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:
AA00010090:02762

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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
Black Jewish All-Star Hoopster Big Hit at Yeshiua University
Jy LEONARD FINK
you're black, Jewish,
[wear a yarmulka in the
Vs, you're bound to
let some attention,
Boston's black Jewish
jtball star, Joseph
But attention of a different
sort is what Eaves is being paid
in New York City, where his ball-
playing is held responsible for
getting Yeshiva University's
Maccabees off to their finest start
in 30 years.
LED BY Eaves in assists and
shooting percentages, the teams
5-0 record and first-place stan-
ding in the Independent Athletic
Conference, has been spinning
heads at the University and even
some among the normally blase
New York sports press
"A keg of dynamite," is how
Dr. Johnny Halpert, Yeshiva
University's basketball coach,
describes the lithe, 5 ft. 9 in.
Boston guard.
Halpert points to his team's
record last year, 3-17, as an ex-
ample of what Eaves has done for
his ball game.
"He's the fastest guard that
we've ever seen here," Halpert
says. Halpert also attributes
some other fine performances by
Joseph's teammates to Eaves'
adroit ball-handling and inspira-
tional attitude.
EAVES CAME to Yeshiva
University from Boston's Mai-
monides Hebrew Academy,
where he stirred local interest
with a 29 pt. average and where
he was chosen for the Boston
area's Metro All-Star Team.
Continued on Page 5-A
' sJJewislhi Flor idiara
ie 55 Number 2
Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday January 8,1982
\ fm) SKocnn
By Mail 80 Cents
Price 50 Cents
PS WE SAY.
m^t
Visit to Poland
In Search of Lost Jewish
MARTIN GILBERT
on Chronicle Syndicate
ade two visits to Po-
[in August, 1980 and
1981. At that time,
vas a sense of hope
I even renaissance
: the tiny Polish Jew-
imunity, less than
Jews, all that now
of the once three
land more.
ense of hope arose from
concepts of liberty and
sion which affected the
Polish society, leading
en discussion of past
nd problems. Even the
I in Kielce to the 43 Jews
I by Polish anti-Semities
I after the war had ended,
; to be restored.
Catholics were work-
Centers
ing together in the first steps to
examine the errors and evils of
the past, and through such hon-
est self-awareness, to try to build
bridges of confidence.
The events of December, 1961
have cast a terrible shadow on all
these efforts. No one can forecast
whether, or when, or how they
may be able to continue. One can
only pray that the agony of Po-
land will not see again, for the
miniscule remnants of Polish
Jewry, a renewal of old prejudices
as harmful and indeed grotesque
as the renaissance of hope had
been beneficial and for those
like myself who witnessed it at
first hand inspiring.
On my two recent visits to Po-
land, I set off by car from War-
saw in search of the Jewish towns
and villages of the great days of
Polish Jewry. My own work
to try to trace the moment of de-
struction of each of these com-
munities, for an atlas of the
Holocaust on which I have been
working for several years.
But where does one start?
There were more than 16,000
towns, villages and hamlets in
which Jews lived, and had lived
for several centuries: and hun-
dreds in which Jews were a
majority of the inhabitants.
Again and again when I was in
Poland I heard the phrase: "This
was once a Jewish village."
Incredibly, although almost all
the Jews were murdered, or
driven out, wherever one looks
there are reminders of the Jewish
presence. Many of these re-
minders can evoke only sorrow.
But others give rise to thoughts
of the once vibrant life of Polish
Hands Off
West Bank.
Reagan Says
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-President Reagan has
warned Israel that it would be a serious mistake to annex
the West Bank and asserted that if Israel did so it "would
be nullifying" the Camp David peace process. Reagan
made his remarks last week in reply to questions on the
NBC-TV "White Paper," a nationally televised review of
his Administration's first year in office.
IN ANOTHER DEVELOPMENT State Department
deputy spokesman Alan Romberg denied reports from
Israel that Secretary of State Alexander Haig would play
a major role in the autonomy talks between Israel and
Egypt Replying to questions, Romberg said, "I have
nothing to suggest that a decision has been taken in any
sense on a special negotiator at this point, much less that
he (Haig) would be the individual."
In Bonn
Doubt Said to Grow Over
Genscher's Visit to Israel
Continued on Page 6-A
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
Bonn government is hesita-
ting over a visit to Israel by
Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher which
was announced several
months ago although no
date was set. Informed
diplomatic sources in-
dicated that a decision will
be influenced by whether
President Francois Mitter-
rand of France goes ahead
with his scheduled trip to
Israel next month.
French sources said last month
that Mitterrand would postpone
his trip to dramatize France's
displeasure over Israel's annexa-
tion of the Golan Heights. The
Continued on Page 2-A
atican Hot Under Collar Over Golan
IE (JTA) The two official organs of the
its radio station and the newspaper, Osser-
tomano sharply criticized Israel of annexing
Heights at a time when "governments and pub-
>n were focused on events in Poland." The broad-
print media used virtually identical language.
:used Israel of introducing "a new factor of
ice and tension in the Middle East situation."
OSSERVATORE ROMANO noted: "From the very
side which most expresses the desire to safeguard and ful-
fill the Camp David process, an element is added which
cannot help but be in the best of circumstances a
disturbance and hindrance" of that process, "not to
mention the contradictions of one who, on the one hand,
accuses others of closing themselves into positions of
CothwadonPage7 A
Foreign Minister Genscher


-i a&s*i\ ine Jewish Moridian. Friday, January 8,1962

Israel Launches Massive
Drive to Halt Hostility
Related Stories............ Pages 10,
Israel is launching a
massive information cam-
paign abroad to head off
mounting international
criticism of the action by
the Knesset and Cabinet to
apply Israeli law on the
Golan Heights.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir has dispatched letters to the
foreign ministers of all countries
with which Israel has diplomatic
ties explaining the background
and motives behind the move.
And the Ministry has sent out
information papers to Israeli
legations and diplomatic
missions all over the world re-,
plete with legal, strategic and
political arguments.
A Ministry spokesman said
this material had been prepared
months ago at the instruction of
Director General David Kimche,
in view of the long-standing
decision-in principle to extend Is-
raeli law and administration to
the Golan Heights.
IN ALL of these papers and
information guides, the Ministry
has refrained from using the term
"annexation." But neither is it
making a point of differentiating
between what Israel did and
annexation. Israeli diplomats are
instructed to stick precisely to
the wording of the bill adopted by
the Knesset last night: The
application of "Israeli law, juris-
diction and administration" to
the Golan Heights.
Privately, however, officials
explained that Israel's action was
a shade less than annexation in-
asmuch as it was not proposing
to impose Israeli citizenship on
the non-Jewish inhabitants of the
Golan Heights, mainly Druze.
There was no indication how
the Israeli move would affect the
pending decision by four Euro-
pean countriesBritain, France,
Italy and Holland to partici-
pate in the Multinational Force
and Observers (MFO) in Sinai.
Israel is awaiting the response of
those countries to its joint de-
claration with the U.S. affirming
the Camp David agreements as
the basis for the MFO.
Israeli circles now fear the
Europeans might reconsider their
offer to contribute to the MFO
because the Arab countries are
certain to view it as acquiescence
in Israel's move on the Golan.
ON THE other hand, Israeli
government officials are relieved
since it appeared that Egypt's
protests against the Golan law
would not lead to a disruption of
the peace process. That became
apparent when the working level
autonomy talks resumed in Tel
Aviv with the Israeli, Egyptian
and U.S. delegations participat-
ing.
In addition, the Egyptian
Minister of Tourism, Gamal el-
Nazer, arrived in Israel via the
overland Sinai route for a visit
that had been arranged some
time ago. He conferred with
Shamir, and according to Israeli
sources, their conversation was
limited to the normalization of
relations and the Golan issue was
not raised.
This JTA report was filed in
Jerusalem by David Landau.
Doubt Said to be Growing
Genscher Will Make Israel Trip
Continued from Page 1-A
Foreign Ministry in Paris would
neither confirm nor deny those
reports but hinted that the Presi-
dent would wait until the Golan
issue cooled down to announce
the postponement so as not to
overly embarrass the Israeli
government.
SOME OFFICIALS here want
to keep diplomatic and political
contacts with Israel at a low
level. Their position was
strengthened by Israel's Golan
move. Others argue that this
would mean deepening the rift
between the two countries. Most
diplomats agree that if Mitter-
rand goes to Israel, Genscher
could not afford not to go there
too.
But diplomatic sources made it
clear that a visit to Israel by
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt is
out of the question. Schmidt has
a standing invitation from Israel,
first extended seven years ago to
the Chancellor of West Germany
by then Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
But Schmidt was the target of a
bitter personal attack by Premier
Menachem Begin during his
campaign for reelection last
spring.
Nevertheless, Bonn-Israel re-
lations took a turn for the better
last week when the director
general of the Foreign Ministry
held talks in Jerusalem. They
were described here as friendly
and helpful. The issues covered
included the Golan annexation
and Israel's relations with the
European Economic Community.
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Rabbis Divide on Annexation
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-(JTA) A
senior member of the Agudat Is-
rael Council of Sages has
chastized Premier Menachem Be-
gin for annexing the Golan
Heights on grounds that the act
jeopardized the Jewiah people by
angering thegoyim (Gentiles).
The impassioned keynote
speech in Yiddiah delivered by
Rabbi Eliezer Shach at the open-
ing of the World Agudat Israel
Executive meeting here suggest
ed that the formula for survival
followed by Jews during cen-
turies of ghettoization in Europe
is still valid. Provoking the gen-
tiles is "not the Jewish way.' he
said.
THE EXISTENCE today of a
sovereign Jewish state. Shach
maintained, could in no way jus-
tify changing the age-old "Jewiah
way" of "dancing before the
wicked, vicious goy, like the ma
yoffis (beautiful) yid of old. while
never forgetting that the goy is
nothing but a vicious, mad mur-
derer."
Specifically, the 83-year-old
rabbi contended that while
annexation of the Golan may be
beneficial to the State of Israel, it
is harmful to Am Yisrael (the
people of Israel) and especially
jeopardized American Jewry be-
cause it caused a confrontation
with the Reagan Administration.
SHACH NOTED that Begin,
in his recent attack on the
Administration for suspending
the U.S.-Israel strategic coopera-
tion agreement, had said that Is-
LEBANON
Sidon
Tyre
SYRIA
Haifa
'
GOLAN!
HEIGHTS
ISRAEL
West
Bank
JORDAN
rael lived 3.700 years without
such an accord, and can live
another 3,700 years without one.
The rabbi observed in that con-
nection that Am Yisratl lived
2,000 years without annexing the
Golan and could live another
2.000 years the same way.
Shach s speech clearly em-
barrassed Aguda politicians who
recently were reprimanded by
Begin for abstaining in the
Knesset vote to impose Israeli
law on the Golan Heights. The
four-man Aguda Knesset faction,
a coalition partner, abstained be-
cause they had no instructions
from the Council of Sagee to sup-
port the measure.
But after the session of I
Executive, Aguda sourcai
reporters that the other,
member of the Council o( '
the Haaidic RebbeofGerM
object to "Israel holdiag
Golan until the Messiah c
The Gerer Rebbe himself a__
speech at the gatheringboti
ply uttered a blessing.
SHACH INSISTED that 1
gin had made a grievoui
and "who knows whathifii
we might have to pay in I
error?" He called on the.
delegates to pray that thep
not too high. But he also p
Begin for his "warmattitual
ward religion "
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ews in Brief
iti-Semitism Causes Senator His Posts
Friday J^u^y 8^9^2 The Jewish Floridian Page3-A
lyJTA Wire Service
ANGELES The Detn-
majority in the State
in Sacramento has
Sen John Schmitz of
'V committee posts for
anti-Semitic remarks
opponents of an amend-
o the California Con*
that would ban abor-
Schmitz, an ultra-
itive Republican and
lember of the John Birch
said in a press release
[a hearing in Los Angeles
lendment, he looked out
of hard, Jewish and
|y) female faces. "He
them "murderous
i."
-. was deprived of his
iship of the Senate Con-
aal Amendment Com mi t-
[ vice chairmanship of the
Committee on Industrial
and his position as
I delegate to the state
lion on the Status of
The Democratic
acted with the en-
it of the Senate Republi-
pr. William Campbell.
accused Campbell of
front" for a Jewish aide
| he stood by his remarks.
IINGTON The U.S.
blessing today to
rchase of 20 advanced
)0 jet combat aircraft
The $1 billion deal,
by the French govern-
s announced in Cairo by
Defense Minister Ab-
Ghazala at a joint
lference with visiting
foreign Minister Claude
)epartment spokesman
cher said, "We have
sgnized that Egypt's
lilitary equipment went
that which we have
been able to provide
[own military assistance
To the extend that
further its efforts to
portion of its aging
litary equipment with
from others, this is a
ent which we welcome
will complement our
i to be of assistance."
added that there was
lict between our own
to supply F-16s to
the reported sale of m-
je aircraft."
I Egypt's Minister of
foreign Affairs Boutros
in an interview pub-
that his country is
ig for a European
the Middle East, but
be coordinated with
efforts. He told the
londe, that the right
BANNING
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Iso local moving &
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moment for such an initiative
might be after Israel completes
the final stage of its withdrawal
from Sinai Apr. 26.
"We still ardently hope for a
European initiative, provided it
is coordinated I stress com-
bined with U.S. efforts," Ghali
said. In any case, he added, "the
Europeans may be more or less
obliged to return to the Middle
East debate because of their
planned participation in the Sinai
peacekeeping force."
JERUSALEM Vassily
Pugnan, an aide to President
Nicolae Ceausescu of Rumania, is
due here this week for talks with
Premier Menachem Begin and
other government officials. He
has visited Israel in the past on
special misskmsfor Ceausescu.
Israel Radio said that Pugnan
would see Begin privately and
would also meet with economic
ministers about increasing trade
between the two countries. Begin
visited Rumania shortly after he
took office in 1977. He and Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt later
affirmed that Ceausescu had
played a behind-the-scenes role in
Sadat's visit to Jerusalem and
peace initiative in November,
1977.
TEL AVIV An indefinite
curfew was imposed on Rafah in
the southern Gaza Strip after a
demonstration by local youths
protesting the introduction of a
civilian administration by the
Israeli authorities. Meanwhile,
the army lifted a curfew on the
Druze village of Majdal Shams
on the Golan Heights but con-
tinued an intensive search for two
terrorists believed to have infil-
trated the territory from Syria.
Tension has been running high
in the Gaza Strip since Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon separated
the military from the civilian ad-
ministration a month ago. The
local population saw the move as
the beginning of unilateral
autonomy aimed at perpetuating
Israel's control of the territory. A
protest demonstration last
month ended in a clash with Is-
raeli troops in which a Rafah
youth was shot.
TEL AVIV --Two leaders of
Labor Party, Shimon Peres and
former Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
have warned, in separate papers
submitted to party forums, that
Israel must avoid any binding
commitment to the Christian
militia in southern Lebanon.
Both presentations will be com-
bined and incorporated into the
Labor Party platform.
Although neither Labor Party
Chairman Peres or Rabin, his
erstwhile rival for leadership,
consulted each other, their con-
clusions were identical. Both
maintained that Israel should not
allow itself to be trapped into
making unconditional com-
mitments to the Christian faction
as Premier Menachem Begins
government has done. They said
that in the event fighting is
renewed along the Israeli-Leba-
nese border, Israel should take
strong counteraction to end it but
not to gain territory.
JERUSALEM Arye Naor
announced that he has submitted
"...at last,
I don't worry about the
safety of my valuables'
emational'Safe Deposit Corporation provides the ultimate in
protection for your valuables. Open 365 days a year.
his resignation as Cabinet Secre-
tary, a post he has held for nearly
five years, to Premier Menachem
Begin. He said he asked to be re-
lieved of his duties next April but
denies that his resignation was
connected in any way with a dis-
ciplinary hearing on charges that
he leaked secret information to a
European journalist to obtain a
newspaper job had the Likud
government been defeated in the
Knesset elections last June.
A complaint was filed against
Naor by syndicated cartoonist
Raanan Lurie who works for the
Times of London and was previ-
ously employed by the West Ger-
man news magazine Die Welt.
Lurie alleged that Naor leaked
to him secret information about
a conservation between former
President Jimmy Carter and
West German Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt in an effort to persuade
Lurie to help him get a job on Die
Welt.
WASHINGTON Zbigniew
Brzezinski, National Security
Advisor in the Carter Adminis-
tration, said that the American
Jewish community was exercis-
ing "a legitimate and traditional"
right when it put pressure on the
Administration in foreign policy
matters. Brzezinski spoke in
reply to questions on the CBS-TV
"Face the Nation" program.
He was asked if the "American
Jewish lobby" throws U.S. for-
eign policy "out of kilter" and if
it was "really a problem." He re-
plied: "This is a legitimate and
traditional part of American
society There are other
groups that are also well organ-
ized, well educated and wealthy.
This is something which need not
be swept under the rug as if it
didn't exist We have to ac-
cept it as part of the traditional
American political reality."
Police Destroy Lone Mengele Photo
BONN (JTA) The Federal Police have destroyed
the only known photograph of Josef Mengele, the
notorious death camp doctor at Auschwitz for whom a
warrant of arrest has been issued to stand trial for war
crimes. Mengele is believed to be living in South America.
The photograph was needed for identification.
ITS DESTRUCTION for alleged "constitutional"
reasons was disclosed by the Frankfurter Rundschau after
the police failed to provide the photograph on the demand
of the State Prosecutor.
A police spokesman confirmed the story. He said the
photo was destroyed under routine clauses of the Con-
stitution for the protection of privacy. The police never-
theless have ordered an investigation.
THE INTERIOR Ministry is playing down the
matter. A spokesman said the photo was destroyed in the
process of "clearing away" old documents. But this par-
ticular photograph was pertinent to an active case. The
warrant for Mengele's arrest was renewed early this year.
It states that he is responsible for the murder of "many
thousands" of Auschwitz inmates, mostly Jews, who he
selected for the gas chambers or for inhumane medical ex-
periments which resulted in death.
Study Shows
PLO Claims
Exaggerated
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A study
of the international status won
recently by the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization concludes that
the PLO's claims of success are
exaggerated and that "the sub-
stance of its relations with indi-
vidual states is far more com-
plicated than the PLO indicates."
The study by the Institute of
Jewish Affairs, research arm of
the World Jewish Congress, con-
cedes that the PLO's campaign
for worldwide diplomatic rec-
ognition has had some success
"in spite of its unchanged na-
tional covenant and the con-
tinued militant statements of its
leaders."
However, the PLO's successes
in the Soviet Union, Greence and
Japan are far less substantial
when analyzed in the context of
these states foreign poliices, the
IJA says.
COMMENTING on the Soviet
Union's recent announcement
that it was giving the PLO's
Moscow office full diplomatic
status, the Institute writes:
"Direct negotiations with
Brezhnev for a man like PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat, who does not
represent a state and who was
therefore received only by the un-
official Soviet committee of soli-
darity with Asian and African
countries certainly represents
an upgrading. Turning an office
into a diplomatic mission is an
impressive change, but in terms
of substance this move has meant
little: it has involved no change
in Soviet or PLO policy."
The study also noted that "it is
not in the USSR's interest to
make the PLO too independent
since it sees the PLO as a means
of influencing Arab states and
their leaders.
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./


Page4-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, January 8, 1962
3
I
I
1
What Happened to Polish Jokes?
No More Surprises?
Sen. Charles Percy, chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee, is the Administra-
tion's latest hatchet man. He went to Israel not to
listen, but to talk. He left Israel issuing a warning:
No more surprises.
In essence, the Administration is saying that
the Golan Heights' annexation was merely the last in
a series of previous surprises, including Israel's
bombing of the Osirak nuclear reactor outside of
Baghdad last June and Israel's attack on the
Palestine Liberation Organization's nerve center in
Beirut shortly thereafter.
Then There's Egypt
The fact is that anything in the arena of foreign
affairs would be a surprise to President Reagan. The
impression being given is that only Israel pulls them.
The latest revisionist statements from the State
Department say otherwise, but wasn't the
Administration surprised by the Soviet Union's
show of force in Poland?
We can ask an even more sensitive question:
Wasn't the Administration surprised by the antics of
President Reagan's sidekick, now ex-National Secur-
ity Adviser Richard Allen, who accepted "gifts"
from the Japanese?
Prime Minister Begin was precisely right when
he scored the Reagan Administration for dealing
with Israel as if it were a vassal state. The point is
that only Israel is expected to act obsequiously;
everyone else can do damned well what they please.
Now that Percy's back. President Reagan him-
self has taken up the no-surprise warning. We
seriously doubt that Prime Minister Begin will tailor
his acts to suit either the President or the State
Department. We wouldn't want to bet that there will
be no more surprises like, for instance, the Egyptian
decision this week to buy French Mirages, a surprise
that is still leaving the Administration's tongue
hanging, no matter what its con men say to the con-
trary.
WHERE HAS the old, sense-'
less Polish joke disappeared to?
Suddenly, Lech Walesa is Time
Magazine's Man of the Year, and
Solidarity's struggle against
Soviet oppression is a universal
joy to behold, something like a
spectacle staged in an obsessive
football arena. Now, the Poles are
heroes. Gone is the foul Polish
joke.
Trouble is that its place has
been taken by anti-Semitic jokes,
especially in Poland. If the Polish
jokes were never funny, neither
are these.
Anti-Semitic jokes have been
on the rise for several yours now
because anti-Semitism itself has
been on the rise. The relationship
to Israel's falling political for-
tunes is clear enough. Since Is-
rael is these days reckoned to be a
political liability, everyone is
jumping ship, including the Uni-
ted States.
IT IS NO longer a sociological
liability to be anti-Israel, and so
it is no longer a sociological lia-
bility to be anti-Semitic. People
B


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Ya* -S4B 00 First Friday each month (1? are tired of hearing about the
Holocaust in any case, and the
more it is pressed as a tragic
matter of history, the less plaus-
able does it seem to some.
Against this absurd backdrop,
the most pernicious, greedy, op-
pressive Western institutions,
Gentile to the core, help rekindle
the old saws about "Jewish con-
trol" or "Jewish cheapness." The
variations are ancient and end-
less.
But Poland has no particular
relationship to Israel, and its
once-flourishing pre-Hitler com-
munity of Jews has been reduced
to a pathetic handful of sur-
| A Frightening Similarity
POST-NEW YEAR THOUGHT: Perhaps the
: two biggest stories of 1981 for Jews throughout the
S world were the reemergence of what seems like a co-
jij ordinated revitalization of anti-Semitic activity and
j:j: the proliferation of international terrorism.
We wouldn't want to take bets that most people,
ijij except Jews themselves, could care less about the
anti-Semitism. But it is clear that the proliferation of
international terrorism has begun to generate fear in
S everyone's heart and mind, not just in those of Jews,
:? who were the first victims of terrorist attack, not
fi only in Israel but throughout Europe: Italy, Austria,
j-j Belgium, France.
Indeed, one of the granddaddies of terrorist ex-
. plosions occurred in Munich, West Germany, during
I the 1972 Olympics, where 11 Israeli athletes were
murdered by Palestinian machineguns.
Trouble is that the world can not make a distinc-
i tion between anti-Semitism and terrorism, ignoring
g the one and showing partiality of concern for the
i other. In our view, the two are connected. Once
I again, whether by mere history or divine scheme,
i Jews are at the core of a world struggle for decency.
: The apocalypse is now.
For those still in doubt, for those who still talk
:j: about "liberation" movements, look to the Red
:: Brigade in Italy, the Baader-Meinhof in Germany,
I the IRA in Ireland, the PLO in the Middle East,
iji They are all the same.
I
Jewish Floridian
j vivors. Is the presence of Je^
I a community a necessary
condition for anti-Semitism?!
course not.
And so it is the Jews who*.
at the core of Solidarity's siml
gle against Soviet hegemony r
it is Jewish and-or Zionist j|
gue that sows the seeds of i
Polish winter of discontent.
Kremlin rule. At least, that i
how the explanation goes in %
cow for what is happening in p
land. Then why has it been,
ceived with such wide acclaini
Warsaw?
ONE ANSWER is that
Soviets have succeeded in i
ing Solidarity's struggle a]
political phenomenon from i
widespread disaffection with I
land's economic problems, mi
ly a lack of food specifically i
consumer goods generally,
cusing on the politiq
phenomenon as an internal Pol
matter, which the Soviets
shield from international
iny, they blame the paucity]
food and goods on "Je
manipulation," which they _
pet in the media as a mattal
fact.
In one sense, the old, sen
Polish joke has not disapp
the Poles accept this Mus
sleight-of-hand as the real
rather than condemning it fa
anti-Semitic absurdity it i
is.
But in the larger sense, it ti
stout Roman Catholicism off
Polish people that enc
them to react in this kn
way and that lies at the i
the anti-Semitic reni
among them. Not only inN
but elsewhere in Europe
throughout the world whtni
Semitism is reappearing, id
ing the United States, it *i
sential that Jews come to :.* i
flinching recognition that tati
lationship between anti-Sean
and Roman Catholicism cam
longer be downplayed.
THISISNOTtosaythati
Semitism is not pervasive in 1
testantism, as well. All
Christendom is infected by I
Neither is this to say that tkj
are no devout Catholics whoj
plore anti-Semitism. But no(
Continued on Page 13-A
Carl A Inert
Israel's Amour With Bailey Smith
Friday, January 8,1982
Volume 55
13TEVETH574*
Number 2
HAIFA When the Rev. Bai-
ley Smith of Oklahoma said in
August, 1980, that "God does
not hear the prayers of a Jew,"
few would have expected that 16
months later he would be
received with honors by the
President of the State of Israel,
the Minister of Religions and
other public personalities here.
Many will recall that the out-
rageous statement by the in-
fluential president of the
Southern Baptist Convention
elicited a storm of protest from
Jewish circles. What was perhaps
not as well-publicized was the
contact established with him by
the Anti-Defamation League and
his public apology. In Israel last
month, he told reporters that he
had spoken out of ignorance.
This was not his first visit to
Israel, but this time, he saw it in
a different light, he said. Though
the trip was arranged by the
ADL, he hastened to make it
clear that he came at his own ex-
pense. The organization which he
heads has 14 million members,
Christian fundamentalists, to
whom the Holy Land is inex-
tricably associated with their
religion.
IN THE PAST, their pilgrim
groups had for the most part
limited their tours to visits to the
Via Dolorosa, Bethlehem, Naza-
reth and other Christian sites.
What little they saw of the rest of
the country was through the eyes
of their East Jerusalem Arab
guides. All that will be changed,
the Rev. Smith said. Baptist visi-
tors must also get to see and
understand the miracle of the
modern Israel of the Jews.
He now plans to establish a
Baptist headquarters in Jeru-
salem which will help promote in-
terest in the land by members of
his faith. This is not the first pro-
ject of his denomination in the
country. Motorists on the main
highway just outside of Petach
Tikvah may have seen the sign
marking the location of the Bap-
tist Village, about which I have
written in the past. And in Jeru-
salem is the Baptist Center,
headed by the Rev. Robert Lind
sey, whom I first met 40 years
ago at a Young Judean seminar
in Ohio.
The Rev. Smith deeply regrets
his unfortunate statement, he
says, but at least it opened the
way for a dialogue between Jews
and Baptists. The two groups
have theological differences, he
says, primarily about Jesus, but
they have a thousand things in
common, and he hopes to conduct
public seminars in the U.S. with
the participation of rabbis and
ministers, exploring that re-
lationship.
THE VISITOR spoke frankly,
and impressed observers here. As
if in anticipation of the c*
that missionary activity J
fundamental part of the Bar"
program, he enunciated the"
of every Jew to be a M
stressed Christianity's dl
Judaism. "You have given*!
Bible, the Messiah, the H*J
of this land." he said. Ourir
family relationship-
He repeated his firm men
for Israel, and revealed lJ
had called upon President "
gan not to press the AV\ AW
to Saudi Arabia, because if
be harmful to Israel
At the same time, he
clear that he had no autno
speak for all 14 million m<
of the Southern Baptist
vention. There was frewf]
thought in the organtfu
which, incidentally.
Carter is also a member.
its members openly esp-
Arab cause. Many Liberal
groups have also op,
SBC because of its estrerw.
wing views, and are not
about the ADLs woo**"
leader.
Whatever American JeJ]
think, the reception in i
warm. One Hebrew
P'P?
lined its story on him
Make Amends fo'.f"
And another: AW"
Semitic Utterances K*
Smith Transformed *
of Israel "


'Keg of Dynamite'
Friday, January 8, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Pentagon Proposes
T*
Black Jewish All-Star Big Yeshiva Hit $1.7 Billion in Aid
Continued from Page 1-A
le might have traveled any-
? to play basketball with
background but instead
e to go to a school that of-
strong Jewish studies
am.
, was drawn to learn more
ut our people because they
t survived as Jews for cen-
gs, even without a home-
," Eaves explains. "It is
.zing when you consider all of
[nations that have emerged
perished throughout his-
I," Eaves said.
nother force behind his choice
Yeshiva University: his
Br. Rabbi Jehu Eaves, a pul-
ibbi at Congregation Beth El
lartford, Conn., went into the
linate after a brush with
\ in World War II. Rabbi
fes was born Jewish, and his
fcr was Jewish. Joseph ex-
\s that a great grandfather in
rVest Indies was the first to
ert. That ancestor settled in
ponville, Fla.
^SEPH'S FATHER moved
Dston. where he received his
,ation. He met and married
E>h's mother, a black Jew
Pittsburgh, and together
raised 11 children.
is the only one to show a
, interest in Judaism; that
kbly pleases Rabbi Eaves.
[eshiva University, Joe is
0 pursue his Jewish studies
pth while earning a liberal
egree.
te talked a lot about being
terrorist Have
Hit List
For Jews
SNNA (JTA) Pales-
terrorists have compiled a
st" of 60 targets in Austria,
>' Jewish or linked to Israel,
Bil Kurier reported. Accord-
i the newspaper, the list was
1 by police investigating the
fogue bombing here last
Bt and the murder last May
' councilman Heinz Nittel, a
I of Israel.
(the list for terrorist attack
the Jewish community
. the Israel Embassy, the
of El Al, the Israeli airline,
|et_ restaurant, the homes of
Embassy staff members,
irael Tourist Office and the
Welcome Service and the
i of the Austrian resistance
W organizations.
Her said the list had been
hted among various ex-
It Palestinian groups but
I no source for that in-
Mon. The paper said that
believe the former
ine Liberation Organiza-
epresentative in Vienna,
Hussein, who was expelled
I Austria recently, might
pompiled the list with the
I his wife. The list was said
out of date with respect to
lof the targets which have
" to different locations.
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accepted by other Jews," said
Joe. "I have never run across the
problem, but my rather tried to
prepare me for chance en-
counters, such as he had, that
really hurt."
"One reason I came to Yeshiva
University is because of the stu-
dents," Eaves smiles. "I have
made too many friends to count."
Eaves believes that his religious
identity inseverably connects
him to other Jews, regardless of
race.
IN BOSTON, he grew up in
Roxbury where he played ball at
local centers from age 12.
"My cousin and I were known
as the Jewish connection in Rox-
bury," recalls Eaves. "All my
five brothers played basketball.
Three played in high school, two
tried out for varsity, and one
received a scholarship to the Uni-
versity of Washington in
Seattle,"
Fellow-students, rabbis, and
teachers, alike, all say that they
are moved by Joe's deter-
mination and spirit both on and
off the basketball court. He rises
early to attend minyan (a quorum
for a service). He studies after the
games until the early morning
hours for some 10 courses that he
takes in his joint program, double
the course load of other schools.
IN REACTION to attention
that he has received in recent
weeks from New York sports
writers and announcers, he re-
sponds, "I've always felt like me
and nobody else. Other people are
shocked but not me."
Yeshiva College, the men's
undergraduate school of liberal
arts and sciences, is an integral
division of Yeshiva University,
which in its 96th year, is
America's oldest and largest uni-
versity under Jewish auspices.
For Israel in '83
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Pentagon con-
firmed to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that it is pro-
posing $1.7 billion in military aid to Israel for fiscal year
1983. This amount, if approved by the Administration,
will be part of the fiscal 1983 foreign assistance bill to be
submitted to Congress for approval. It is $300 million
more than the military aid approved for fiscal 1982.
ACCORDING TO Pentagon sources, the sum was
decided on before Israel annexed the Golan Heights on
Dec. 14, precipitating an angry confrontation with the
Reagan Administration.
Defense Department officials were quoted as saying
that the $300 million boost is a "level of credit rather than
an appropriation" and "not a great amount considering
the size of the forces the Israelis must maintain in the
cruel inflation suffered by Israel." Israel reportedly had
asked for $1.9 billion in military aid for fiscal 1983.
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pick up the phone, and call El Al. or your
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enjoy
The Airline of Israel


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian. Frith"/. January 8.1982
Visit to Poland
In Search of Lost Jewish Centers
Continued from Page 1-A
Jewry, and pride in a lost ances-
try.
For these new Polish towns
and villages lie in what were once,
for more than two hundred years,
the Polish provinces of the
Russian Empire. Here lived the
bulk of what are often called
"Russian" Jewry. From here
came most of the East Enders of
my own youth, and the grand-
parents, or great grandparents,
of most Jewish Britons today.
On my first visit, I went east-
ward from Warsaw. Every kilo-
meter had some Jewish echoes.
At the riverside town of
Wyszkow, there were still
memories of the Jewish partisans
who fought and perished in the
nearby woods, many of them sur-
vivors of the Warsaw ghetto up-
rising.
At Treblinka, a memorial field
is covered in stones, on each of
which is inscribed the name of a
community which was brought to
that evil place and destroyed. In
Bialystok, locals still remember
the names of the owners of many
of the large Jewish houses still
standing, or take you inside their
own homes in the former Jewish
quarter to show some "fine"
Jewish artifact left behind by a
former owner: a porcelain stove,
or a carved wooden sideboard.
Few monuments or memorials
spell out what actually happened
to the Jews in any locality. One,
in Bialystok, records on a wall
plaque in Yiddish and Polish the
heroism of a young Jew, Icchok
Maimed, who poured acid from
his top floor window on to the
heads of the Gestapo below. In all
my travels, this was the only
public plaque which I saw to the
heroism of an individual Jew.
IN SIEDLCE, east of Warsaw,
another Polish and Yiddish in-
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scription in the former Jewish
market square records in stone
the deportation and destruction
of more than 17,000 Jewish
citizens, while the square itself
now bears the name of "Ghetto
Fighters Square."
Thirty kilometers to the south,
in Lukow, the tombstones have
been collected from the Jewish
cemetery, and piled up into the
shape of a high pyramid, as a
massive memorial: the last note
of piety of the surviving Jews of
Lukow before they left their town
forever in 1946.
Such cemetery memorials are
rare. Further south, at Lubartow.
locals directed me to a large em-
pty field, in the long grass of
which families were picnicking
and sunbathing, while footballers
hit for goal in the shorter grass.
Underfoot, a hardstone proved to
be a tombstone; as I pulled away
the grass and moss, a finely
carved regal lion emerged.
Elsewhere, not even stones
survived: the former Jewish
cemetery at Wlodawa, on the
present Soviet border, was al-
most entirely submerged under
the municipal rubbish dump. I
was able to find a few fragments
of stones, and my young Catholic
companion, from Warsaw, ex-
claimed in surprise: "A cemetery
without stones."
YET IN this same town, on the
banks of the river Bug, still stood
a magnificent synagogue. Built
of brick, its facade crumbling but
its roof intact, this 17th Century
synagogue is not only carefully
looked after by the few surviving
local Jews, all elderly, but is be-
ing restored inside. The fine
baroque Ark of the Law, with its
screen of musical instruments, is
even now being replastered and
repainted.
In October, 1942, more than
5,000 Wlodawa Jews, as well as
about 1,000 Jews from Vienna,
were driven from Wlodawa to the
nearby death camp at Sobibor,
where, today, steam engines still
draw up with their passengers at
the small rural railway station.
Nearby, on the site of the
former death camp to which more
than a quarter of a million Jews
were brought by train and mur
dered a plaque and monument
record the deaths there of a Quar-
ter of a million Jews. At the site
of the crematorium, a mound ot
human ash is all that remains,
"preserved" as a grim memorial
In the surrounding fields, a
holiday camp resort is growing
up, with a small restaurant,
campers' tents, and a large,
colourful bill-board extolling the
camping facilities of the newly
created Sobibor recreational area.
The woods themselves, dense, re-
mote and (for Jews at lea9tl som-
bre, are maintained and guarded
by a Jewish lumberman, another
of the hundreds of individual
Jews who can still be found,
mostly the sole survivors of large
communities, in remote corners
of Poland.
FURTHER SOUTH, and also
near the present Soviet border,
trains still steam, as at Sobibor.
into Belzec station. Here, the
short branch line to the death
camp still exists, as does the villa
of the camp commandant.
Christian Wirth. On the camp
site is a plaque recording the
murder there of "600.000 Jews
and 1.500 Poles who helped
Jews."
In the rolling countryside
around Belzec are many memen-
toes of Jewish life, albeit without
plaques. At Tyszowce. for ex-
ample, every building of the old
,htetl is intact, from the *^J
house to the or.ce much-praiaed
Sew sh inn. Although it is now
entirely a Polih vSlage. I wa,
an e with a pre-war town plan^ to
walk from street to street and
house to house of a lo: I Jewis.1
world.
In one of the bigger towns,
Zamosc. two fine "renaissance
synagogues survive, and are *
ectively preserved through, use
as a vouth club and municipal of-
fices! In another region, south of
K,elce a local Polish official is
making plans to put up plaques
in the surviving synagogues, in-
dicating what they were and
describing something of the Jew-
ish life of yesteryear. As a Polish
ladv said to me in the market
place of Lubartow: "Ah, you
should have seen this town in the
old days, when the Jews were
here Then it had some life in it.
TODAY, relics of that "life"
take manv forms. In the town of
Kolo. west of Warsaw, the site of
the synagogue is marked only by
a stone, but with no inscription.
It was by a chance encounter
with a woman in her late fifties
that 1 learned at all the "mean-
ing" of the stone.
South of Warsaw, at Gora
Kalwarja. home of the Gerer
Rebbe. the synagogue is now a
series of storerooms for furniture
and agricultural implements. In
the cemetery, however, a newly
repaired wire fence keeps out
vandals, while a local farmer has
lifted up the fallen stones, and re-
placed them in the earth. Know-
ing no Hebrew, however, he has
replaced them all upside down.
In the city of Kielce itself, the
memorial to the victims of the
postwar pogrom of 1946 (when
more than 40 Jews were killed) is
itself a pile of rubble in a ruined
cemetery. But in nearby
bydlowiac, much of the vast
cemetery survives, with its mag-
nificent caned headstones Un-
fortunately, the cemetery wall is
now breached, and a D
cemetery has becomt ,-J
cut for nearby
dwellers.
In a smaller town in th,_.
Przysucha. however Sfl
Polish officials repair
tain the roof of the
stone synagogue, whoJT,
date back more than Q
dred years. Similar efiJ
maintain intact a fine lfcJT
tury synagogue build* i
been made in ChecinyTwi
synagogue is part public I
and part cinema.
ONE OF the oldest _
synagogue buildings Unti-
ed was in the small to*]
Pinczow, where an tan?
Century stone synagof*]
fortress style, with massht,
and windows, is careful)..
tected from vandals and tati
ments.
A sadder sight, in thatm
Poland Galicia which baoli
part of the Austro-HuMj
Empire before 1914, wuihNj
famous early 19th Century i
gogue in Dzialoszyce. TkL
ing itself is still standing 8*1
roof is collapsing, the tea
of its magnificent Italian i
ings are peeling rapidly
and the steps up to the |
gallery are in imminent!
collapse.
INTARNOW.themuca.
cemetery is neglected andL
grown, but still protectedH
almost intact wall, lnade.i
chaos of young ttm
brambles, many stones
upright, in mute memoriall
those that are broken eloquent testimony. Whileil
center of Tarnow, the taaj
that survives of the gnai,
gogue. is now the quiet i
a public park
I^ess protected, the i
cemetery in Lublin has loll
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eminary Convication
lans Being Mapped for Beach Functions
i Stein of Miami Beach, an
1 and former president of
Pair Stores, has been nam-
__nan of the 1982 Florida
Convocation Program of
sh Theological Seminary
erica, it was announced by
oinary's chancellor, Dr.
i D. Cohen.
announced that OLue
of Miami, who served in
pacity in 1981, will be
chairman of the 1982
tion Program.
Stein and Cohen are long-
members of the Jew-
logical Seminary, which
arent body of Coneerva-
ludaism. They are also
of the Seminary's
of Fellows, an honorary
of distinguished lay
SEMINARY'S Winter
ition Program, its 23rd
[gathering, will start with
jn reception on Jan. 19
linate in an academic
Ition and convocation
Dn Sunday, Feb. 28. Dur-
i period, the Seminary will
a series of educational
id-raising events in the
each area.
a graduate of Fordham
lity Law School, has been
ye leader of the Jewish
rical Seminary for many
|He is a founder of the
Seminary and holds its
Hfotf*.

Louis Stein
Ollie Cohen
Wont Need Identity Cards Just Yet
JSALEM (JTA) -
tenor Ministry said here
ize on the annexed Golan
will not be forced to
Israeli identity cards, at
the time being. "Things
done gradually and rea-
Haim Kubersky, di-
eneral at the Ministry,
lei Radio.
Israel's pressure on the 14,000
Golan Druze, most of whom
regard themselves as Syrian citi-
zens, to accept Israeli ID cards,
raised tensions in the territory.
The Druze, a non-Arab Moslem
sect, held a four-day general
strike and imposed religious
sanctions on the minority in their
community that accepted Israeli
ID cards.
Louis Marshall Memorial Medal,
among others. Both he and his
wife, Bess, are recipients of the
Seminary's National Community
Service Award. He also estab-
lished the Louis Stein lectureship
at the Seminary. The institution
recently dedicated its library
synagogue to the Steins.
They are active members of
Temple Emanu-El in Miami
Beach, where Stein is a vice
president. Stein, now retired, has
been an active leader in numerous
educational and philanthropic
causes. He has held office in the
American Technion Society, the
Federation of Jewish Agencies of
Philadelphia, the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, Mt. Sinai Medical Center
and National Conference of
Christians and Jews, among
others.
COHEN, formerly of Boston,
was co-founder, board chairman,
and for many years chief execu-
tive officer of King's Department
Stores, a nationwide chain.
He is a founder of the Mount
Sinai Hospital of Greater Miami.
He is also a vice president of
Congregation Kehillath Israel in
Brookline, Mass., vice president
and a life trustee of the Brookline
Hospital, a fellow of Brandeis
University, life member of the
Muscular Dystrophy Associa-
tion, member of the Bay Street
Society for the Crippled and
Handicapped, and member of the
President's Council of Boston
College, among other leadership
posts.
Cohen is a recipient of the
Human Relations Award of the
American Jewish Committee and
has been honored by the Jewish
Theological Seminary with its
National Community Service
Award and Eternal Light Medal.
In 1976, he was inducted into the
Seminary's illustrious Society of
Fellows.
Friday, January 8,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Vatican Hot Over Golan Annexation
Continued from Page 1 -A
refusal, and on the other, accumulates faits accomplis not
sanctioned by international law which aggravate an
already difficult situation."
By contrast to the Vatican's position, the Italian
government's reaction to Israel's move was mild. The
official statement spoke only of the government's
"concern." Parliament rejected a demand by the Com-
munist Party and other leftwing factions to withdraw
Italy's offer to particpate in the international peacekeep-
ing force in Sinai.
19


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Friday, January 8,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
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HagelO-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, January 8, 1982
A memorial room honoring former Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey has been
established at the headquarters of the Anti-
Defamation League in New York. Dominated
by a larger-than-life bronze relief of the late
Mr. Humphrey, the room will contain photo-
graphs and other memorabilia depicting his
long career. Participating in the dedication
ceremony were his widow, Mrs. Muriel Hum-
phrey Brown, and son, Hubert H. Humphrey
III (second and third from left); Benjamin R.
Epstein, executive vice president of the ADL
Foundation (left); Burton M. Joseph, presi-
dent of the ADL Foundation, and his wife,
Geri Joseph, former U.S. Ambassador to the
Netherlands, who was principal speaker. The
Josephs were longtime friends and associates
of Mr. Humphrey.
Headlines
Ghetto Hero's Arrest Assailed in U.S.
The arrest by Polish authorities of the last sur-
viving leader of the 1943 Warsaw ghetto uprising
has been assailed by Rabbi Alexander M. Schind
ler, president of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, who charged the military regime
in Poland with "using anti-Semitism in an at-
tempt to whip up public support for its repression
of the Solidarity movement."
In a cable to martial law chief and Prime Minis-
ter Wojciech Jaruzelski, Rabbi Schindler protest-
ed the arrest of Dr. Marek Edelman, a command-
er of the underground Jewish resistance move-
ment in Poland during World War II and now one
of the country's leading cardiologists.
Rabbi Schindler noted that Dr. Edelman's per-
sonal prestige as an anti-Nazi partisan had pro-
tected him during earlier periods in Poland's
troubled post-war history. "Now, however," Rab-
bi Schindler said, "the Polish government does
not hesitate to arrest even so prominent and
patriotic a figure as Marek Edelman."
Edgar M. Bronfman, World Jewish Congress
president, is holding wide-ranging talks with
Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak and other
senior governmental authorities during a three-
day visit to Cairo as official guest of the Egyptian
President. Bronfman will also be greeted by the
leadership of the Egyptian Jewish community
during a reception in his honor in the ancient
quarter of Cairo.
The invitation to Bronfman for an official visit
to Egypt was originally extended by the late
President Sadat during the last private meeting
between the two at the time of Sadat's trip to
New York in August. Mubarak subsequently
confirmed the invitation and shortly after assum-
ing office communicated to the WJC his personal
desire to meet with Bronfman.
The American Jewish Committee has urged
U.S. Attorney General William French Smith to
oppose legislation now pending in Congress that
would strip the U.S. Supreme Court and other
Federal courts of their jurisdiction to review cases
concerning organized prayer in the public schools,
as well as those concerning abortion and desegre-
gation of public schools.
In a letter to the Attorney General, Richard L.
Weiss, chairman of A JC's Domestic Affairs Com-
mission, protested what he characterized as a
"back door" approach to curtailing the power of
the Federal courts to rule on such matters. Such
an attempt he said, seeks to "tamper with the
separation of powers between the three branches
of government as set forth in the Constitution."
Weiss reminded Attorney General Smith that a
proposed Constitutional amendment to permit
organized prayer in the public schools had pre-
viously failed to command the necessary support
in Congress. _________ ______
The historic agreement defining areas of re-
sponsibility for service to the world Jewish com-
munity which was signed 35 years ago by
Organization for Rehabilitation through Training
and the Joint Distribution Committee, on Jan-
uary 20, 1947, will be commemorated at the
National Conference of the American ORT
Federation on Jan. 22 to 24, at the Sheraton
Centre in New York.
Delegates from Men's ORT Chapters through-
out the U.S. will participate in the three-day
round of discussions and activities geared to
directing ORT's worldwide network in the 1980's.
Local delegates from Florida will include Robert
M. Levy, president of the Greater Miami Chapter
of ORT.
Among the featured speakers at the AOF
national conference will be Edward M.M. War-
burg, past chairman of the JDC, and Henry Taub,
current J DC president.
The American Jewish Congress, in a friend-of-
the-court brief submitted to the U.S. Supreme
Court, defends the right of the National Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Colored People to
conduct a boycott in support of civil rights de-
mands and calls on the high court to reverse a
Mississippi Supreme Court ruling prohibiting the
boycott and holding the NAACP liable for
damages.
Announcement of the filing was made by Paul
S. Berger, co-chair of the governing council of the
A J Congress.
Asserting that the lower court decision places
"an unreasonable restraint" on legitimate
political action, the American Jewish Congress
notes that "organized political activity of a kind
long recognized as having constitutional protec-
tion would effectively be prohibited" if the high
court affirms the Mississippi decision.
The successful conclusion of the Israel diamond
cutters' strike marks the beginning of a new era of
growth for the Israel diamond industry, it was
declared this week by Moshe Schnitzer, president
of the Israel Diamond Exchange and of the World
Federation of Diamond Bourses.
With an increase of 30 percent in piece-rate
wages during the next two years, Israel's skilled
cutters will have more incentive to enhance pro-
duction of the small to medium-size stones which
are in heavy demand in world markets.
Schnitzer pointed out that Israeli diamond cut-
ters are by far the world's most cost-efficient pro-
ducers of quality gem diamonds. The ability of
workers in Israel to obtain the highest percentage
of yield from the rough is said to considerably
lower the cost of Israeli polished stones.
Consul Explains Golan
Mounting Syria Threat,
'Vacuum9 in Juridical
Matters Led to Move
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) The
mounting threat to IJ"
security from Syria and the
"vacuum" in civilian juridical
matters on the Golan Heights are
the two reasons for Israel's deci-
sion to apply Israeli law to that
territory, captured from Syria in
the 1967 Six-Day War, according
to Naphtali Lavie, the Israeli
Consul General in New York.
Lavie says he does not think
the Israeli action would lead to a
crisis with the U.S. But he cites
the failure of U.S. diplomatic ef-
forts to get Syria to remove its
anti-aircraft missiles from
Lebanon as another reason why
Israel acted on the Golan
Heights.
LAVIE DESCRIBED Syria as
a country that has consistently
declared that it will not negotiate
with Israel or recognize it and is
committed not to reach a peace
agreement with Israel. In that
connection, he quoted a Kuwait
newspaper interview with Syrian
President Hafez Assad who re-
portedly said that "even if the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion recognizes Israel, we in Syria
cannot recognize it."
"How," Lavie asked, "could
the Syrians expect Israel to sit
idly and not give its citizens and
settlements on the Golan Heights
the same civilian and juridical
status that any other citizens
now have?" He noted that Syria
has been occupying a major part
of Lebanon, thereby preventing
any settlement of that country's
cnais and posing coottm
threat on Israel from LebaiZ
territory." ^^
Lavie said that "In additiont
the Syrian front with Israel the
Syrians extended the confront*
tion front with Israel to the
Lebanese front. They are su>
ported there in addition to thi
Syrian forces in Lebanon, by the
PLO forces under their control."
ACCORDING to the Israel,
official, the Druze and Jewifc
populations living on the Golee
Heights needed the application*
Israeli law to solve all kinds ol
civilian juridical problems whirl
were so far solved by ad ha
legislation by the Israeli militan
authorities on the Heights. He
said that this means that from
now on the law on the Gob
Heights in civilian mattrs will be
the same as it is in Kiryat
Shemona and Metullah inside Is-
rael.
Asked about a possible crisis
between Israel and the U.S. asi
result of Israel's move, Lavie
said: "I do not think that it is
going to lead to a crisis. The US.
is sensitive to Israel's problems
on the northern borders and the
difficulties it is facing. The U.S.
probably also appreciates the
sacrifices Israel made in the Sinai
to Egypt. Israel's decision to
apply its laws on the Golan
Heights were made in an attempt
to secure Israeli defenses in tie
north and we assume that the
U.S. would recognize Israeli
need to secure its border in the
north."
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Friday, January 8, 1982. The Jewish Floridian
Pagell-A
-X- ^
\rmer Sen. Frank Church of Idaho receives American Miz-
\hi Women's America-Israel Friendship Award at the recent
WW national convention in Grossinger, N.Y. The award,
tsented by reelected national president, Roselle Silberstein, is
iferred by the women's religious Zionist organization upon
xericans not of the Jewish faith who have made an outstand-
contribution to the traditional American bond with Israel
\s. Silberstein was a recent guest of the Florida Council of
lerican MW and was honored by receptions in the Coun-
meeting roomd and at the home of Isaac and Mara Ben-
rgui.
Brussels Confab to Map Worldwide
ressure on Soviet Emigration Policy
By DAVID LANDAU
ERUSALEM (JTA) -
Presidium of the Brussels
orence on Soviet Jewry will
in Washington in two weeks
Han a campaign of world-wide
sure on the Soviet Union to
pase the number of Jews
wed to emigrate, it was an-
pced here by Leon Dulzin,
nan of the World Zionist
animation and Jewish Agency
cutives.
ilzin said the precipitous de-
! in Soviet Jewish emigration
largely responsible for the
'. record low of immigration to
el in 1981. Figures just
bed showed that only 12,000
\ arrived this year, the small-
umber since 1953. They in-
1 2.200 from the U.S. and
from the USSR. Dulzin
I that this was the fust time
decade that more immigrants
JTUDI0
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came from America than from the
Soviet Union.
HE BLAMED the Soviet
closed-door policy on the high
rate of drop-outs. Of the 9,400
Jews allowed to leave Russia,
7,580 chose to go to countries
other than Israel.
Dulzin said the pressure cam-
paign on the Soviet Union could
be effective now than an agree-
ment has been reached with
HIAS to implement the Israel
government-Jewish Agency plan
to reduce the number of drop-
outs. The plan requires HIAS to
deny assistance to Soviet Jewish
emigres seeking to go to the U.S.
unless they have first degree
relatives parents, spouses or
children in that country.
Dulzin observed that aliya
from the West continued at the
rate of about 10,000 consistent
with past years' figures.
German Envoy
Says Bonn Won't Sell Arms to Saudis
NEW YORK West
Germany's Ambassador to
the United Nations has in-
formed the World Jewish
Congress that the general
opposition within Germany
to the enlargement of for-
eign military exports would
preclude arms shipments to
Saudi Arabia. At the same
time, he reaffirmed the con-
tinued "special relation-
ship" between Israel and
the German Federal
Republic.
Guenther van Well has held
lengthy discussions at a private
session of the WJC American
Section here, meeting with
leaders of two dozen national
Jewish organizations. The talks
dealt with an array of pressing
global issues, including East-
West relations, the United
Nations, and the Israel-Arab
question.
Van Well, who accompanied
German Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt to Saudi Arabia in April,
disclosed details of their conver-
sations with Crown Prince Fahd.
Van Well noted that when Fahd's
remarks turned to explanations
of the security concerns of Saudi
Arabia "he didn't mention Is-
rael."
IN FACT, van Well added.
Fahd instead singled out difficul-
ties with Yemen and South
Yemen, while pointing out that
"it all started with Nassar" who
let the Soviets come into the
region, with blame also going to
the British who made the "short-,
sighted mistake" of abandoning,
Aden. On the second day of dis-
cussions with Fahd, the Arab-Is-
rael question was taken up, and I
van Well quoted the Crown |
Prince as saying "it's incon-
testable that Israel is a normal
element in the region."
German policy towards the
Middle East, the Ambassador
continued, was of a two-fold
nature. Beyond its stance taken
in conjunction with the European
Community, Germany would
"never lose sight of that special
responsibility vis-a-vis Israel." (
Even when temporary misunder-
standings arise, the strength of I
the major elements in that(
relationship would come to the
fore, he said.
Reacting to concerns raised
about European support for the
Camp David process, van Well
dealt first with the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty: "We have alwavs
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German policy towards
the Middle East. .was
taken in conjunction
with the European
Community (and) Ger-
many would never lose
sight of that special
responsibility vis-avis
Israel. Even when tem-
porary misunderstan-
dings arise, the strenght
of the major elements in
that relationship would
come to the fore...
told the Arabs," he said, "we
don't understand why you op-
pose this because here inter-
national borders are being re-
stored and part of resolution 242
is being implemented." In van
Well's view, European questions
on the other major aspect of the
Camp David accords, the Pales-
tinian autonomy framework, can
be traced to the differing inter-
pretations placed by the two ma-
jor partners to the framework
talks as to the final outcome ot
the autonomy agreement.
NONETHELESS, van Well
explained that the European
position was such that the Camp
David process had precedence,
while the Europeans hoped to re-
main available in the event of an
impasse to ensure continuance of
the peace process. It was from
this motivation, he remarked,
that in the aftermath of Sadat's
murder the Europeans agreed to
participate in the Sinai Multi-
lateral Force in order "to rush in
and help stabilize the situation."
Van Well spoke in positive
terms of French Foreign Minister
Cheysson's recent visit to Israel,
expressing happiness that
Franco-Israel relations had be-
come closer. Noting that "the
relationship between Germany
and France was an essential
relationship,'' he said that im-
proved relations between Israel
and France "make things for us
much easier" and characterized
this development as "most wel-
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rageiaw* ine jewwn r wridian. Friday, January 8,1982
Anti-Semitic Trend
Christian Feminists Rap Women's Role
Gothamites Provide Free Medical
Treatment for New Soviet Arrivals
NEW YORK (JTA, -
A "disconcerting trend to-
ward anti-Semitism" in the
writings of some Christian
feminists was the focus of
attention at a recent con-
ference of 175 lay and or-
dained Catholic, Jewish
and Protestant feminists.
Annette Daum, coordinator of
the department of interreligious
affairs of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations (UAHC),
erted that "by seeking to
prove that Christianity is not in-
herently an ti-feminist," some
scholars have unintentionally in-
corporated past anti-Semitic pre
judices "by attributing anti-
feminist elements of Christianity
to Judaic heritage."
Daum spoke at the second
annual convention of Feminists
of Faith, a national network of
feminists of various faiths formed
a year-and-a-half ago to combat
sexism in religion. Its major aim
is "to transform patriarchal
religions into egalitarian systems
that will permit women to enter
State Dep't. Examining
Reports of Israel's
Air Violation' Over Iraq
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA)- The State Depart-*
ment said that the U.S. is
"looking into" reports that
two Israeli jet fighter
planes violated Iraqi air
space and retreated after
encountering Iraqi aircraft.
The report, from Beirut, said
the Iraqi News Agency confirmed
that Israeli aircraft flew 30 miles
over western Iraq, near the Saudi
Arabian border and were driven
off. The report identified them as
F-15s. An Israeli military
spokesman in Tel Aviv refused to
confirm or deny the report, say-
ing Israel does not disclose de-
tails of its military movements.
STATE DEPARTMENT
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg said in reply to questions
that Sen. Charles Percy (R., Ill-),
chairman of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, carried no
3 Canadian
Jews Make
Honors List
TORONTO (JTA) Three
Canadian Jews were named Offi-
cers of the Order of Canada in the
pre-New Year Honors List. They
are Charles Bronfman, of
Montreal, a distillery executive,
sportsman and community
leader; Morris Shumlatcher, of
Regina, Saskatchewan, a civil
rights lawyer and recent member
of the Canadian Jewish Congress
committee on the Canadian
Constitution; and Leon Major, a
director of theatrical productions
in Toronto.
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message from Secretary of State
Alexander Haig during his three-
day visit to Israel. Percy ended
his visit with a warning to Israel
to desist from further "unilateral
actions" taken "without regard
for the interests of the United
States."
Romberg was asked if the
Senator's meeting with three
Palestinian leaders while in Israel
was government sponsored. He
replied, "The Administration ob-
viously provides the kind of sup-
port to Sen. Percy that we would
to anybody in his position. But it
is his visit. It is not an
Administration visit. I'm not
aware that he carried any
message from Haig.
The Secretary of State, who
delivered a foreign policy speech
devoted mainly to the Polish
situation to the World Affairs
Council of Northern California
and the Commonwealth Club in
San Francisco, was questioned
about Israel's annexation of the
Golan Heights. He replied:
"I HAVE seen the Golan
Heights ... I flew over them. It
is a highly strategic piece of real
estate, highly important real es-
tate, and no one could have lived
in Israel and suffered the conse-
quences of that real estate in the
hands of an enemy country with-
out understanding how vital it is
to Israel.
"That is not suggested by the
recent action which, as you know,
our government opposed. We felt
that the determination of the
ultimate distribution of that
territory on the Golan Heights
was a matter for negotiations
under the provisions of United
Nations Resolution 242, which in
itself, was written and conceived
to contain the kind of ambiguities
that would have resulted in a
successful outcome of that
issue."
Romberg was asked about re-
ports that Haig will visit the
Middle East in February, includ-
ing a stop in Israel. He said he
was aware of the reports but did
not confirm them.
more fully into religious life and
enable them to serve God and
humanity more completely."
DAUM SAID "a tendency to
interpret Judaism in the worst
possible light and Christianity in
the best has led some Christian
writers to see Jesus, alone in his
culture, as a feminist.'' After cit-
ing examples of feminist ideas in
early Jewish tradition to counter
that notion, she concluded: "Nei-
ther the Christian nor Judaic
tradition has lived up to its ideals
in the treatment of women.
She told the conference, titled
"Moving Beyond Blame," that
"this is the first generation of
women that can band together to
challenge the second-class status
of women" in both Judaism and
Christianity.
Deborah Vansau McCauley, a
convenor of the Task Force on
Jewish-Christian Relations of the
Feminist Theological Institute,
declared there was a tendency
among Christian feminists "to
explicitly or implicitly blame
Judaism for beginning
misogyny."
The argument that "Jesu9 was
a feminist," she contended,
"casts others in a worse light."
She challenged this argument
and termed it "revisionist his-
tory," saying "it requires an im-
plicit anti-Judaism to support it.
To this, Christian feminists must
say 'Never again.' We shall find a
better way to call Christian insti-
tutions into accountability.'
DR. MADELEINE BOUCH-
ER, associate professor of
New Testament in the Depart-
ment of Theology at Fordham
University, pointed out that "the
role of women in the church is al-
ways in reference to the subor-
dinate place of women in the
creation order described in
Genesis. This is the only theo-
logical argument for the sub-
ordination of women to men and
therefore deserves careful
study."
Boucher, who is engaged in a
study of St. Paul's writings
about women, asserted that both
his negative and positive writ-
ings on this subject derive from
Judaism. She concluded: "I don't
think it can be said that Paul
took a giant step beyond the rab-
bis of his time."
Dr. Carter Hey ward, associate
professor of theology at the
Episcopal Divinity School in
Cambridge, Mass., and an
Episcopalian minister, contended
that Christianity has been used
to foster sexism, anti-Semitism
and anti-Black attitudes. She
called on feminists to eradicate
"these evils."
Nina Cardin, editor of Conser-
vative Judaism and a past direc-
tor of the Jewish Women's Re-
source Center, noted that inscrip-
tions on recently unearthed
tombstones from the first cen-
tury reveal that Jewish women
occasionally had titles in syna-
gogues. "These may have been
simply honorific," she said, "but
it is quite likely that they des-
cribed actual executive posts."
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Cherokk conceived Project
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of newly arrived Soviet Jews who
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He said Queens was chosen for
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Chernick plans to have NY AN A
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PROJECT HEALTH is direc
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Queens physician who
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Friday. January 8,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Z.eo Mindlin
President Reagan has
?nied that the U.S. can-
led its month-old
frategic cooperation
rreement with Israel when
Administration an-
)unced on Dec. 18 that it
s suspended, four days
ter Israel annexed the
)lan Heights.
| The President, who made his
narks in an interview with the
lami Herald, did not predict
pen the suspension would be
ed. But he appeared to reject
emier Menachem Begin s con-
ation, in a blistering attack on
3. behavior toward Israel, that
agreement is now null and
Id. Begin had accused the U.S.
^abrogating" the pact.
SPEAKING TO the Herald's
ishington Bureau chief before
'ing on his Christmas vaca-
Reagan took a conciliatory
proach toward Begin. He said
Israeli Premier's criticism of
U.S. was "a little harsh" but
Jed. "Friends sometimes have
aments. and I guess this is
t of them."
The interview was published
rtly after Israel's Am-
sador-designate to the U.S.
she Arens, expressed strong
acism of the U.S. Middle East
Icy in a radio interview in
isalem over the weekend and
le^ that American "punitive
'ities" against Israel are un-
edented.
^cording to Arens, a Herut
lliner who is chairman of the
sset's Foreign Affairs and
unty Committee, the U.S. is
ng away from the Camp
Md accords and closer to the
Kl AraDian position as stated
^rown Prince Fahd's eight-
K Plan first enunciated last
Jst and flatly rejected by Is-
THE WAY I perceive Ameri-
actions and American policy
fat the U.S., in effect, decided
lopt the Saudi Arabian posi-
on Middle East issues," fl
m said. "When they do that I
3 they do not really realize
paudi Arabians do not have
positions of their own. They
the positions of the Palestine
ration Organization or (Col.
-imar) Khadafy because the Saudis feel
have to give in to the threat
te most extreme people in the
camp That is the reason
bankroll the PLO and other
extremist elements.''
He claimed that "The Ameri-
cans have mistakenly come to the
view that Saudi Arabia is a
moderate country and a stable
country which can make a contri-
bution to the peace process.
There is nothing further from the
truth. What is most serious is
that the U.S. seems to have de-
cided to put pressure on Israel to
accept the Saudi position and
this probably involves moving
away from the Camp David ac-
cords."
Arens defended Begin's angry
attack on the U.S. which he de-
livered on Dec. 20 after Washing-
ton suspended the strategic
cooperation agreement. He said
someone other than Begin might
have used a "different tone." But
he contended that Begin s bitter
recriminations against the U.S.
were justified because "such dis-
criminatory and punitive action
is usually reserved for states al-
ready at war or on the verge of
hostilities." According to Arens,
he could recall nothing like them
since the freezing of Japanese as-
sets in the U.S. shortly before
Pearl Harbor.
ARENS SAID Washington's
measures would be counterpro-
ductive and would only stiffen
Israel's resolve not to budge on
an issue vital to its security.
Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon also had sharp words for
the U.S. in a weekend interview
published in Yediot Achronot. He
said that by suspending the
strategic cooperation agreement,
which he signed with Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
November 30, "The United
States had decided to try to force
Israel to return to the 1967
borders after April, 1982" when
its withdrawal from Sinai be-
comes final.
He said Israel had moved to
extend its law to the Golan
Heights in order to make it clear
that it will never return to the
1967 borders. The American re-
sponse, he said, was a breach of
the strategic cooperation under-
standing.
There was nothing in the
agreement which allowed for its
postponement or cancellation,
which makes America's uni-
lateral action all the more serious,
Sharon said.
From combined JTA dispatches
from its Bureaus in Washington,
Jerusalem and Tel Aviv.
What Happened to Polish Jokes?
TorWes^oin^ewis/^iapel
he Rev. Richard P. Camp, Cadet Chaplain of the United Staes
mtitary Academy, presents a. check for $987.33 to Rabbi
iiraham Soltes, Jewish Chaplain, a collection taken at a
knday morning Protestant service in the Cadet Chapel at
Jest Point to help build the Jewish Chapel at the Academy.
\id Chaplain Camp: 'We wish our usual collection were as
fgebut all of us are anxious to see the Jewish Chapel built,
fe need it at West Point not just for the Jewish cadets, but
l a symbol for all of us, of what America means.'
Reagan Denies U.S. Put
End to Strategic Memo
Continued from Page 4-A
can dispute the fact that anti-
Semitism is fundamental to
Roman Catholic doctrine. We are
blinded by our own National Bro-
therhood Week propaganda if we
believe that Catholics no longer
learn this doctrine, or that they
no longer teach it to their chil-
dren.
Since the emergence of
Solidarity's struggle against
Communist Party oppression,
there have been many statements
issued by Pope John Paul, him-
self a Pole, calling for a peaceful
resolution of the struggle, state-
ments that have shown a clear
and fearless partiality for the
Solidarity point of view. But
there has yet to be a single papal
repudiation of the Communist-
sponsored anti-Semitic rationale
for the struggle.
More specifically, there has not
been a single warning from him
to the Polish people to reject the
poisonous propaganda emanat-
ing from the Kremlin as godless,
let alone absurd. There has not
been a single papal reminder that
the new Polish anti-Semitism
violates the memories of those
Polish Jews who fought against
the Nazis and died for the very
freedoms that Solidarity seeks in
the name of Poland today.
NOR HAVE I heard an equi-
valent warning from the Roman
Feds Urged
Church in other countries against
this anti-Semitic scourge, al-
though all of them are eloquent in
lining up with Solidarity in its
hour of agony.
What is happening in Poland
should be, in the end, a warning
to us all. Our own Roman
Catholic population grows in
frantic proportion as emigration
from Latin America and the
Caribbean nations, legal and il-
legal, approaches tidal propor-
tions.
In these countries especially,
where poverty and disease and
civilizational backwardness keep
people in medieval bondage,
Roman Catholic doctrine reigns
supreme. Transported to Amer-
ica, where the Hispanic presence
today approaches 25 millions, it
can become an incredible danger
to Jewish survival.
I suspect that one reason for
the powerful emergence of Pro-
testant fundamentalism in the
recent past is this movement's
awareness of the sudden new
strength of presence of the
Roman Catholic Church in Amer-
ica and throughout the Western
world, and that the Protestant
majority may well become a
thing of the past in the not too
distant future.
Jews, too, must become mili-
tant in their dealings with Roman
Catholicism. Increasingly, rather
than engaging in obsequious dia-
logue with Catholics on a polite
but purely phony "inter-
religious" level, they must be
prepared to let Catholic dogma-
tists know that their anti-Semitic
underpinnings are both un-
acceptable and dangerous.
THE TYPICAL Catholic or
even generally Christian response
to this, when on rare occasion a
Jew is firm enough to speak out,
is that the Church will not change
its dogmatic precepts, its divine
inspiration, to please someone
else.
Well, neither will the Jews. The
Church should have learned this
long ago in any case. It is after all
the Jewish Bible, literature, pro-
phecy, history, law and even God
Himself which Christianity has
usurped, corrupted to please its
own needs, and forever after pur-
ports to tell the Jews what it all
means. And punishes them for
refusing to accept the usurpation
into the bargain. Talk about a
Bowdler with gall.
Bearing this in mind, we must
view the Roman Catholic tidal
wave in the Western Hemisphere
with alarm. Roman Catholic ac-
ceptance of anti-Semitism in Po-
land should warn us about how
alarmed we ought to be.
And that is no joke, Polish or
otherwise.
Support Non-Quota Affirmative Action
WASHINGTON In
testimony before the U.S.
Senate, the American
Jewish Committee has
urged the Federal Govern-
ment to support non-quota
affirmative action pro-
grams designed to recruit,
train, and upgrade minor-
ity group members, wom-
en, and persons from disad-
vantage backgrounds.
Appearing before the Senate
Committee on Labor and Human
Resources, which is holding
hearings on affirmative action,
Dr. Bernice Sandier, Chairperson
of the Women'8 Issues Commit-
tee of AJC's Domestic Affairs
Commission, said that AJC
strongly advocates:
Special efforts to recruit
qualified members of "previously
excluded groups" for available
job openings. "This means going
beyond traditional referral
sources," Dr. Sandier said,
adding: "It especially means em-
ploying community resources
that reach out to members of
these groups."
Training programs includ-
ing tutoring, apprenticeship, and
in-service training programs
to help members of groups that
historically have been discrimi-
nated against or otherwise
disadvantaged.
^Continued review of all tests
to make sure they are relevant to
the job and as free as possible
from cultural and other bias.
Periodic review of all jobs to
make sure that the prerequisites
for them continue to be valid.
Granting special considera-
tion to job applicants who belong
to disadvantaged groups if the
qualifications of these applicants
are substantially equal to those
of other applicants.
Continuous efforts within
companies to inform all their per
sonnel of the objectives and
procedures of company affirma-
tive action programs.
TURNING to the use of j
quotas, goals, and timetables in I
affirmative action programs, Dr.'
Sandier stated that AJC sup-
ports "proper use of goals and
timetables" but "rejects quotas
as destructive of individual
rights" and believes that the "in-
herent dangers (of quotas) out-
weigh any temporary gains they
might bring."
Dr. Sandier said that quotas
"unnecessarily trammel the in-
terests of others since they close
off the possibility that individ-
uals from non-preferred groups
can compete for the places set
aside by the quota."
Moreover, quotas "assault the
concept of individual merit" and
could lead to a society "per-
meated by racial, ethnic, religious
and sexual proportional
representation in which indi-
viduals were regarded primarily
as representatives of their quota
group, and individual aspiration
would be limited by the propor-
tionate size of the individual's
group.
Dr. Sandier contended also
that quotas have "exacerbated
intergroup tensions over affirma-
tive action" and have produced a
"backlash against other, less in-
trusive, forms of affirmative
action."
Ont he other hand. Dr. Sandier
argued, "goals, as opposed to
quotas, may be necessary to
assure the effectiveness of af-
firmative action programs."
EXPLAINING this view, Dr.
Sandier said: "Goals, unlike
quotas, are realistic numerical
objectives based on the number
of vacancies expected and the
number of qualified applicants
available Goals are flexible
and can be adjusted if they are
shown to be unrealistic .
"An employer should never be
expected to displace existing em-
ployees or to hire poorly qualified
persons to meet the goal: and an
employer is not subject to sanc-
tion if he has demonstrated good
faith efforts through affirmative
action to meet the goal."
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Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, January 8.1982
Percy Warns Israel
Against New 'Surprises'
California GOP Lawman Condemns krU
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-(JTA)- Sen.
Charts Percy (R-. 111.1. chairmen
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, ended his three-day
visit here last week by warning
Israel to desist from further
"unilateral actions" taken
"without regard for the interests
of the United States" in sharing
up regional security and ad-
vancing the peace process. In a
statement to the press. Percy
said such actions could endanger
the special relationship between
the t countries.
He said that during his talks
with Israeli leaders, including
Premier Menachem Begin and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, he had urged a
"moderation of rhetoric" in the
relationship which had
"aggravated" differences,
especially ioUowing the extension
of Israeli law to the Golan
Heights.
THIS MOVE was one of the
"unilateral actions" Percy had
referred to during his talks with
Israel: leaders. Two others were
Israel bombing of the Iraqi
nuclear reactor and the Palestine
Liberation Organization
headquarters in Beirut.
The Senator stressed that he
had been given "categorical
assurances from Israeli leaders
that Israel would strictly abide
by its peace treaty with Egypt
which calks for final withdrawal
from Sinai next April. Percy said
he was confident that Egypt
would respond in kind by pur-
suing the normalization process
between the two countries as
stipulated in the treaty.
He said he had also urged
Israeli leaden to pursue "moat
urgently" the autonomy talks
because time was not unlimited
Israeli reports said Begin had
urged Percy whan they met for
three hours to persuade the
Vi ('till Kosher
STEAK HOISE
RELGO. INC-
~? ; ;_< i 3 : f 5
s.-*e A-ts & C--*ts
eo-e 8co*s-wj0a>ca
f-aof Sac*s
aconts&Taoes
MB
.American
& Israeli
"Our 25th
ATTENTION:
Sen- Percy
Reagan Administration to ap-
point a special envoy to the
autonomv talks- The Senator
revealed'that he had met with
three Palestinian leaders during
his visit but did not name them
Israel Radio said later that one
was Mavor Elias Freij of
Bethlehem
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON IJ -
Rep. Paul McCloskey (R-. Calif.)
condemned Israels annexation of
the Golan Heights as an Kr-
nve and imperialistic action and
even urged Congress to reject the
$2 2 billion in foreign aid Israel is
due to receive in 1982-S3 unless
the action is rescinded
"Until Congress is willing to
stand up to Israel, every time
that we step back and deliver
them F-16s. or accept the
bombing of downtown Beirut, we
will accept whatever they want to
! do." McCloskey said at a press
: conference at his office here.
CALLING THE Israeli action
I a "mockery of Camp David, the
: Congressman compared various
i acuons by Israel to Vietnam
! where, he said, step awjB>l
: US. was led into war He said he
: feared that Israel's annexation of
I the Golan Heights was another
step which could eventually drag
the L" S. into a nudear war.
McCloskey said be had ex-
pected to vote for the MM bu-
non foreign aid bill approved by a
Senate-House conference com-
mittee. But now. he said, he has
written to every member of the
conference committee urging
them not to sign the bill.
McCloakey diflerenOated sup-
port of Israel from support of the
government of Premier Mena-
chem Begin who. he said, since
his reelection last June, has been
pressing for annexation of the
West Bank. If that hfpP-*-
Camp David would be dead.
McCloskey said.
THE CONGRESSMAN
stressed that it is "entirely
appropriate" for Begin to say Is-
rael's foreign policy will not be
dictated by the U.S. But it is also
appropriate for the U.S. to say
that if Israel violates UN
Securitv Council Resolution 242.
it cannot receive American funds
McCloakey said Resolute,.
calls for Israel to H*
Golan Heights to Syria on I
has been assured of its secur*,1
McCloakey. who is leeki* J
Republican nomination f 1
ator next year, came under h
fire from the Anti-Defo2
League of B'nai B'nth last]!
for publicly charging
American Jews "control the|
tions of Congress" with im*.
to the Middle East
He made that remark h
speech to retired naval offkwi.l
San Diego. He said. ho**.f
that he did not believe J
position on the Golan anneutj
would harm hi.
ISRAEL
$854.
Wednesday Departures
00 Miami To Tel Aviv
Round Trip
CMQ 00 From New York
$04^. Daily Flights
El Al Israel Airlines
1602 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach
Contact Your Travel Agent or D Al 1-800-22.^6700
No one has assets
exactly like yours
Thats why you need
a Trust Company
like ours
We offer a complete financial planning program including:
Living Trusts
Investment Advisory Services
Estate Administration
IRA RoUo>er Trusts
Securities Custody Services
Pension and Profit Sharing
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Currently there are over $25 billion
in assets under administration by
The Northern Trust Corp. and its
affiliates. For more information, or
to arrange an appointment at your
convenience, call or write Douglas
W Poulter. Vice President.
Security Trust Company
TOO Brickell Ave. Miami. FU. 33131. Phone (306) 3770071
Corporate affiliate of
TV Northern Trust Company. Chicago


I ..'TJ Jfj
dT
,' ->ib'
Friday, January g, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 16-A
ON SUNDAY,
JANUARY 17 TH,YOUR
PHONE WILL RING
OUT FOR PEACE
On Sunday.January 17th, your phone can become a powerful weapon that speaks out for justice in Russia and
peace in the Mideast. It can be a vital link to freedom for a political prisoner in Moscow. It can help the
valiant people of Israel overcome incredible economic hardships. And it can help assure that our aged in
need in Miami receive the care and love they deserve. /,
Because on Sunday, January 17th, the largest communications network among Jews ever attempted
in the U.S. will be in operation. We call it Super Sunday. The medium of communication will be the \
telephone. Be a part of it.
Make sure you are at home to answer your phone, to join with us in a show of solidarity
and support, lb give as much as you can to help the people of Israel and keep the
spirit of Jewish brotherhood alive everywhere on earth.
On Sunday, January 17th, your phone will be a lifeline that keeps alive tra-
ditions and a heritage that have endured over 4,000 years of persecution
and holocausts.
If you don't answer your phone when it
rings this Sunday, you'll always have to
answer to yourself about what you did
when it was your turn to stand up and
be counted.
Support Super Sunday. Stay home
and answer.
On Sunday, January 17th, your phone
will ring out for peace and freedom.
Super Sunday Headquarters,
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Super Sunday call-in phone: 576-9444
H Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
4 + 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
*^ Emergency Fund


Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, January 8,1982
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\ramson Named Campaign Gov. Graham Super Sunday Volunteer
tening Dinner Chairman
Bund M. Abramson has
named 1982 Campaign
g dinner chairman for the
Xr Miami Jewish Federa-
IJanuary 25th event at the
ebleau-Hilton on Miami
according to General
chairman, Philip T.
ison, a Miami builder
iustrialist also serves as an
He chairman of the 1982
ied Jewish Appeal-Israel
ency Fund Campaign, and
jnber of the board of direc-
[the Greater Miami Jewish
It ion.
campaign dinner will in-
line broadest spectrum of
iter Miami Jewish com-
as it pursues its goal of
rest Combined Jewish Ap-
rael Emergency Fund
dgn in community his-
jmmented Abramson.
^ote speaker at the event
tep. Tom Lantos (D-Cal.),
it Holocaust survivor to
Congress, and the leader
light against the AWACS
[Saudia Arabia in the U.S.
f Representatives.
fcnimum gift of $1,000 to
B2 CJA-IEF campaign is
to attend the event,
tion President Harry A.
uevy announced that this
ampaign currently stands
| million. $750,000 ahead on
yer the same date a year
ie current 1982 campaign
eflects a 20.6 percent in-
iiver what the same contri-
pledgedinl981.
|dition to the appointment
ison. Warren announced
ction of Marcy Lefton as
of dinner arrange-
jon Kislak as chairman of
ler program and Mikki
:k. chairman of dinner
ice and table captains.
commented, "We are
ised to have a keynote
l
Lefton
Futernick
Abramson
Kislak
speaker of the high caliber and
sensitivity of Representative
Tom Lantos. During his first
term in Congress, Rep. Lantos
has shown exemplary leadership
and a firm commitment to the de-
fense of Israel. He is someone
with whom we expect to work
closely in the years ahead."
Lefton stated, "As in past
years, the campaign opening din-
ner promises to be an elegant and
convivial affair with a very
serious purpose; to help our fel-
low Jews in Israel, here in Miami,
and around the world."
Futernick added, "We are
making every effort to insure a
maximum turnout for this major
event realizing our enormous
responsibility to help improve the
quality of life for many thou-
sands of Jews around the world."
Futernick announced that
Judy Adler, Betty Cooper,
Evelyn Mitchel, Susan Panoff,
Dorothy Podhurst, Sandi Simon,
and Alice Vinik will serve as vice
chairmen of her committee.
top floor of a new building is completed, tradition
topping off ceremony. Mount Sinai Medical Center
\top off the second floor of the Sophia and Nathan
1 Ambulatory Care Center with a Chanukah menorah,
tcient days for rededication of the Jewish temple after
ttroyed by the Syrians. The hospital's menorah sym-
'4edication of its purpose to provide quality medical
frdless of race, religion or ethnic background. Com-
T the Ambulatory Care Center, which will accom-
M-patient surgery, gastroenterology, the Pain Center
m. is expected in 1983.
Governor Bob Graham will
join nearly 2,500 volunteers from
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity on Jan. 17 at Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami for Super
Sunday, the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's second annual
community wide phone-a-thon de-
signed to reach over 50,000 Jew-
ish households in Dade County.
Gov. Graham has signed up to
be a Super Sunday volunteer, as
he and the volunteer task force
participate in the largest comm-
unications network ever at-
tempted among Jews in a one day
effort on behalf of the 1982 Com-
bine Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund that is being
mirrored nationwide on Jan. 17
by Jewish communities across
the United States.
Metro Commissioners, Ruth
Shack and Barry Schreiber, as
well as Miami Beach Mayor
Norman Ciment, and Beach
Commissioner Alex Daoud, are
Simon Wiesenthal
Wiesenthal
to Speak
Simon Wiesenthal. founder
and head of the Jewish Docu-
mentation Center in Vienna, will
speak at the University of Miami
on Jan 19, at 8 p.m. in the Ibis
Cafeteria of Whitten Student
Union. The lecture is co-
sponsored by the Hillel Jewish
Student Center and the
University Lecture Series.
Wiesenthal, a survivor of the
Nazi death camps, has dedicated
his life to documenting the geno-
cide of 11,000,000 people in Euro-
pe under Hitler and to hunting
the perpetrators of those crimes.
'Olden is Golden'
at Jr.Srs. Group
Girt Bossak, freelance writer
and social worker, will present a
narrative script, "Olden is
Golden," before members of the
Junior Seniors group on Monday,
Jan. 18, 6:30 p.m., at Hardee's,
9045 S.W. 107 Ave.
Prof. Philip Winitsky, instruc-
tor of physics at the University of
Miami, and a member of the
group, will lead the discussion
following the presentation.
Bossak was twice nominated
for Atlanta Woman of the Year
for her work with civil rights. She
was the founding president of the
American Anti-Nazi Association
of Miami, currently is chairman
of the Speaker's Bureau of the
South Florida Conference of Sov-
iet Jewry, and a member of the
South Dade Women's Division
Board of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation.
Group chairmen are Milton E.
Spitz and Ruth Gross.
BAFTY Leads Service
BAFTY, the senior youth
group at Temple Beth Am, will
conduct the Friday evening, 8:30
p.m. service. The theme of the
service will be "Israel: Its Place
In Our Lives."
just a few of the Greater Miami
community's political notables
who are slated to join the
Governor on the phones for Super
Sunday.
"Our Super Sunday goal this
year is not expressed in dollar
terms, but in terms of the people
we can reach," according to
Super Sunday Co-Chairmen
Maxine Schwartz and Eric
Turetsky. "We hope to have
every Jewish individual and
family in Dade County make a
commitment to their fellow Jews,
when they are called on Super
Sunday, by contributing a quali-
tative gift, based on their capa-
city to give."
Super Sunday Co-Chairman
David Rosenbaum stated, "we
recognize that we are aksing a
great deal of the Greater Miami
Jewish community, but the times
demand no less. Due to budget
cuts in Washington, there will be
significant cutbacks in govern-
ment support for human service
programs. It is absolutely vital
that the Jewish community
maintain its support for these
programs that directly affect the
lives and well-being of so many in
our community.''
"Super Sunday affords thou-
sands of Miamians the oppor-
tunity to join together in a show
of strength and solidarity to help
our fellow Jews in need every-
where," commented Lydia Gold-
ring, Super Sunday co-chairman.
"Throughout history, the Jewish
people have been concerned with
the quality and meaning of life.
We have been concerned not only
for the life of our own people, but
for enriching the lives of all man-
kind. It is our traditional
responsibility, as Jews, to see
that social justice is provided for
all men and women wherever
they reside," she added.
"On Super Sunday we pledge
to ourselves, to our community,
and to the Jewish people, a re-
newal of our efforts in providing
services to fulfill the needs of
Jews everywhere."
Helping turn the first shovel at groundbreaking ceremonies for
the new Miami Beach Jewish Community Center are (left to
right} Rabbi Sol Schiff, executive director. Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Chaplaincy Service; Gerald K. Schwartz,
president, Miami Beach Jewish Community Center; and Ruth
Shack, president, Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
Ceremonies took place at the new site of the Center, located in
part of the Ida Fisher Community School complex, Miami
Beach. The new center is a joint effort of the Jewish Commu-
nity Centers of South Florida, Area Agency on Aging, Dade
County School Board and Community Development Fund of
Miami Beach.
Joseph NeveL president of the Greater Miami Hebrew Free
Loan Association, is shown congratulating pianist, Marta
Klioner. At the annual general election meeting of the Associa-
tion, in her first public appearance since emigrating from Rus-
sia two years ago, Klioner presented a concert of Jewish, He-
brew, Russian and Classical piano music. Klioner is a graduate
of the Leningrad Conservatory of Music, and was active in
music circles in that City, as both performer and teacher. Marta
has settled in Miami Beach with her husband Zakhary, and son
and has recently resumed her teaching career.
"Jewish Floridian.
1 Miami, Florida Friday, January 8,1982


Pg2-B Tae
Pbridnn Friday. January 8.1982


Joseph Imberman Joins Cedars Auxiliary
Chaim Potok to Speak at Emanu-Q
Miami Federation
Joaaaa C Imtwi i a ass job*
cd tae -*Thi '"neiii Haai
' taawyaai J
of pate
ary; Bia4feBi
to heap plan for and
aatare Deeds of tae Fi
aaaasaaaaty. if sad when rands
from ti genera. rwpign are
. seane The Foundation t
and baa
has grown from torn* S3
m 1975 to nesrry 118 nalboo to-
day
Imberman a eeuvme* will m-
dade overall supervisor) of aD
aetantise of the Foundation
which functions in concert with
the Board of Trustee* and the
executive vice president of
Federation Harry A. (Hapi
Levy. Federation president, call-
ed Imberman a valuable and ra-
lOf
19T7. at
fint aa associate director and
then aa esecuure director He
haa been a board member of the
Commons Jewish Home lor the
Aged, the Columbus Metro-
politan Club and was recently ap-
pointed adjunct assistant pro
n the Department of Edu-
'1 Admnustratjoc at Otuo
State Unrversky
In addition, he has been in-
volved with other crvic
organizations. including the
Columbus Jewish Federation,
and at the national level with the
Council on Foundations
JVS Opens Branch Office,
Offers Winter Programs
The Jewish Vocational Service
expanded its Community
Service Program.
Prior to the opening of its new
branch office, the population of
South Dad* has been reached
primarily on an outreach basis
At present, the capacity to serve
South Dade has incnaacd. and
two new vocational counselors
have been hired for this new of-
fice
The Community Service De-
partment has a dual focus, which
includes a comprehensive Career
Planning and Employment
Service.
The Career Planning Program
is designed to assist people of
varied ages who are interested in
choosing or changing careen. A
variety of vocational inventories,
counseling exercises and occupa-
tional information are used in
this decision-making process.
The JVS Employment Service
job placement for
cheats, a job bank and a resume
preparation service.
Both the North Dade and
South Dade Jewish Vocations:
Service are offering a Winter
Group Program "A New Stage."
The North Dade Program will be-
gin Jan. 20 at 7 p.m.. and facilita-
tors will be Esther Heller, career
planning counselor and Beth K.
Wald. coordinator, community
services program.
The South Dade Program will
be scheduled the week of Jan. 11.
Facilitators will be Sandra
James, career planning counselor
and Beth K Wald
"Can I Juggle Marriage.
Career and Family" will be the
topic of the Winter 1 Session
Workshop to be offered at the
South Dade JCC co-sponsored
by the JVS and the South Dade
JCC. The Jan. 25 program will
begin at 7 p.m.. and the panel will
include Eugene Greenspan. Dr.
Ann Ruben, and Beth K. Wald.
FOR SALE
Mar-Lea Gardens Co-Op. Walk to 163 Shopping Center.
One 4 two bedrooms with screened terrace.
947-4511.9^1.

CONDO FOR SALE
Ft. Lauderdale Hawiian Gardens. 2 bedrooms 2 baths
condo. Screened terrace overlooking gardens and lake
with pool & clubhouse on island. Assumable, no cost, 7%
mtg., walk to shopping. Call 496-2413.
5 Sponsors Needed/// g
| SIMON WIESENTHAL
jC WILL SPEAK ON
"Consequences of the Holocaust"
Tuesday. January 19,1962
at the
University of Miami
inquire at
Hillel Jewish Student Center 665-6946
HELP US WITH THIS IMPORTANT PROGRAM
Sponsorship, available for $60 aad 9100
Elects Officers
.Author
speas
Jan
Potok. wafl
Emsnu-EL
27. to apaa
s 1982 Fc
spartad artriaam to the pro-
fesaxica. staff of Feoerataoc- Ha
anowjeoge anc expertise can only
earn to farmer ennca tae quahty
of Jewish ixfc m Greater Mas.
Foundation
chax-
Imber
aatheFc
withm the
as foster new and creative
Federenoc
at Cedars of
esectec :ner
The A
Lebanon
officers for tae
The? are Kathjea
president Mr-ar:
cneat vxe president Doana
Freshwater ways and means vxe
president. Margie CoaQc
aerriDers:^ c* -r~**c--z.\ .Anne
Souk, recording secretary Grace
Tavss. Luuaeponrt-ng secretary
LObac Werner fmanna.
secretary anc Jane Gould.
treasurer
Members ejected to the boerC
are Bebe Conde. Judy Layton.
Myraa Grossman Maril
Aroatagoi. Connie Geraa. Juba
Rose. Edith Rose Eleanor Sager
Sayre Sdbiger anc 5era Rutstem
Beth Am Adult
Education
The winter session of tae Adult
Education Program of Tempie
Beth Am is currently underway
Scheduled to begin on Jan was
Israeli Dance for Everyone."
under the directn of Scars
Beumgard The class w.E meet
every Thursday at ~ 30 p.m
On Monday nights. Prof
Robert Sandier will lead the class
on "Our Jewish Heritage. Basse
Concepts in Jewish Thought
Tuesday s class is led bv Prof
Donald Micbeison and will deal
with the topic. Jewish History:
The Exodus and the Struggle for
Nationhood
More Hebrew is the
Wednesday night dass. taught
by Lenore Kipper
All classes begin this week at
7:30 p.m. and are held at the
Temple
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
The Jewish Worship Hour
on Sunday, at 8 am. on
Channel 10 will feature
Rabbi David H. Auerbach
and Cantor William W. Lip-
son of Beth David Congrega-
tion.
Potok. whose "The
motion psrture to be
South Florida
;. snu speaa at & p m
r. the Tempie sani man accord-
ing to Dr Irving Lehman, rabbi
of the congregation and sense
coordinator Potok. describarl by
Mark Van Doren as the moat
powerful story-teller uvmg m that
or any other country, has also
wntten The Promise "My
Name is Asher Lev." In the
Beginning, and a hattory of the
Jewish people. Wanderings'"
Hjs newest book a The Book of
Larh:
Carol Greenberg. president of
Temple Emaau-El. named Ron
Wayne and Edward H W<
co-chairmen of the a
suttee Werner is president of the
Men's CTub. and will be as east id
by Sheila Kurte. Sisterhood
president. RocheUe Maiek
P T A president Henrietta Lon-
don, president of the Forty-
*
;
Chaim Potok
Niners; Commissioner Miiaal
H. From berg and A neat Fna>
berg, (^presidents of the Fast I
League: and Barbara Hnd|
Temple Players president
I
L
15 DAYS- LUXURY TOUR
With Highly Professional Guide ft Special Itinerants
5 DAY LONDON EXTENSION AVAILABLE
MARCH 10,1982 $1 ,61 5.00
Tour Includes: Airfare from Miami. Plaza Hotels in brae!
London Extension: $259.0X3
Por More i^'conatKy Ptease Can Mi' a- a-
TRIANGLE TOURS
1S407 W. Dixie Hwy., North Miami Beach. 931 3031
KID'S NEED THEIR OWN DOCTORS TOO!!! |
THE PEDIATRICIAN
f> Jay Fraoaim is piease to announce hs partne-s* z *rtfi
F> Alvin Pound
Moving his office from 140 Aihamora Crete. Corai Gasies
Bringing togetner a very highly qualified team of Pec sMafeja.
Assuring thai your ctwkJcen win be given the oest oossiDH
health care
DR. ALVIN FREUND DR. JAY FRANKLIN
10*21 NORTH KENDALL DRIVE. SUITE 112
274-2007
:
CANTORS ASSEMBLY OF AMERICA
presents
LEADING CANTORS of OUR TIME
TIBOR KELEN
Cedarhurst. L I
DAVID BAGLEY
Montreal. Canada
i. ;>
BEN ZION MILLER
Brookk- N Y
SAUL MEISELS
Miami. Fla
Iformeriy Cleveland O
ERNO GROSZ
Forest Hills. L I
in Q
CANTORIAL FESTIVAL CONCERT
T.lrrr,,ir Havana Benyunw, director
TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 19th, 1982 8:00 pM
MIAMI BEACH THEATRE OF PERFORMING ARTS
Tickets: $10.50, $7.50, $5.50 teHtWy
Available: Bass Tickets 6530450
--------------.____T"EATRE LOBBY-Mon. Ihni Thurs i,------*> a p


Community Corner
Free CPU courses are being offered throughout Dade
County by the Heart Association in conjunction with Heart
Month in February. CPR cardiopulmonary resuscitation is
a technique administered to victims of heart attack, drowning,
stroke, and electrical shock which includes mouth-to-mouth
breathing and chest compression.
Dr. Marcel Prawy, executive director of the Vienna State
Opera, returns for his seventh annual series of Opera Seminars
Jan. 7 to 22 sponsored by the Greater Miami Opera Association
at the Arturo diFilippi Educational Center.
Chase Federal's Arthur Godfrey Road branch will host a
special Open House Day on Jan. 22, in celebration of its 30th an-
niversary. According to Barbara Weiss. Chase Federal's Arthur
Godfrey Road branch manager, a full slate of activities await
people attending the event.
United States Congressman William Lehman will be the
guest on the "Approach The Bar" show this Sunday, at 6 p.m.
on Storer Cable Television Channel "P." Moderators of the pro-
gram are Sidney Shapiro, city attorney of North Miami Beach
and Paul Lipton, attorney, past president of the North Dade Bar
Association.
I
i
j
i
I
!
i
i
j
i
The Concerned Parents of Cult Children will hold their next
general meeting on Jan. 18, at 8 p.m.
Miami Beach's eighth annual Festival of the Arts will be
held on Feb. 6 and 7. The two day event features all art forms,
ethnic food booths, and a children's corner The Festival is held
adjacent to the Miami Beach Convention Center.
"A romantic-realistic portrayal of the noble posture of
humanity" is the essence of Murray Gaby's one man gallery
show, Jan. 8-30 at the Interamericas Art Gallery, Coral Gables.
The show. Gaby's first gallery show in four years will open
with a cocktail reception this Friday evening from 7 to 10 p.m.
The Samuel Scheck Hillel Community Day School just re-
ceived its certificate acknowledging its membership in the
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. All of Hillel's
primary and secondary grades have been accredited.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El, will ad-
dress members of the American Federation of Senior Citizens,
Miami Beach chapter, on "America and Israel: 1982, Year of
Decision," Monday, at 1 p.m. in the civic auditorium of Finan-
cial Federal Savings and Loan Association, 755 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
Lawrence Nierenberg has recently been promoted to assis-
tant director at Cedars of Lebanon Health Care Center. He has
been at Cedars for approximately five years, initially as director
of the Pulmonary Lab and later as director of the Pulmonary
Medicine Department.
Four educational leaders will discuss the controversial
subject of "Public-Private-Religious Education: A Dilemma" at
[ a public forum sponsored by the South Dade Jewish Community
I Center on Monday evening at 8 p.m., at the Center.
Temple Or Olom is having a carnival on the Temple
grounds through Jan. 10. The carnival will open on Saturday at
17 p.m. and will open all day Sunday.
The Barbara Gillman Gallery presents an exhibition of paint-
lings by Katherine Steiger. The opening reception will be held on
|Jun 15, from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. The exhibition will continue until
Ireh. 15.
I
i
m
I

i
i
Currently, Joe Moss
Imaquettes at the Gallery.
ia exhibiting sound sculpture and
Baryshnikov dancing "Swan Lake," "Apollo," "Push
uomus to Shove" and "Variations on America" in six perfor-
nantus, Natalia Makarova partnered by Fernando Bujones in
PK company premiere of "Carmen," Alexander Godunov and
Pj* G"*ory dancing both "Swan Lake" and "Raymonda"
pnd lite emergence of Susan Jaffe as one of the year's new bailer
pas as she dances with Baryshnikov in the world premiere of
WM Taylaa-CiihaM'fc new ballet. "Great Galloping Gott-
pcnaik, are among the highlights scheduled for the two-week
pppuarance of the American Ballet Theater. Mikhail Barysh-
iwiv. director, which opened Jan. 6 under the auspices of Tem-
Ci k I", Sholom of Greater Miami at the Miami Beach Theater
i lbt; Performing Arts.
UM to Feature 'Image
Before My Eyes'
i Image Before My Eyea," I
fc re-creation of the quality of
(among Polish Jewry from the
" of the century to the out-
?f World War II. will pre
re in Miami at the University
Miami s Beaumont Cinema
^ f>lm assembles old photo-
Pb, home movies and per-
' interviews with the emigres
> remember their Polish
> The recollections are di-
religious and secular, city
country, rich and poor.
>n and old-and succeed in
conveying a detailed reconstruc-
tion of life in Poland's Jewish
community and the ways in
which life changed. The film, ac-
cording to Steve Bowles, director
of Beaumont Cinema, ia geared to
universal audiences. Although it
ia about Jewish life, it is of in-
terest to everyone, he said.
Directed by Josh Waletxky,
the film ia sponsored by the
YIVO Institute for Jewish Re-
search, and endorsed by the
UM's Judaic Studies Program
and the Hillel Jewish Student
Canter.
New Residents
Invited to
Miami Shalom
"Miami Shalom," the welcom-
ing program of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will
boat a special reception for new-
comers to the Miami area on
Sunday. The program begins at
7:30 p.m. at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Cen-
ter, North Miami Beach.
According to Wendy Kravitz,
Miami Shalom chairman, "the
open house is intended to inform
the public about the Jewish com-
munity and its religious, cultural
and social activities, as well as
help the newcomers make friends
and feel at home."
Aliyah to Meet
North American Aliyah Move-
ment will meet on Jan. 16, at 8
p.m. at the Federation Building.
Opportunities for the good life in
Beit Shemesh, a suburb of Jeru-
salem, and group aliyah, will be
discussed by Joshua Shomer,
representative of the Israel
Alyiah Center.
Rabbi Raab to Speak
Dr. Rabbi David Raab of Tem-
ple King Solomon will speak on
"Predictions for 1982," at this
Friday's noon forum of the B'nai
B nth Lodge 1591 in the Social
Hall of 100 Lincoln Road.
Friday, January 8. 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Israel Bonds to Honor Nathan Ostrov
The State of Israel Bonds
Organization and Beth Torah
Congregation will honor Nathan
Ostrov with Israel's David Ben-
Gurion Award at a tribute dinner
to be held in his honor, Jan. 17, in
Deakter Hall.
According to Lenore and Alvin
Elias, chairmen of the event,
Ostrov is being recognized for his
many years of activity on behalf
of Beth Torah and for his parti-
cipation in various Jewish related
and civic organizations.
Ostrov has been active in the
Labor Zionist movement for
nearly 70 years and has been a
member of the Jewish Legion. He
served in Palestine before and af-
ter the Armistice of World War I.
He and several other members of
the Jewish Legion were honored
by Israeli leaders during Israel's
30th Anniversary.
A member of the board of di-
rectors of Beth Torah, Ostrov al-
so served on the board of educa-
tion. He is a past president of the
Pinski Club Meeting
The David Pinski Club will
hold their first meeting of the
year on Saturday at 1:30 p.m., at
the Ida Fisher School Cafeteria.
Hers he! Gendel and Mania Gen-
del will appear in a program of
Yiddish humor and song, and L.
Lasavin, author and lecturer, will
speak.
JP
Nathan Ostrov
Men's Club and has been honored
by the Man of the Year Men's
Club. He has been named Beth
Torah "a first trustee for life.
r <_
MAKE YOUR
SUPPERS SUPER
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S Transform Birds Eye Vegetables
into quick one-course meals
with the colorful new Super
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strudel. Or. the Honey cake. Or the lox 'n
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suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
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took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!



Page 4-B The Jewish FToridian Friday. January 8. 1982
Eden Isles for Israel Bonds
Resident* of Eden Isles m
North Miami Beach will hold
their annual Night in Israel to
honor Norma Gold. Jack and Fay
Parkin and Charles and I-i",n
Weiss The three will be
recipients of Israel's Scroll of
Honor Award. The event is
scheduled far Wednesday, at 8
p.m. in the Eden Isles Playhouse.
Gold has been active in ORT,
and American Jewish Congress
and was president of the Eden Is-
les Social Club The Parkins have
been workers for B'nai B'rith.
American Jewish Congress ORT
and Hadassah. Weiss is president
of the Eden Isles Condom in rum
and past piestdent of the Social
Club He and his wile have been
active in the Eastern Star, B'nai
B'rith and ORT.
Special guest wfll be Eddie
Schaffer. The event is sponsored
by the Eastern Shores Lodge of
B'nai B'rith 2964. Interama
Women's American ORT. North
Dade Children's Center Chapter 3
and the Eden Isles Social Club.
Chairpersons are Milton and Bert
Samuels.
GMJF Women's Division Leadership Meeting
ater .Miami Jewish ual leader of Temple Israel of eaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa^i,,-
The Greater
Federation Women's Division
will host its annual Leadership
Parlor Meeting on Monday, ac-
cording to Ellen Mandler.
Women's Division Campaign
chairman. The event, which is for
Women's Division Board and
Committee members from all
areas throughout Greater Miami.
will take place at the home of
Marc is Epstein Chairman of the
event is Pat FeJdman '
Rabbi Haskell Bernat. spirit-
Greater Miami will be the guest
speaker at the function. Rabbi
Bemat also serves as chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal's Rab-
binic Cabinet.
According to Pat Feldman,
"the event is designed to bring
together the women who work in
Campaign to discuss their feel-
ings and share ideas concerning
issues which affect the Jewish
community today."
w
Israel Bonds to Honor Helen Cohen
Norma Gold
Tower 41 will hold an Israel
Bonds Dinner of State on Jan. 17
in the Social Hall to honor Helen
Cohen who will receive Israel's
Lion of Judah Award. The dinner
is sponsored by the State of Is-
rael Bonds Organization.
Cohen has been active in Jewi-
sh communal affairs and has been
a leader of Hadassah for many
years, serving as president of the
Triton Tower Chapter and the
Masada Chapter. She is a life
member of Women's American
ORT and the Shaare Zedek
Hospital. She is also a member of
B'nai B'rith Women, the Miami
Hebrew Home for the Aged and
Fight for Sight
With bar husband, Sam, she is
a founder of both Mt Scopus
Hospital and Ein Karem Hospital
in Israel. She was a delegate to
the Israel Bonds Conference in
Mexico City and has been named
delegate to the National
Hadassah Convention to be held
later this year in Jerusalem.
Cohen is the recipient of Is-
rael's Solidarity Award and has
been s leader in various Jewish
philanthropic and service or-
ganizations. Her husband, Sam
Cohen, is serving ss chairman of
the dinner. Special guest will be
Israel Amitai. Israeli television
director and journalist.
Rabbi Haskell Bernat
Wise Chapter Meet
Justine Louise Wise ChuJ
American Jewish CongnaVi
meet Jan. 14 at the 4n*
Savings & Loan Assn., AW
Ljncoln roads Miami Beat,,
p.m.
Guest speaker is Judy it (j|
bert. director of Souti EaJ
Region of American JenA cj
grees
r
>i
Mr and Mrs. Charles Wtiss
Felmans at Beth Israel
Rabbi and Mrs. Meir P<
will show alkies of their
trip to Sooth Africa and will dis-
cuss highlights of the African
Jewish community at Beth Israel
Congregation's next cultural e-
vent on Sunday at 10 am at the
Temple.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Parkin
Dandn' to Open
in Lauderdale
"Dandn'," the Broadway mu-
sical that brought Bob Posse his
eighth Tony far direction-choreo-
Craphy will open Jan 19at8pjn.
aa the third of Zev Bufman's six-
Pfcy aaaeon at Fort Lauderdale
Parker Playhouse.
The show will feature 18
Broadway dancer amgw-actors
> an evanmg of ballet, tap, soft
hoe, jazz, modern, disco and
NOTICE TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
Kollel Tiferas Zekanim Levi Yitzkak under the directorship of Rabbi
f Sholom B. Lipsker has no affiliation with Chabad Lubavitch of Florida
i Any fundraising by Rabbi Lipsker for his program is done so by him and
is not sanctioned by Chabad Lubavitch. Chabad Lubavitch takes no
f responsibility for the program operated by Rabbi Lipsker.
. We hope this notice will serve to clarify this issue to the Jewish com-
? muniry.
j Concerned Members of the Chabad Lubavitch Community.
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
Spreads Happiness Around.
Date Nut Bread and Philadelphia Brand
cream cheesewhat better
combination is there? A great snack
anytime. Satisfaction guaranteed or
money back from Kraft.
K CK IIFIED KOSHER
The Cream of
-Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese


1 riday, January
'age
Rabbi Friedman to Speak
at Zionist Meeting
Hadassah Activities
ibbi Seymour Friedman,'
ritual leader of Temple Sinai,
llywood, will be guest speaker
the monthly meeting of the
ami Beach Zionist District on
18, at the American Savings
(Loan Auditorium, Alton and
(jcoln roads, Miami Beach. His
pic will be "Metaphors of the
Uocaust."
bbi Friedman was the
itual leader of the Spring
Bey Jewish Center and Sons
Israel Congregation in Spring
ley, N.Y. and Aventura Jew-
Center, North Miami Beach,
was an assistant to the presi-
it of the Jewish Theological
linary of America.
le has been involved in youth
bvities and was the executive
ector of the Young Judea
jtheast Region and the Brook-
Region Youth Commission,
director of the United Syna-
le Youth in the Midwest
rion. He has been a consultant
[many areas of youth, educa-
and camp activities. He was
listant to the director and on
staff of Camp Ramah in the
rkshires and the Midwest for
eral years.
ioneer Women
Na'amat
la met Green, national vice
sident of Pioneer Women will
I the featured speaker at the
kt meeting of Kinneret Chapter
[Pioneer Women-Na'amat on
ftday at noon in the auditorium
Washington Savings and Loan
lation. 1133 Normandy
ve. Miami Beach.
program of music and enter-
nent will be presented at the
lilar meeting of the Beba Idel-
Chapter of Pioneer Women-
|amat on Wednesday at nopn
he auditorium of Washington
'rigs and Loan Association.
ie Golda Meir Chapter of
ieer Women-Na'amat will
its regular meeting on
krsday at noon at 100 Lincoln
id. Miami Beach.
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BACKGROUND. CAR
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PlORTUNITY BENEFITS.
FASE 8END RESUME TO:
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MIAMI BEACH,
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Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Julius A. Levine is president of
the Miami Beach Zionist District
and will preside at the meeting.
David S. Meyer is program chair-
man.
The Miami Beach Region of
Hadassah will hold an Education
Day on Jan. 18, at 10 a.m. at the
Seville Hotel, Miami Beach.
Yaffa Dermer, education chair-
man announced, that the topic of
the day will be "The Glory of
Children are their Parents."
Rabbi David Lehrfield, of
Kneseth Israel Congregation,
and Martha Cohen, a psychiatric
social worker, and information
and referral specialist with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, will participate in the pro-
gram.
Morton Towers Chapter of
Hadassah will meet at 11:30 a.m.
on Monday at the American Sav-
ings Bank, Alton and Lincoln
roads, Miami Beach.
"Consumer Protection" will be
the topic of a discussion led by
Arthur Hershbein of the Bureau
of Consumer Protection Services
at the next general meeting of the
Naomi Chapter of Hadassah on
Monday, at 8 p.m., at the Tama-
rind Apartments Clubhouse.
The regular meeting of the
Renanah Chapter of Hadassah
will be on Monday, at Treasure
House North at 11:30. The
speaker will be Ann Shusterman,
Renanah s Zionist affairs chair-
man.
Zohara Chapter of Hadassah
(Aventura-Eastern Shores) will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day at Aventura Jewish Center,
at 12:30 p.m. A film will be pre-
sented.
The Southgate Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a regular
meeting on Monday at 1 p.m. in
the Southgate Terrace Room.
Beverlye Weinberger, Sun
Reporter Columnist, will speak
and Muriel Kovinow and Ruth
Katz will present a reading.
The Torah Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its regular
meeting Monday at 12:30 p.m. at
Coral Gables. "The Old Neigh-
borhood" by A very Cor man will
be reviewed by Audrey Ryan.
Chairpersons of the day are Dora
Hill and Olga Issenberg. Presi-
dent of the chapter is Rose
Lauretz.
Aliyah Chapter of Hadassah
will present Morey Alter, special
news reporter for Channel-10, at
their dinner meeting on Tuesday
at 7 p.m. at Bodega Restaurant.
TechRion WomeR
The Miami Beach Chapter,
Women's Division, American
Technion Society, will hold its
next medical engineering
program luncheon meeting on
Jan. 14, at the Seville Hotel, at
noon.
Shalom WomeR
Shalom Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will hold a
meeting on Tuesday, in the 100
Lincoln Road club room.

Quality Makes
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Geshmock, Birds Eye' Style!
Geshmock is the only word to describe the taste of Birds Eye's Super
Suppers made with New England Style Vegetables. Here's a recipe
idea that is simple, yet your family will call it "geshmock" at first taste.
Yankee Beef Skillet
y* pound ground beef
1 package (10 oz.) Birds Eye
New England style
vegetables
V* cup water
2 teaspoons Worcestershire
sauce
Brown beef in skillet, leaving
meat in large chunks. Set aside
packet of topping. Add vegeta-
bles, water and Worcestershire
sauce to skillet Bring to a full
boil over medium heat, separat-
ing vegetables with a fork and
stirring occasionally. Reduce
heat, cover and simmer 5 min-
utes. Sprinkle with topping.
Makes 3 servings.
And you'll find more great recipe ideas in the Super
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Local Wot. Become Life
Members of Pioneer Women
Wedding
FeUman-Bergman

Meali
BeaGiazer
An^s
mMt SaOy Fox at Sher Ami
Ob Jan. 15 at p
5=r Aaa of Ken:*'
of the
Pionda Cood of
b oa Jan. 1% at
Hotel x
vice Sswy Fox. creator of
fas :.-=*=: tfaaaaBl -i :-*.*
appearer: ^:*. states
*zr. =as portray* ;-.er 45C :z^-
ie-.pL.-_i -t --=- -f ;*
k mr-;Tm-Taeg tc ccciroc:
modern-day dBemmas c boce
>_1_- bbb1 UlI Oasa
. 'A__i= i_~ ^-~M =a.-rfl
ac Tempie Beth David Rabbsa Dand Au-
erbacfc and Sol Landau offiaeted at the cere-
bbdbt TV Edsanfcan Misery reception was held
hi Hal Graad Saacu at the Metropoisan Museum.
The bride a the *gW of Mrs Morton R.
Masac and tne ku Mectaa I PeaaVBl B%aaaM
a nacxxalv recccs-ied crri and structural
Lde aWw fasfaali Frieda
Lapp. Greta* StacJey. Rjta
Eva Goidfried. Ethei
Floraoce Goodmaa.
ae* Sachs. Maria Girw*z.
Some Sdaecxer. Dora Yeawdmk.
Sophie Chemoff. and Jeanette
Imowkz
Alao Safly Coaaa. Rjfka Goid-
berger. Rash Goadfarb. Sylvia
nOaUZ&eUl. Jc4DCCt Raaafarr^
2* Raag. Rebecca Webb
paj aad aacaaar aphans 5V
has appeared for the Paafjc
Association of Reform
the Ir^ernacional USY
ence. aad the f"^*^n tar Alter-
mJc
Auxiliary 174 Dinner
A Doctor Darner and Dance wi.
be held by the Norman Brace
Brown Laches Auxilauy 174 of
the Jewh War Veterans of the
USA. on Sunday at the Shera-
ton River House of Miami.
nrni avvia i i:sai:v si asoy
A STATE TMEATKC Of PLOMIOA
You'll Come To Treasure
&4t##
vtj


IJAHUANV TIMOUQH JANUARY }1
minUThai
04 Theatre*
warm, humorous story that may remind
\* *"*,.fnd f"cm V*** onoa
kJEH h unforgettable ... ths baat play tMa
i to... a toad study of decant peopto.-
OeTfaOfT HCVaVSaa. MSB
4VIS pm.Tuaa. (Meet she Ctai Mqml
Wada, Thura.. Sun.
$11.50/$ 10.00/8.50
2:00 p.m. Wada.. Sat, Sun.
$10.50/9.00/7.50
8:15 p.m. Sat., Sun.
$13.50/$ 12.00/10.50
ra-, is*. 7, 8:15 pjn.
ALL TICKETS $8J0
3tudant/8ar*or Qatar. Ruah S5/MaMne'se. e*/Evarat>Qst
(ExcajQ^rV1;^SaC Evas), Avaa^r^Qrw Hour ^
Prior to Parlormanca, LD.
CMJLwm mm Mart* Card. MBa\ American Exprvat Ttcksts ao MM* at Jordan Maran Oadaiaod Omn, eaajg St aVord Mas, Ha%saai Fsataon Caaaa at tit c Coauaseaa1 Grove Playfa oetec 3500 Main r*ghway. Coconut Grove Florida 33133

- -re the son of Mr and Mrs
Mar-_n G Bergman of Philaoeiphia and BaJ Her
-r. _- :.,-'- fither s reaJ eataM laaafcper
- : ^ : -.: -=
The snot recer.ee her 3A (iegree x Marketing-
Cciczmcnjcatxica from the Unrverssy of Maau
SV r_*s a_s.-. K^djec -*^-_ages m France and
Itaiy
The graaai m a ati u maj-uti at the Naval Re-
zt.t-1. Medical Center of Oax^nd Catd Hegrad-
-a:*< i*Tai taa "_'-_ r--> ::' ftaaawfaaaii Bcfaaaj
of Medxae and interned at BeUevue Hospital
CeBter in N^w York His trammg m neurobgical
surgery took peace at the University of Miami
Medical School
Tne bride s gown was of white silk saCaa steep-
ed wxh ivory Alencon lace tossed with phqoea of
satm rose buds and flowers, and highhg+tr^d by s
sweep tram. Her peart tiara earned a full length
train edged with the same Ivory Alencoo lace
Lesii Denyse Feilman of Los .Angeles, suter of
the onde. was maid of honor Barry Lorin Fell-
man of Seth Howard Feliman. brothers of the
bride were best mr^ Mrs Lawrence A Gordon
was matron of honor
Bridesmaids were Dr Sara D Autremont Jo-
seph of Alexandna. Virginia. Fbne Bnael and
Daryl Brook of New York. Judi Hurwnx. Cindy
Wolofsky and Myr^r. and Maggie Garcia of
Miami
The Flower Gat Hilary Haft CMmed a white
satin antique ribbon and lace flower basket made
by the bnde
The Ringbearer was David Timoner He earned
a white silk, satm and lace piiiow that the bnde
designed for the double nng ceremcr
A ?
Mi t -.i'tiam Btrgman
Sword bearers were Dr. Alan Joseph of Aleut
dna. \ a and Gerhard Meuen of Naa York
Ushers were David Zabhidoff of Prujdetaha
Gregg Saul of Long Island. N V Itarrayusai
man of Boston, and Michael and Mark GordoBrfl
Miami.
The Bergmans will reside in Sen Frazasco
National Jewish Hospital/
National Asthma Center
The Sunshine Chapter of the
National Jewish Hospkal
National Asthma Center is hold-
ing a meeting Monday at 300
Winston Towers. Miami Beach,
at noon. The speaker will be Dr
Stanly Sherman, a plastic
surgeon
The First Miami Chapter will
bold a meeting. Tuesdav at the
American Savings and Loan
Bldg 828 Washington. Miami
Beach at 10 a.m.
The Lorber Chapter is holding
a luncheon meeting. Tuesday at
T625 SW 126 St.. Miami, at 11
am The speaker will be Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff of
Bet Bretra.
Temple
The North Dade-Broward
Chapter is holding a meeting
Tuesday t the West D^
Bowhng Lanes st 7:30 p.m.
The Life Lane Chapter
holding a meeting Tuesday
Wolfies Restaurant at 10 aoa.
is
at
The Point East Chapter is
t"*Unx a luncheon and card
party. Wednesday a: noon n tat
Rose Samuels Room .r. the Pod
East Complex
LocaI Girl Elected VP
Jaime Press of Miami
elected vice-president of tat
Florida Region of the B'nai B'ritt
Girts at the BBYO's annual coo-
vention held last month.
The Florida Region, whidihai
1.500 members, is under the
pervision of Steven M. Kite
Florida Region director, as
Howard Feinberg Judy Fiato.
and Mike Brunhild, assisua
regional directors
*2#
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sa^

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J^mlMtmtSSsBSSlBBKSi^i
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o

V
is
m
three from a collection designed by 16
17-year-old students in the vocational
fchools maintained in Israel by Pioneer
fn-Na 'amat. Shown at the left is a sheer
gold-embossed blouse over slim
satin pants. Rhinestones edge the
Yin-inspired wedding gown (center) and
hold the veil in place. Dolman sleeves are
tightly gathered and fastened at the wrists
with diamond-like buttons. The skirt is long
and slender. Shown at the right, the halter-
top emerald-green silk shantung frock which
wraps around in a full skirt.
ioneer Women to Hold Fashion Show
le range of fashions from
rill be presented at the
[membership luncheon of
th Florida Council of Pio-
jmcnNa'amat, Jan. 18, at
the Deauville Hotel in
each.
ishions will be shown in
jition of the work of stu-
kt the Timon Vocational
fhools in Israel, sponsored
new Women-N a amat.
sports ensembles, eve-
ear, bathing suits and
cover-ups and a wedding gown
are among the range of original
garment styles which have been
completed by the high school
students. The Timon Schools
operate a network of 22 vocation-
al establishments throughout the
state of Israel, offering teenage
girls three and four year pro-
grams in special subjects includ-
ing design and fashion.
The luncheon will be chaired by
Leah Benson, vice president of
membership of the Council and
Bar Mitzvah
Geller
)NDB. HOROWITZ
id B. Horowitz, son of
[ Mrs. Jay Horowitz, was
the Torah as Bar Mitz-
lan. 2 at Temple Emanu-
plebrant is a student in
an Day School.
Dn the rabbi's honor roll
interested in science,
phy and coins. Damond
eived the American
Lward for scholarship.
nd Mrs. Horowitz will
Kiddush following the
lin honor of the occasion
1 reception at Temple
El and the Fontainebleau
guests will include
ants Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Gedallovich, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Horowitz; great
grandmother, Mrs. Rose Luskin;
Dr. and Mrs. Milton Gedallovich;
Dr. and Mrs. Steven Horowitz;
Bruce Horowitz; Mr. and Mrs.
Ami Finder; Dr. and Mrs.
Jerome Luskin and Mr. and Mrs.
Jacobo Content*.
ROBERT OSTROV
Robert Ostrov, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Ostrov will become
a Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation Saturday after-
noon at 5:30p.m.
Robert is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Thomas Jefferson Junior
High School and enjoys fishing.
Among the guests will be his
grandfather, Nat Ostrov, great
grandfather, Irving Beyda, and
grandmother, Selma Beyda.
ANDREW DAVID GILLMAN
Andrew David, son of Judge
and Mrs. Marvin Gillman, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday at 11:15
a.m. at Temple Judea.
Andy is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Palmetto Junior High
School, where he played on the
>op8is of the Weekly Torah Portion"
Wm^ 'l*! stretcned out his right hand, and laid it upon
l?J- h.ead-wh "* the younger, and his left hand upon
*seh s head' (Gen. 48.14)
HI Jacob Jived in Egypt 17 years. On his death bed, he
ns sons, predicting the destiny of the tribes that were to
irom each of them. Ephraim and Manasseh, Joseph's
h. i S2 "fc,uded the roster of Jacob's sons, the heads
iv Vft ub died: the Egyptian physicians embalmed
rl fr ""ton* of the country, Jacob was buried in
i or yanaan, in the Cave of Machpelah, together with his
th osph continued to provide for his brothers after
now s death. Before his own death, Joseph made his
I hVr*1" l when thev returned to Canaan they would
oones with them to the Promised Land. Joseph died;
inTi'7? embalmed body was placed in a coffin, awaiting
prn to tanaan.
past national vice president of
Pioneer Women. Others serving
on the affair's committee include,
Margot Berthal, arrangements
chairman; Bina Ockman, hostess
chairman; Rose Rubin, program
chairman; Lillian Davis,
decorations chairman: Mollie
Press, seating chairman; Sarah
Matlin, reservations chairman
and Felice Schwartz, invocation.
Fashion coordinator, Shirley
Smith, will commentate the
show, with professional models
showing the designs.
champion intramural football
team. He has played baseball on
the Howard-Palmetto Khoury
League for the past 5 years and is
also a tennis player and avid
photographer.
Brothers Eddie, Henry and
sister Carolyn will help celebrate
at a luncheon in Andrew's honor
following the services.
Andrew is a fourth generation
Miamian. His great-grandmother
was the late Jennie Seitlin. He is
the grandson of Louis and
Rosalyn Gillman and Sam Seitlin
and the late Sylvia Seitlin.
SCOTT FRANKLIN GELLER
Scott Franklin Geller, Son of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Geller of
Bay Harbor, will be called to the
Torah aa a Bar Mitzvah at Tem-
ple Ner Tamid, Miami Beach,
Saturday morning.
Scott is a student at Ner
Tamid Religious School and
Nautilus Junior High School.
A reception will be held in
Scott's honor on Sunday at the
Miss Florida Yacht.
Coffee, Culture
and Conversation'
The next Coffee, Culture and
Conversation program of Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami
will be held on Sunday at 10:30
a.m., at the Temple, according to
an announcement by Rabbi
Harry Jolt, auxiliary rabbi in
charge of the Adult Education
Series of the Temple. Guest
speaker will be Mr. Robert Glad-
nick, a member of the South
Florida Conference Soviet Jewry.
RABBI AVAILABLE
"Well known Rabbi, serving
Greater Miami Congregation for
25-years Is interested in a
position. Salary least
consideration. Phone 274-6067
or write Box WKRVoThe Jewish
Florldian, P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Friday, January 8, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Exhibition 981 to Open Sunday
3*
Enamel Exhibition '81 marks
the return of the Enamel Guild
South for their third show, open-
ing this Sunday at the Lowe-
Levinson Art Gallery of Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami,
Miami Beach.
This year the Guild will pre-
sent a variety of new works using
many of the techniques seen in
museums today throughout the
world. The artists will present
their works at a reception Sun-
day, from 7 to 9 p.m. Thereafter,
Gallery hours are Monday
through Thursday from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m., Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Friday evening from 8 to 9 p.m.,
Saturday and Sunday morning
from 9 to noon.
JWVPost 723
Jewish War Veterans, Harry
H. Cohen Post 723 and Auxiliary
will hold nomination of officers
for 1982 on Jan. 17 at 10 a.m. at
Surfside Community Center.
Synagogue
Listings
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
Norm Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Stmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Fit-Bat Mitzvah of
Cynthia Morehrtl-
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
& Miami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein. Associate Rabbi
Frt-a.'30-Rabbl Hoffman will
discuss "Anti-Israel Anti-Semmsrrt"
Sat Torah Sense*
9:15and 11:15a.m.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 2825 S W. 3rd Avenue
South Dede 7500 S W 120th Street
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILUAM W. UPSON
Friday. 8 p.m. South Dade Chap*
Saturday, 9 am Coral Way
Bat Mitzvah ol Michal Keshen
DaHy Services at Coral Way Chapel
South Dad* Minyan on Tuesdays
For Information Caff 864-3911
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101&W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 85*6334
Cantor Leon Segei
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
DaHy Minyan 7:45 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Lite Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Shapiro wNI discuss
"Is This a Betrayer?"
CandelightingTime 526
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Wash. Ave.. MB.
OR. IRVING LEHRMAN
RABBI
ZVIADLER, CANTOR
LATE FRI EVE SERV 8 PM
SATMORNSERV9AM
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER WILL
OFFICIATE
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pine tree Drive Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Fri. eve. 7 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Greater Miami
Miami's Pioneer Retorm Congregation
137 N.E 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskell M. Bemat
Asst Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkin
Cantor Jacob G Bomstein
Fn -DowntowrvRaboi SalKin will discuss
Blessing the Children Kendall-Rabbi Bemat
wiH discuss "God Needs Friends. That's Why
He Created Jews
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Btvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667 5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Frt-8 p.m. Family Worship Service
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, Fl. 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedier
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Gorf Inkel
Daily services 8:15 a.m.. 5 p.m.
Fit-Open Forum on
The Growth of Arrtt^exnmsm"
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
SOL ROTH, President
Services Fri. 7:30 p.m
Sermon: "Prediction for 1962"
Sat 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave. MB.. Fla. 33139
Tel 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jahuda Metier
Cantor Saul H. Breah
Daily Service 8 a.m.-5:30 p.m
Friday 5:15 p.m Saturday 8:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 4 41st St 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kranteh, Rabbi Uberal
Cantor David Convtser Fri. Eve.. 8:15 p.m.
Frt Or Krorveh will discues Is There Any
Mope lor World Without Violence^
Sat ear Mitzvah o< Steven Rattnar
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7520
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Upschttz, Rabbi
Zvoe Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec Director
Frt Evening Service 8:00 p.m.
Sat Morning Service &30 a.m.
Daffy Services: 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Sat mom Bar Mitzvah o< Adam M Oervm
Set ah. fiar Mitzvah o Robert Ostrov
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 am
SriAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court #111
Miami. Fl. Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-0898
Sabbath services 9:30 a.m.
Fn 5:25 p.m.
Sat. 9:30 a.m. and 5:25 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsiey, Rabbi J23-9010
Julian I. Cook. Associate Paboi
Irving Shuffles. Cantor
Barbara & Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 pjn.
(7:30 p.m. first Friday of month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Fit-8:15 pm Worship Sewtce. Sat
Moctl B' n*i MNzvBn of JMH Roran
and Jackie Waittsh
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Floi ida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone: 5784000
Rabbinical Association Otlice
TEMPLE ZION- Conservative
8000 Mate Or. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Dick son. Cantor
Minyan Services Mon. S Thurs 7 A.M
Services 8.15 P.M.
Sabbath Services 9:30 am
Guests Are WeJcotne
FrL-Or. Shaptro wW dtocuss "Are
neeotuttons Real?" Sat- Bat
Mttzvsn of TwiMafv YtMTMnon
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St. N Mam Beach. Fl 33162
M7304 Harold Wiihna. eucutrae dwacior
Frank*! 0. Knwtav. regional president
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagtar St.. Miami, Fl 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L Boqage
Director. Union of American Hebrew
Congregation. _____


(From left to right I Alan and Art Lei in
Levin Brothers Share
Careers, Lifestyles
The careers and lifestvies of
Southern Bell Yellow Page Man
agers Arthur and Alan Levin
have closely paralleled each
other, although thev are not twi-
brothers
Both were born and raised hi
Miami and graduated from
Miami Jackson Senior High
School. They attended Mam>
Dade Community College, and
each received an assocmte degree.
They both began selling insur-
ance and in '.970. they started
selling yellow page advertising
with Southern Bel.
Both of them were promoted to
within a year of each
just recently, both
to hif man-
it Southern
BeJL Arthur is now responsible
for production and rompiarinn of
several Florida yellow page direc-
and Alan eaaafci the
training of a awe-was of yellow
pages sales people m four differ-
ent states
They are both marred and own
hones dose to each other Dunng
the past >-ear. both have success-
taary compieted weight loos pro-
crams Arthur lost 55 pounds
and Alan lost 13c pounds They
both enjoy their work and see
each other often, socaiy aac
ihumg bu%iut.%.% hours.
Ther parents. Mr and Mrs
Irving Levin hve m N :~z V -i~
Beach.
Kurzban to Speak
Following ? 1: :.jl ro
on Jan. 15 a: T*cr^w Hen. i:a.
attorney- Ira X_n:*c r-ninsat-
spokesoerson fcr 12* Hacac
Boat People wil be is* faesc
speaker at the Temple s Arat
Forum.
f-
Join us at ANNUAL DINNER
PONEVEZ YESHIVA and BATAY AVOTH
"Children's Village"
SUNDAY. JANUARY 24. 198229th of Tavern
The Crown Hotel
Collins Avenue and 40th Street. Miami Beach
ISAAC BENMERGUI
HONOREE
LEO HACK. CHAIRMAN RABBHSAAC SWIFT
CHAIRMAN GUEST SPEAKER
RABBI GIMPEL ORIMLAND
CO-CHAIRMAN
A DESPERATE
PLEA
A ej year oad ferae*' boy was sert by r*s nr-yv
oans to a Bostor TieCcai cer*:e' tc -'XJe^c Oe-^cate and
compiicatecj surgery for a se\-e M xxjeruay curaoe
form of cancer We are an pra. -c :~at-e -.--;--. ;-=-:
ham a fufl aoc speecy recovery
Theboy s*atre* a doc arcs' a 2 a-ge 'a > ~ac
togiwuprts *:-- =" -neegerexomer^oroc toaccorn-
pany he son to tne Unnec Sates Sx treatment
Bemg foreigners trey are -ct e^r^ec to ^'edca.'C or
otherfc; r' -s^'ance*re noroog^ereoetabemsand
Jevnsn weftare ey**** ^q
such cases Tne tamrfy s tfe unable to meet ne
huge doctor and hospital bats, now estanaesd to I
sscooo
an addrtion. because the father had to leave Ns work,
the rest of the fematyrtas txen lehwehout any ncomewei
which to pay tor Dear Jewish brothers and sisters, please coer your
hearts to the dear Jewish boy who scryvxj to us pteaoVg
-PLEASE SAVE ME' Please heap save the unedrtunas
irnpovensned 'amrfy from gong under G-o kxtxi
This appeal s endorsed by many promnem tay and
"aDdrwc leaders both here and in Israel (fest funrshed
upon nquesQ. No funo-racsng fees are paid to anyone
from this appeal Af the monaas lecervsd are used ex-
duswery to heap pay for the tameys medtoai and other
For your genavoswy
good
you
and good deeds, the l-fd w*
good neasrt. cog u*e and al that s
JZOLAS

.4 State of Israel Bonds tribute was held at
Miami Beach's Arlen House in cooperation
u-ith the Israel Bonds Organization. At that
time, the Queen Esther Chapter of Hadassah
and Women* American ORT were recog-
nized for their participation in the Israel
Bond* orotrram Shown from left are Irvine
H. Cypers' and Pauline CharaL Chamltta
the event, and Jane Glass, pntsuj^1
Queen Esther Hadassah. Syd Scbionl
representing Women's American ORlm
Tom Cohen, special guest speaker .
Jewish communal leader.
Citizens Savings Goes Nationwide
Cxaens Savings. Federal Sav-
j^s and Loan Association, which
recently acquired Washington
Savings Association, changed its
xrporat* name to Fast Nauon-
waae Savings, effective January
.m :: .z* x _=:.- largest
:*_; rnarto'ec savings and
ecu Cxrztr,.< Savings changed
zj -. zc reject the broaden-
ng fecgraphjc scope of its opera-
uces anc v: w.r-:raie confusion
... -aj.-- cr
iiiwieaii as some states said
Aniacn.. Fnnx. chairman it.c
chief eaeruuve officer
Citixens Savings, beecquar-
tend m San Francisco became
the first thrift institution to
achieve nationwide starts wnen
a acquired West Side Federal
Savings of Sew York and
Washington Savings Association
of Florida m September Total
assets of the combined mst::_
uons exceed S? biflion.
Caoens Savings operates
Se consumer branch offices
throughout California and
Washington Savings operates 18
b South Florida. West Side
Federal and its divisions Walt
Whitman Federal Savings. First
Federal Savmgs of Port Jervis
end Putcum Federal Savings
operate 30 offices in New York
State.
Ml savings associations in the
group now operate under the new
corporate identity of First
Nationwide Savings. A Federal
Savmgs and Loan Association.
The Citizens Savings name
has served us well since 1886. and
we feel nostalgic about it. but the
new name better describes our
growmg savings institution. '
'Roumanian
Wedding* at
Miami Beach
ffwiad here directly from
Broadway. -The Roumanian
Wedding.'' a musical comedy in
Yiddaah. with English narration,
wfll piay at Miami Beach's The-
HB erf the Performing Ana for
six performances from Jan. 28 to
Starring in this story about the
oomphcatains of mair^g ^
right mamage. are Marv Sor-
r"- iff! J*^1* D-vid
Cerey. Real Bozyk and David
fVlhH
rVodooad by Rarmond Ariai
Dava Carey and Theo Rolar for
J> Shaiom Yidebah Musical
Comedy Theatre, the show fea-
nxrea a total cast of 23 singers
deae and aoora A ckaaic of
YiddBh nanaatal comedy rapar-
u*- Tw ftnwnaiiMn Wsd-
deag wiD ofJar nei
wvely caoraograpky
said Frank.
Citizens Savings is a sub-
sidiary' of United Financial Cor-
poration, a division of Ni
Steel Corporation, headqu
m Pittsburgh. Pennsvlvuk
I
Seacoast Tower West on Miami Beach celebrated theiraiamk
Salute to Israel on behalf of the State of Israel Bonds Orgtum
f.on. The Israel Scroll of Honor Award was presented to I
2nd Lee Goodman, recognizing their participation in tkib
rael Bonds Organization and their years of service to ourJtat
community and philanthropic organizations. The auvrd
presented by entertainer Emil Cohen lleftr.
The committee of Ezras Torah in Greater Miami issuefli
proclamation, endorsing the current ANNUAL EZRAS I
TORAH DRIVE in Miami Beech and calling the loo]
Jewry for all-out support.
During the past 67 veers since its inception. Ea*
Torah has responded" to the needs of tens of thoustaj
of needy Jews the worldover by dispatching millions"
dollars in relief funds. Last year alone, over a iniiW
dollars was distributed in vital aid and over 20.000 a?
plicants for assistance were processed with a long W* |
list still left behind
The combined committee of Rabbis and lay lde" H
therefore declared that the two weeks beginning JtaW]
15. 1982 shall be set aside for -Ezras Torah and is w"|
known as "EZRAS Torah Weeks."
There will be two Parlor Meetings to welcome and boa*
Hagaon Horav Dovid Lifshitx. former Suvaltar"?
Poland), presently Roah Yeahiva of Yeahiva Rabbi 1
wrhok Elcnonon. Honorary President of Jg
Horabonim and the President of the world r^V
Ezras Torah. The first Parlor Meeting will ^ P
Sunday night, January 17. 1982. at 8:30 P.M. ^JtH
of Rabbi A Mrs. Avrohom Chaim Feuer at 430 W. W >|
Miami Beach, and the second Parlor Meeting iu *
piece Monday night, January 18. 1982, at 7:30'r-j )fll
the home of Rabbi A Mrs. Dov Bidnick at 1786 N^-1
St. North Miami Beach.
ia 1
In the merit of your support and generosity, **{j\
A-mighty bless you and yours with health, happm*8
longevity
omoa
suet
Widi Torah GreeunJ
Miami Committee for Ezra*


Friday, January 8, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
ey Loto (second left), membership development director,
th Community Centers of South Florida, discusses
\mon problems and issues at JWB's recent Membership Di-
jrs Training Conference with (from left) Joyce Miller,
jnix; Nancy Goldberg, Richmond; and Linda Evans-
tino, Philadelphia. JWHi.% the headquarters association and
b-al service agency for JCCs, YM A YWHAs and camps in
W.S. andCanadn
>akthrough'
be Reviewed
review of the late Moshe
in's final book "Break-
_^ i," by Dr. Irving Lehnnan
| highlight the annual mid-
petite luncheon of the Sia-
of Temple Emanu-El on
120.
Friedland Ballroom will be
lite of the noon event, at
new life members of the
rhood will be honored. Mimi
er is chairman of the day,
ling to Sheila Kurte, Sister -
| president.
i. Dayan's new book, pub-
a few weeks before his
is a behind-the-scenes
jiption of the Camp David
is which resulted in the
of the historic Egyptian-
peace treaty March 26,
ending 30 years of war ba-
the largest Arab nation
i Jewish neighbor.
;nior Citizens
Install Officers
Florida Senior Citizens
[Three will install its officers
! at a luncheon January 16
on, at The Studio.
cial guests will be State
senutive Roberta Fox and
States Representative
ie Pepper, with Fox serving
installing officer according
lian Price, mistress of cere-
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
I/HE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANOFOR
JADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Cue Noll 101*9 CAM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE
tORGE M BARRETT.
Plaintiff,
rIS-REDONDO ENTER
ISES, INC.. A Florid* Cor-
atlon; ESTHER E. PAIS;
QUO REDONDO; TWIN
COMPANY. INC., Flor-
. Corporation: V.P. PRO
JRTIES, INC.. Florid.
rporaUon. and COMMER-
BANK TRU8T COM-
'V. INC.. Florid* Corpo
efendant*.
1 MAXIMO REDONDO.
RESIDENCE
CNOWN,
LAST KNOWN AD-
-SS.
Twin Oil
Gaa Station
2386NWuth.
Miami. Florid* 88167
[OL ARE NOTIFIED that
Vtlon for Creditor'* BUI and
vEWUble Relief ha*
i riled against you *nd you
I required to serve copy of
W written defenaea. If *ny to
n RONALD S. LIBBER
ESQUIRE. Plaintiffs
I Tmfc. who"e "*"" woo
IWIg Avenue. Suite 30*.
mi. Florida, 881T6. on or be
J Jnury 29. 18*2, and file
original with the clerk of
^lalnurr. Attorney or un-
uely thereafter; other
default wul be entered
mSL J2? tor ""f
**nded in the complaint.
TNESS my h*nd *nd aeal
" court on December 39.
tlCHARDP. BRINKER
I "era circuit Court
Dade County. Florid*
BYK.Selfrtod
ii7,?eputy a"k
***'* January 1,8;
ie.ii.ist>
NOTICE OP
PUBLIC SALE
Public Notice la hereby given
th*t on Monday. January lath
1983 w* will SSfl at Public
Auction to the hlgtieat bidder
for c**h only at Barbon Towing
Service 1101 NW 23 St MIA. at
10: oo a.m. the following
vehicle*.
19ST V.W. But whlU ID No.
llSUtOlS
i74 PonUac RED ID No.
3D17M4A
145*88 Aitet Chevy Red ID No.
184479U 208881
1973 Pontlac Brown ID No.
21887 3CA149S96
19S9 PonUac Blue ID No.
msTSNiisesi
All vehicle* *a 1* condition and
no UU* available
1S4BS January 8,1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID A
FAMILY DIVISION
CntNtlMMMFC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JACQUELINE
DERUYTTER WALTENS,
Petitioner,
WILLY WALTEN8.
Respondent Husband
TO: WILLY WALTENS
(RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN)
NOTICE or
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Di
solution Of Marrlag* baa bean
fUed against you and you are
required to ssrvs copy of your
Answer or Pleading; to
potttton
tomey, OEORC
ESQ.. Suit* TU, Biscayn*
Building, It Woat Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 88180
and Si* the Original Answer or
Pleading In U Office of th*
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 2* day of January, 1863. If
you fall to do ao, Judgment by
default win be taken against
you for th* relief demanded In
aid petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County. Florida,
thla 29 day of December, 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY: M. J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
18482 January 1.8;
IB. 22.1982
petitioner* at
lOE T. RAMANI.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action
N0.81-19S19FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ZUZEL D. JUNCO. a-k-a
ZUZELD.OTANO
Petitioner.
and
FRANCISCO J. JUNCO
Respondent
TO: FRANCISCO J.
JUNCO
8667 North Span!ding.
Apt. IE
CHICAGO. ILL. 60608
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED th*t Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage ha*
been file* and commenced In
thla Court and you are required
to serve copy of your written
defense*. If any. to It. on CAR-
LOS M. MENDEZ, Eq Attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose
address l 2986 W. 4th Avenue.
HIALEAH Florida. SS012. and
file the origin*! with the Clerk
of th* styled Court on or before
January at. 1983; otherwise
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
Thla notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive week* In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of **ld Court at Miami,
Florida, on thla 28 day of De-
cember, 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M. MENDEZ, Esq
3966 W. 4th Av*.
HIALEAH. Florida 88012
Attorney for Petitioner
18480 January 1,8;
18,22.1862
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In bualne**
under the flctlUoua name U.S.
INDEPENDENT REFIN-
ERIES at 4108 East 4th Ave-
nue, Hlaleah. Florid* 88018 In-
tend* to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
T*cc of Florid*
Wholesaler*, Inc.
By: E VELIO TOLEDO
BY: ERNESTO TOLEDO
DANIEL M.KEIL ESQ.
Attorney for T*cc of
Florid* Wholesaler*. Inc.
8188 West 4th Avenue
Hlaleah, Florida 88018
18486 December 18,28. 1981.
January l, 8.1982
NOTICE
December 21,1961
San Andres
Shipping Line
1780 N W 26 th St
Miami. Florida 88143
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that River Shipping
Company, d-b-a North River
Terminal, 8380 N.W. North
River Drive, Miami. Florida,
claim* lien for storage char-
ge* since November 34.1979, In
the total amount of 84,673.00,
for storage of the following
vehicle:
One 1971 Ford C7000 Truck,
33'V*n with Uftgage.
ID No. D70WL81946
Title No. 7861610 Conn.
6his 86.00 per day from d*t*
treof.
Thla notice la given pursuant
to th* requirement* of Section
711.686. Florid* Statute*, and
Honor* claim* 1* subject to en-
forcement under the aforesaid
statute and the above
described vehicle may be sold
at public auction to aaUafy th*
aid lien
It la proposed to sell th* said
vehicle by public sale on Mon-
day, March 1.1982, at 8380 N.W.
North River Drive. Miami.
Florida, at 11:00a.m.
You axe entitled to hearing
at any time prior to the date set
(or the above sale, by filing *
demand for hearing with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
nth Judicial Circuit of Florida.
In and for Dad* County, and
n"g copies of your demand
to Uenor named herein.
You have the right to recover
BomiBlon of th* vehicle with
out instituting judicial pro-
ceedlngs by posting bond In ac
cordance with the pro vision* of
8*6.617. Florid*
Any excess fund* received
from the sale of the above
vehicle over and above the
mount claimed, will be
depoalted with th* Clerk of th*
hove Court for dlspostUon
upon Court order pursuant to
subsection (6) of the applicable
statute.
? Formerly: Pioneer Shipping.
RIVER SHIPPING
COMPANY
BY: MARTIN ROTH
Authorised Agent
and Attorney
16*94____________January 6,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENYH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNYY, FLORIDA
FAMILY CIVIL
OEPARYMENY
CASE NO. 81 16641 FC
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PAMELA WILDS M ARM IN
Petitioner,
and
FRANK L MARMIN.
Respondent.
TO: FRANK L MARMIN
c-o SUco West
Vending Company
7700 Keater Avenue
Van Nuys.CA 91406
62S6 Canoga Avenue,
Unit 19
Woodland Hills.
CA 91867
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that Petition for the
Dissolution of Marriage ha*
been filed and commenced In
the Court and you are required
to *erve copy of your written
defense*. If any, to It on PAUL
R. MARCUS. ESQ., Attorney
for Petitioner, whose addrea* la
9300 South Dadeland Boule-
vard, Suite 630, Miami. Florid*
88166, and file the original with
the Clerk of th* bove-*tyl*d
Court on or before the 16 day of
January, 1962; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the Petition which Include*
prayer for relief against th*
marital abode a* follow*
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, thla 10 day of Decem-
ber. 1981. __
RICHARD P. BRINKER
aa Clark of
th* Circuit Court,
Dde County, Florida
by: M. J. H*rtnett
Deputy Clerk
PAUL R. MARCUS. ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
9300 8. Dadeland Blvd.,
no no
Muunl, Florida 88166
Telephone: < 808) 661-3846
18460 December 18, SB. 1881;
January 1,8.1682
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flctltlou* names
Cllnlcas Pasteur de Lagun*
Sweetwater and Paateur Medl-
c*l Clinic *t 10789 West Fl*gler
St., Miami, Fla 88172 Intends
to register said name* with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Clinic** Pasteur
de Laguna, Inc.
By: Iama*lHernandez,
President
Smith A Mandler, P. A.
Attorney for Applicant
18488 January 1.8;
IB. 33,1*62
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the underalgned,
dealring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Win*
cam at 9800 So. Dadeland
Blvd., No 409 Miami. Fl 11166
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
World Inventory
Scanning Corp.
18471 December 38,1981;
January l, 8, is. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 10M0
Division*!
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LANNIE SUMMERS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate Of I.ANNIE SUMMERS,
deceased, File Number 81-
10840, Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dsde County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division the *d-
dre** of which la 78 West Fteg-
ler St.. Miami, Florida. Th*
name* and *ddresse* of the
personal representative *nd
the personal representative
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: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(3) any objection by an inter
ssted parson to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cattona Of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of th* court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice baa
begun on January 1, 1*63.
Personal Represents
GLADYS BISHOP
2106 N.W. 171 st Street
Miami. Florida S8056
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ERICB.TURETSKY
ST3B S.W. Third Avenue
Miami, Florida 88138
Telephone 854-2726
18476 January 1,8.1912
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADS COUNYY
Civil Action
No. 61-1*178 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CARLOS E. MARTINEZ,
Petitioner Husband
and
LILIAN CECILIA
JURADO DE MARTINEZ.
Respondent Wife
TO: LILIAN CECILIA
JURADO
DE MARTINEZ
A venlda Rooavalt,
Edlf lclo Pompel
1 plso, Apto. 6
LoaRoaalea,
Caracas
Venesuel* 104
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlsso
lutlon of Marrlag* ha* been
filed against you and you are
required to serve copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
MARIO QUINTERO JR.,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose sddreaa 1* 101 N.W. 13th
Avenue, Miami, Florid* 88138.
and file th* original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before January 39, 1983;
otherwise default will be
entered against you for th*
relief demanded In th* com-
plaint or petition
Thla notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDL\N.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 22 day of De-
cember. 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A* Clark, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florid*
By M. J. Hartnett
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Cout Seal I
MARIO QUINTERO JR.
ESQUIRE
101 N.W. 13th Avenue
Miami. Florida SUM
Telephone: (806)8368844
Attorney for Petitioner
Husband .,
18478 December 38, Itn f
January 1,8 it, ltSS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 81-186*0
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the msxrtage of
LOUISE GOOCH,
Petitioner Wife
vs.
ISAAC GOOCH,
R eanondent Husbsnd
TO: ISAAC OOOCH
c-o P*rlsh Prison
881 8. Broad St..
Dorm No. 2
New Orleans. La.
YOU ISAAC GOOCH are
hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Msrriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner'* Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. ESQ..
11146 Coronado Terrace, North
Miami. Florida, 88181. on or be-
fore January 16. 1983 else Peti-
tion will be taken a* confessed.
This 10 day of December,
1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByN. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
1844* December 18. 36.1981;
January 1.8.1962
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge In business
under the flctltlou* names of
(1) N.A.S. Publishing; (2)
Adon Production*: (8) Bui
man Distributing; and (4)
Angle Management; at c-o
Shanell Record*. Inc., 2761
N.W. 46 Street, No. 7. Miami.
FL 88143 intend* to register
said name* with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dad*
County. Florida.
SHANELL
RECORDS. INC.
By: Jamas Calvin Ward
James Calvin Ward,
Director
JAVITSAKARP:
DavldA.Kerp
Attorney for Shsnell
Record*. Inc.
1660 Biscayne Blvd., Suite 604
Miami. Florida 18187-887*
Telephone (808)876-6636
18448 December 18. 36.1*81;
_________________January 1.8.1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURY
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBAYE DIVISION
Fit* Number 61-1*37*
Division a
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FRANCES
COHEN Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE :
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of FRANCES
COHEN, deceased. File Num-
ber 81-10379, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florid*. Probate Division, the
sddrees of which Is 3rd Floor,
78 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33110. The personal
representative of the estate Is
Meryle A. Samuels A Mortimer
S. Cohen, Esq.. whose addrea*
I* 180 S.E. 2nd Ave., Suite 1000,
Miami, FL 88131. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
Mortimer S Cohen. Suite
1000, 160 S.E. 2nd Ave.. Miami.
FL 88181
All persona having claim* or
demands agalnit the eatate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written itatement 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
hi* agent or attorney, .nd the
amount claimed. If the claim la
not yet due. the drie when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim 1* con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim la
secured, the security shall be
described The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All person* Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of thla
Notice of Administration ha*
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifies
Uona of th* personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publlcattn of
thla Notice of Administration:
January 1.1982.
Meryle A. Samuel*
Mortimer S. Cohen
A* Personal Representative*
of the Estate of
FRANCESCOHEN
Deceased
18481 JANUARY 1.81


'age 10-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, January 8, 1982
Public Notice
IH THI clftcuit court op
THE E LEVENTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASENO.il 11*57
NOTICE OF ACTION
in r* the mintap of
EDITH MISSICK STAN8IL.
Petltloner-Wlfe
vn.
RONALD D. 3TANSIL.
Reeponderit Husband
TO: RONALDD.
STANSIL
3387 Central Drlvs
Gary, Indiana 48407
YOU RONALD D. MANSIL
are hereby notified to Bio four
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clark of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner'a Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP, ltltt
Coronado Terrace, North
Miami, Florida in81. on or be-
fore January If. ltd alae
Petition will bo taken as con-
Thla 14 day of December,
1M1
RICHARD P. BRINKS r
Clerk Circuit Court
ByCP Cope land
Deputy Clerk
1S4B7 December 18, 2*. 1M1;
January 1,8, 1(82
TO:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.ll -1S*7S-FC-14
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
DESMOND G. DOUGLAS
Petitioner
and
JOSEPHINE DOUGLAS
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
JOSEPHINE DOUGLAS ,
Ml Eden Wald Avenue
Mount Vernon.
Now York 10600.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, on
MARVIN GREBER. Attorney
for Petitioner. US N E 187 SL,
N.M.B.. Fl S3182 on or before
January 23. 1M3. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court: otherwise a default will
be)entered against you
DATED: December 18, 1881
, RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
by K. Selfi-led
As Deputy Clerk
December 28. imi :
January 1. 8.18. 1MB
JTICE OF ACTION I
ITU UCTIVE SERVICE
I PROPERTY)
i CIRCUIT COURT OF
[ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
EUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
I FOR DADS COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 11-18781 FC
)N FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
l The
IE
r
.Marriage of
;. woodLe y,
OLINE M.
Y.
ft.
NDOUNEM
iDLET
Manor East
Bank.
Jersey 07701
ARE HEREBY NOTI
t an action for Dlsso-
Vtarrtag* has been
you and you are
to serve a copy of your
l defenses, If any. to It on
C. APPUETON. ESQ..
for Petitioner whoa*
la 7io N. E. 1S8 Street,
laml. Florida Mill.
the original with the
the above styled court
'ore January IB, 1883;
d a deCault win be
against you for the
manded In the com-
petition.
e shall be published
week for four con-
weeks In THE JEW
RIDIAN.
S my hand and the
Id court at Miami.
I on this 8 day of Dacem-
1RDP BRINKER
. Circuit Court
County. Florida
>MJ Hartnett
I Deputy Clerk
jrtSeal)
(AND
)N
I Street
. Florida isin
Appleton.Esq
r Petitioner
[December 18, 28.1M1,
January 1.8.1MB
IN YHR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.81 -1*M0
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
HUBERT SIRENORD
JEAN-JACQUES.
Petitioner-Husband,
and ,
ELIANE JEAN-AOQUE8. |
Respondent-Wife.
NOTICE BY I
PUBLICATION
YOU, ELIANE JEAN-JAC-I
O.UES ji4 E. 61 Street. Brook-
lyn, New York, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Petition For Dls-1
solution Of Marriage filed
against you, upon HUSBAND'S I
attorney, GEORGE NICHO
LAS. ESQUIRE. 812 N.W. 13th
Avenue, Miami, Florida SUM.
and file original with the Clark
of th*> Court on or before Fob- \
ruary S. 1MB; otherwise the
Petition will bo conteSMl by
yew.
DATED this II day of De-
cember, 1881.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
CLERK
By: C.. Copeland
Deputy Clerk
1MSS January 8, If;
22, 2*, 1883
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cat* NO. 82-15 FC
FAMILY DIVISION j
In re the marriage of
CHERYL CHRISTINA
MARIA HYLTON
Petitioner
and
RAYMOND DELANO Undo
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RAYMOND DELANO
UNDO
13 9urbltonClose
Kingston 10,
Jamaica W.L
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to s* rve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. on
MARVIN GREBER. Attorney
for Petitioner. M N E 1ST SL,
N.M.B.. Fl U1CS on or before
February 8. 1MB. and file the
original with the clerk of Una
court; otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated: February4.1MB.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
dark
byOarlnda Brown
Aa Deputy Clark
1*481 Januarys. II;
33,1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious HAMIL-
TON LEASING at 801 Flagship
Bank Bldg.. nil Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach, Fl. MISS Intend
88 register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dads County, Florida
Hamilton
Leasing. Inc.
By: Alan Roth, P re*
Alan Roth
. PaulNusssn
William O'NeU III
Flagship Bank Bldg.
Suite Sol
nil Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, FL M1M
Attorney for
Hamilton Leasing
Januarys, 18;
13487
IN YHR CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 11-18583
Division II
DIRE: ESTATE OF
RITA HARRISON.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of RITA HARRISON, de-
ceased. File Number si-iooai.
M pandtoa- In the Circuit Court
or Dads County, Florida.
.Probate Division, the address
few" which to Tl West Flagter
Street
VST
and
tive'a
below
Miami. FlorMa
personal
the perso
repi
\
personal
attorney
SUSS.
of
tatlve
are set forth
-"
ICE UNDER
>US NAME LAW
IS HEREBY
It the undersigned.
engsg* to business
fictitious name of
PRODUCTS at
|y, Miami. FL !
register said
Clark of the Circuit
i County. Florida
Bert Kurland
I Kur land
rnUch. Esq
.. iyfor
Sharon Products
7730W. FlaglsrSt
MlamL Fl- M1M
11477 January 1.8;
IS. 22. IMS
AU Interested persons are re
" to file with this court,
~T THREE MONTHS OF
FIRST PUBLICATION
THIS NOTICE (1) all
[claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by aa to-
forested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
vaUdtty of the will, the qualifl
cations of the personal repre
sentatlve, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice baa
begun on January 8. IBB.
Personal Representative:
WILLIAM R HARRISON
tol-BBth Street
Surfstde. Florida Ml64
Attorney tor Personal
Rapreeentotlve:
HYMAN P. OALBUT,
ESQUIRE
OALBUT. OALBUT A
MENIN. P.A..
MS Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida Mill
Telephone: 873-8100
January I. II. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the uitaeratoned
desiring to engage In business
undsr ths fictitious name Da-
vid William Apartmsnt Hotel
at 700 BUtmore Way. Coral
Gables. Fla. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of th*
Circuit Court of Dad* County.
Florida.
Graver Moekowtts
Attorney for
Albert HSakolaky
1SM4 December 18.28. ISM;
January 1.8,1883
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. Sl-VtTW FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
AUGUSTTN BERNARD.
Petitioner Husband,
and
CELESTE BERNARD,
Respondent-Wife
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU, CELESTE BER-
NARD, RESIDENCE UN-
KNOWN, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Petition For Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you.
upon Husband's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE, 812 N.W. 13th Avenue.
Miami. Florida ssise. and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before January 33,
1883: otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you.
DATED this 31 day of De-
cembertlSCl.;
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By: M. J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
11471 December38. lMl,
January 1,8, IS. 1883
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name York
Lock A Key at 1M3 Alton Rd
Miami Beach, Fla Intends to
register said name with ths
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Juan F. Pujol. Owner
134M December 11.18;
38. 1881:
January l. 1M3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
JUBELE at 1M3 N.W 30th
Street. Miami. Florida Intend
to register said name with ths
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
IG N ACIO LEON SZTE RN
JULIO BARENBOIM
NORBERTO ZIRULNIKOFF
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for JUBELE
420 Lincoln Road
Suite 371
Miami Beach. Florida 3S138
1S487 December 26. 1881.
______ January l. 8. IB. IMS
Telephone:
1*488
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nww bar 11*115
DMsMMCP-M
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
ELIZABETH &
STEINBERG,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of ths es-
tate of ELIZABETH 8. STEIN-
BERG, DECEASED. File
Number 81-81M, la pending In
the Circuit Court tor Dade
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 71
West Plagler Street. Miami.
FL M1S0. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and ths personal rep
rsssntativs's attorney are set
forth below.
AU interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against ths estate and
(S) any objection by sn in-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenge* the
validity of the will, the qualifl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO PILED WILL
BE FOREVER BAR RED
Publication of this NoUcs has
begun on January 8. 1882
Parsons! Representative :
ROBERTX BOBBINS
2880 Douglas Road
Coral Gables, Fla M1I4
JAMES R.SLOTO
Attorney for P srsonal
Rsprssentatlvs:
CRISTOL, MISHAN
ASLOTO
OOBlscaynaBlvd Wsy
Miami, FL Mill
(MS) 171-1713
January 8. II, 1182
Telephone:
INTHS CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81-5*41
Division 84
Df RE: ESTATE OF
JOSE ANTONIO SOSA
Dscsassd
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the ad-
ministration of ths estate of
JOSE ANTONIO SOSA. ds-
csassd, FUs Number U-BB41, Is
pending In ths Circuit Court for
Bads County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Circuit Court
Dads County Courthouse, 71
Wsst Flsgler Street Miami.
Florida. Ths personal repre-
eentatlve of the estate Is
GILDA VIOLETA SOSA,
whose address to 4M N.E.
Street Miami. Florida. The
name and address of ths per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to We 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 win
become due shall be stated. If
the claim to contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of ths
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim to secured, ths
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 BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
January!. 1883.
GILDA VIOLETA SOSA
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JOSE ANTONIO SOSA
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
NATHANIEL L BARONE, JR.
7801 Coral Way
Suite 111
Miami, FlorMa Mill
Telephone: 308 2*8-7827
l*M________January 8. U. IBM
NOTICE UNORR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that ths undersigned
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name CAN-
CILLER CIGARS DIC. at IMS
N.W. 18 8L. MlamL Fl. SUM
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
MANUEL ALVAREZ
(PRESIDENT)
1SMN.W. 18ST.
MIAMI. FL HIM
RUM AN J
GUTIERREZ
(SEC-TREAS).
384IS.W. 1I8T (TOP)
MIAMI. FL SUM
1M84 Januarys. M;
,________________23, M, MSS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS MAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the underatened.
desiring to engage In haMaTel
und*r th. flct luoua llama*
Squire Shops Warehouse, toe
db-a Squire Shops Wareiouse
db-a Squire Shops at llrMSW
7 Ave MlsmL Fl. 1UM b>
tends to register said nasas*
with the Clerk of the CfZjt
Court of Dade County. nsAsT
Danlsl Kaufman. Owe**
MMS rjecemberULM
January 1,
W&
NOTICE UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that th* uitderstened.
dsslring to engage in business
under the fictitious nams of
OOURMET YACHT CHAR-
TERS at 7400 SW 140th Tar-
race. Miami. Florida SUM
Intends to rsglstar said nams
with ths Clerk of the Circuit 1
Court of Dade County, Florida.
By: JosephT Plunkett
JM78 January 1,8.
IS. 33. 1883
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HET
GIVEN that the und<
dsslring to engage m
under the fictitious name of
Sunnyland Gulf Service Station
at number 13*0 w.st rtoMsr
5KTL. aty **">.
siorida, Intends to register the
sate nams with the Clerk M the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida ''
_*|SlM\a| Miami. Florida, this
M day of November, l m i
...... M*BUI Rodrteues
OulUermo Sostchin, Esq.
Attorney tor Applicant
i} Wsst FlagEr Street
Miami, FL Ml 16
18M1 December IS. M. lMl
January 1.1. i|gj
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
orvEN that tits undesMfna*.
desiring to engage in business
under tne rtetfttoUS names Mr.
Dell Ttoer, Inc. db-a Mr. Dell
Ttosr at lSSTl SW SS ST..
MIAMI. FL MISS Intends to
register said names with ths
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dads County. Florida.
Fred Cohen. Owner
1S468 December 18, M, 1881.
January 1. 8. 1M3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF'
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
OADR COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 81 1*1 MFC "
FAMILY DIVISION
IN HE: Ths Marriage Of
JAQUE8 COMPERE
Petitioner Husband.
ANTOINE JEAN COMPERE.
Respondent Wife
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU, ANTOINE JEAN
COMPERE. RESIDENCE UN-
KNOWN, are hereby notified to
ssrvs a copy of your Answsr to
the Petition For dissolution of
Marriage filed against you.
upon Husband's attornsy,
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE. 812 N.W. 13th Avenue.
MlamL Florida HIM. and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before January M.
1883. otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you.
DATED this 18 day of De-
cember. 1SS1.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By:LC. Bsdaass
Deputy Clerk
13488 December 36.1 Ml.
January 1.8, 15.1M3
IN THS CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil AcfMR M*. C-43
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE:
Th* marriage of
JOSEPH D. PARKER.
husband,
and
BRENDA PARKER.
wtfs
TO: BRENDA
PARKER YOU ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED that an
action tor Dissolution of Mar
rlage ha* been filed against you
and you sre required to serve a
copy of your written dsfansse.
If any. to It on ARTHUR H.
UPSON. attorney for Petition-
er, whose address to IBIS N.W.
187th Street Suite 318 Miami,
Florida MMB. and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb-
ruary S, 1M3: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for th* relief demanded hi
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and ths
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of Jan
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dad* County. Florida
By L C. Bedaase
As Deputy Clerk
ARTHUR H UPSON
Suit* 31S
1518 N.W 187th St
Miami. Fl SUM
Telephone: 831 8880
Attorney for Petitioner
13*80 Januarys. IS;
33, M. 1MB
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Actton
No.81.lM72 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THF. MARRIAGE OF
l.KGKR ROMKI .1 S
Petitioner Husband
and
AVENANTR ROMKLUS.
Respondent Wife
TO: AVKNANTK KOMKLUS
RKSIDKNCK UNKNOWN
VOU ARK HKRKIIY NOTI
FIKIl that an action foe Disso-
lution of Marriage haf been
"led against you and you are
required to serve a copy M your
written defense*. If any. toll on
HARVEY l> FRIEDMAN.
ESQ.. attorney for I'cUUoner.
whose address to 4M Lincoln
Itued-Hulto STB. Miamiejfeach.
Fla. 33138. and file the eSalnal
with the clerk of thiaimTJu i
styled court on or heatrcJanu
ary n, ib3. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relist cfctmsdded In
the complaint ur petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for loajr con-
secutive weeks In THMJKW
IHHKI/miDIAN.
WITNKKN mv hand and the
RICH A HDP HltlNKK.lt
As Clerk. < .ircult Court
I lade County, Florida
Hy Willie llradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
< Circuit Court MeaJ I
HAItVKYD FRIEDMAN
42)ilJncoln I toad
Multe 37B
Miami Hearh. FloridaMIM
Telephone l3aB)Ml-OMI
Attorney for Petitioner
SMI December II. IN;
M. IMI;
January I, IMS
IN THR CIRcuiTcS
DADR COUNTY,.^
PROBATE OlVllS
Deceased
TO ALL^g&d
Sffl-V TH, H
TATE AND ALL
PERSO"8 rNTD
themtate
TOU ARE RXRrjj..
of th* estate of JuRTl
FU* N umber ll-MU, iT
to th* Circuit Court bVa
Onmty. Florida, rrskiS
**"? 848MB, of?1
Courthouse Miami.
SI1S1 Ths personal rw
tottva of the saats si
JANLEY BIRH1
whose sddress is in rli
Alto Drive MtoiwSMai
hM MIM Ths namTa
dross of th* persons! nan
tattvs's attornsy sn ms
ImImm
All persons ha via. c
demands against S,
Ki">*d WITHDI
NTHS FROM Tffi^
of the raj?11
UCATION OF THB %-
to at* with th* ci.it*!
abovs court a wntksi
ment of any claim or tl
they may hsve (k^
must be In wrttmi tsi j
indicate th* bads for El
ths name and sddrsail
creditor or his arrai ,1
torney, and ths a
claimed If the claim .
due. the daU whso lj
become due shall bs i
the claim Is conlinrsll
unliquidated, th* ntlirti
uncertainty shall bt I
the claim la stc*ns,|
sscurlty shall b* as
The claimant shall
sufficient copies of Ba i
the clerk to enable th* i
mall one copy to each p
representative.
All persons Interest* l(
state to whom s copy 81
Notice of Aclrnliustritkaj
been mailed art
WITHIN THREE .
FROM THE DATE Of 1
FIRST PUBLICATION
THIS NOTICE, to Ml
objections they may haul
challenge th* validity eM
decedent s wtu,
qualifications of ths ,
repressnta tl vt. or tat i_
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS Dtau_
and OBJEcnora SM
FILED WILL BE rOR
BARRED.
Data of the first pt
of this Notice of A4
Uon: January IBB
LOUISSTANLfT
BEREN80N
AaP*rsorJuRs*rtsal
cdth* Estate of
MARY FRANCO
BERENS0N
ATTORNEY rORPES
REPRESENTATTVI
MARTIN STARR
B1M South DUttHlgistJ
Miami. Florida RIM
Telephone
jajaaryM
NOTICtOFaA-fW,
CONSTRUCTIVIMW"
(NOFROWSTTI
IN THE CIRCUlTf
THEBLEVINTM.
CIRCUIT OF FL0M
AND FOR DADE C0v
Civil Adtot
Ne.lMTHiK
ACTION FOR BttMt.
OF MARSIMI
rNRE.THEMABJUACia
VIROINWCALV0,
PeUUoner Wife
HERMAN gl-ESAO*
ReanonderHlsMsai
TO: HERMAN
OUESADA
Barrio Carn.
San Jose, *",
YOU ARE HERWf
FTED that an "" i
kitton of Ma"*-
tiled against ...
required to **rr*l
written (tefenseaSMJ-'
MARIO QUINTIBO.
ESQ attorney Wf^j
wSsesddrMIM-
Avenu*. MtoaS-J
Oto the orlginar
of the sbov* atljr-,;
befor. Jsnuanr ;-
wtos s default _*
against you for aw
manded In tb*.J"
petition.
This not ice i- ,
once sach wsaS.atj}
atcuuv. wsak. J W
I8HFLORIDIA18.
WITNESS >"*".
Florida on this t*M'l
camber. IMI a.,wrtl
RIOTARDPBSBWfl
(Circuit C^rtajsJ) ,
MARIO QUINTSBOJ"
101 N.W 13thAvMM
Miami. Ftorlda^BU*
Tatephons: lSw!?%
Attorn.yforPt'^yaal
"*' V-.ll


Friday, January 8, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Nat Wolkind Passes Ethel Cohen, 66, Passes
i
Adler, Pacesetter Cruise Committee chairman pictured
>hilip T. Warren, 1982 CJAIEF Campaign chairman, as
ook over the passenger manifest for Jan. 13's Pacesetter
to Nowhere.
dse to Nowhere Set for Jan. 13
jugh the generosity of Lyn
Ted An son and Carnival
Lines, Pacesetters of the
pr Miami Jewish Fed-
i, those who make a mini-
Igift of $10,000 to the 1982
|ined Jewish Appeal-Israel
jency Fund Campaign will
jests aboard Carnival's
luxury liner, Tropicale. on
augural overnight cruise
rior to her maiden voyage.
[light of potential cutbacks
eral funding to many of the
i community's services and
s. it is most important
that individuals in the private
sector working in concert with
philanthropies create innovative
formats to motivate members of
the community to increase both
their awareness and their con-
tributions," said Bunny Adler,
Pacesetter Cruise Committee
chairman.
"We are sincerely grateful to
Carnival Cruise Lines for
presenting us with this wonderful
opportunity which demonstrates
their commitment to this spirit of
cooperation," Adler concluded.
Beth David Events
ibers of United Synagogue
will report on the recent
| International Convention
Washington, at Beth Da-
Itngregation's South Dade
1 this Friday evening.
Sunday in the South Dade
Hall. Yehoshua Trigor,
general of Israel for the
Southeastern United States, will
speak at the Men's Club break-
fast meeting.
Sunday night, Rabbi Maurice
S. Cohen of Montreal will install
Rabbi David H. Auerbach as the
Congregation's new spiritual
leader at the Coral Way Sanc-
tuary.
ai Zion Sisterhood White Elephant Sale
erhood of Temple B'nai
Is having a while elephant
pi Jan. 17,18 and 19 ac-
to President Rose
1 Fund-raising Chairper-
nne Cantor stated that they
need of all types of mer-
chandise, with the exception of
clothing.
Merchandise can be brought to
the Temple Monday to Friday, 8
a.m. to noon, or arrangements
can be made for those who are
unable to make it at that time.
pncoln Women Beth Am Brotherhood
Din B'nai B'rith Women
d its annual membership
bn on Wednesday at noon
100 Lincoln Road Club

t
*

at % #**
S3*
71*
Ofc^
"The New Faces of Anti-
Semitism" will be the topic of
discussion at the Temple Beth
Am Brotherhood breakfast forum
on Jan. 17, at 9:30 a.m. in the
Temple Youth Lounge. The
speaker will be Scott Speigel-
stein, associate director of the
Florida Anti-Defamation League.
Dem. Club to Meet
The Democratic Club of North
Dade will hold its regular meet-
ing on Jan. 14 at North Miami
Beach Civic Center at 7:30 p.m.
Representative William Lehman
will be the guest speaker.
Abel WeinNatt,
30-Year Resident
of Miami Beach
Abe I. Weinblatt, 86, of Miami
Beach, passed away Dec. 27. He
was a resident of Miami Beach
for the past 30 years, formerly of
New York. He is survived by his
wife, Anna; sons, Raymond and
Jerome of New York and Donald
of Chicago; son-in-law, Garson
Selk of Calif, and sisters, Pauline
Adelsohn and Belle Holzberg of
Palm Beach; seven grandchildren
and four great-grandchildren. He
was the founder of Fur Center
Synagogue, the Fur Square Club
of New York and 60 year veteran
of True Craftsman Lodge Fat AM.
Services were held Dec. 30 at
Riverside Memorial Chapels, in
New York.
Nat H. Wolkind, 88, of Miami
Beach passed away January 3.
He was a resident since 1951,
coming from St. Louis. He is sur-
vived by his wife, Rose. He was a
member of Temple Israel, B'nai
B'rith Gold Coast Lodge No.
2608 and the Jewish War Veter-
ans. Services were held in Buffalo
with arrangements by Riverside.
Oscar Mescon
Passes
Oscar Mescon, 68, of Hialeah
passed away Dec. 30. He was a
resident for 20 years, coming
from New York. He is survived
by his wife, Beatrice, son,
Jonathan, and daughters, Eliza-
beth Dryda of Miami and Sheila
Mizrachi of Conn.; six grandchil-
dren; sisters, Rosalyn Warshof-
sky of Lauderdale Lakes and
Adele Shively of Texas. Services
were held Dec. 31 at Riverside
Chapel.
GOLDEN
Louis B died at hu home In Bal Har-
bour, on Friday, Dec. 28. after a long ill
near Mr. Golden was chairman of The
AAV Companies. Cleveland-based
vending food services organization He
and his wife, Miriam, founded the com-
pany In 1833 On the couple's 00th wed-
ding anniversary In 1077, he asked that
famUy and friends honor them through
some assistance to others and proudly
accepted their gesture of the dedication
of a Woodland In Israel through the
Jewish National Fund. Mr. Golden
actively supported the Israel Bond Or-
ganization and waa chairman at many
bond events. He received numerous
honors from the organization and In 1073
waa the recipient of Its Prime Minister's
Medal for his exemplary service. In
1074, he was named recipient of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of Ameri-
ca's National Community Service
Award which cited his "conduct and ac-
complishments." He waa a member of
Beechmont Country Club In Cleveland
and Westvlew Country Club In Miami.
In addlUon to his wife, Miriam, he la
survived by two children. David J. and
Mrs Sylvia K. Reltman. both of Cleve-
land, and three grandchildren. Services
were held Dec. 27.
DEUTSCH, Sam, Miami Beach.
FOX, Jack. 76. Miami Beach. January
4. Riverside, Mt. Nebo.
HOROWITZ. Clara. Miami Beach.
Rubin Zllbert.
RUBEN STEIN, Charles. Sunrise
Rubin Zllbert
SEAOALL. Louis David. SO, January B.
Star of David.
SHANFELD, Murray. North Miami
Daach, January 0, Riverside.
ZITTRER, Joseph, Miami Beach. Jan-
uary B, Rubin-Zllbert.
BOXER. Frances G., 61. Miami. Jan-
uary 6, Riverside, Mt. Sinai.
CANTOR, Bernard N. 86, Miami. Jan-
uary 6, Riverside.
LIEBMAN. Arnold, 78. January 7,
Levitt Welnsteln
SHAPIRO. Barbara, January 7.
WEI3SMAN. Ettey, Margate. January
6, Riverside.
WOLHENDLER. Marla.90. January 6.
Gordon Funeral Home, Star of David.
ARBrTBUT, Fay Schulman, North
Miami Beach, December 81, River
side.
LEVINE, Matilda. Hallandale. Decem-
ber 81, Rubln-Zllbert
MILLET. Phillip. North Bay Village.
December 31. Mt. Nebo
NEWMAN, Florence. Bal Harbour.
SOLOMON, Samuel. 70. Miami, Decem-
ber 31. Riverside.
STEIN, Rose B.. North Miami Beach,
Riverside.
BAD IN. Gerald L., B6. Pembroke Pines.
January 4. Rubln-Zllbert.
BAER, Rose. 81, Miami. January 4.
Rubln-Zllbert, Mt. Slnal.
GOTTLIEB. Jacqueline. 70. Hollywood.
January 4, Levitt-Welnsteln
GREENFIELD, Sherman, Miami
Beach, Rubln-Zllbert
TUCHNER. Gertrude. 7B, Miami, Jan-
uary 3, Riverside. Mt. Slnal.
FTNEMAN. Martin, Bl. North Miami.
January 3, Rubln-Zllbert.
LIEBERFARB, Morris, 86, Miami
Beach, Januarys. Rubln-Zllbert.
SHOLOMITH. Rebecca. Hallandale,
January 1, Rubln-Zllbert.
SUSSMAN. Harry h Hallandale,
Levttt-Welnstaln.
ZIRN. Jeffrey C. 26, Brookline. Mass .
Riverside.
ESQUENIZI, Jacobo, BS, Miami Beach,
January 3. Riverside.
FEINMAN, Martin, North Miami, Jan-
uary 8, Rubln-Zllbert.
GORDON. Leo, 80, Miami Beach, Jan-
uary 3. Riverside.
LIEBERFARB, Morris, Miami Beach.
January 3. Rubln-Zllbert.
MAYER. Martin, Miami Beach. Rubln-
ZUbert.
MAZEAR. Belle G.. 87. Surfslde, Jan-
uary 8. Rubln-Zllbert.
MILLMAN. Alex. January 8, Riverside.
ROSENWAIG, Harry, Flushing. Jan-
uary 8, Rubln-ZUbert.
SARAGOSEY, Joseph David. 88, North
Miami, Januarys. Riverside.
SIEGEL. Harry, 70, North Miami
Beach, January 3, Riverside.
SOLOW. Jack, North Miami Beach.
January 8, Riverside.
SPAT, Frieda, Miami Beach, Rubln-
ZUbert.
STEGMAN, Edythe, 76. Miami Beach.
Riverside
BEIOEL, Sara. New York.
COHEN. Abraham B Hollywood.
Levltt-Welnsteln.
MAGID. Rose, Montreal.
PERLMUTTER. Abe. SB, Miami.
Levitt Welnsteln.
Ethel Cohen, 66, of Hialeah.
passed away Dec. 28. She had
made her home here for the past
26 years, coming from New York
City. She is survived by her hus-
band. Mitchell; a daughter.
Evelyn Garfield of Delray Beach;
and three grandchildren. Services
were held Dec. 30 at Gordon
Funeral Home with interment at
Mt. Sinai Cemetery.
Gussie Kimelblat of Pioneer Women
Gussie Kimelblat of Miami
Beach passed away. She was a
resident here since 1941. Mrs.
Kimelblat is survived by her chil-
dren, Mrs. Claire (Louis) L. Wine
of Hialeah, Mrs. Norms (Hyman)
Dunayer of Miami and Ben Le-
vine of Queens. N.Y., nine grand-
children and nine great grand-
children. She was a member of
Hadassah and former member of
Beth Jacob Congregation of
Miami Beach and the Pioneer
Women. Services were held Jan-
uary 5 at Rubin Zilbert with in-
terment at Mt. Nebo.
Reva Silverman 58-Year Resident
Reva Argintar Silverman, 80,
of Fort Lauderdale passed away
January 4. Mrs. Silverman had
been a resident of South Florida
for the past 58 years, coming
from Asheville, N.C. She was a
member of the Sisterhood of
Temple Emanu-El of Fort Lau-
derdale, life member of Hadassah
MILLER
Rhea Wesoky, 76. of Miami Beach,
passed away January 8. She had been a
Miami resident for the past 20 years,
coming from Pittsburgh, Pa Mrs. Mil-
ler was a member of Menorah Sister-
hood and was a secretary of B'nai B'rith
Women. She waa a Past President of
Western Pennsylvania Ranch Womem
League for Conservative Judaism. She
was a Founder and Past President of
Mizrachi Women, Beth Chapter. She
had been acUve with numerous Jewish
community organizations, giving her
Ume and philanthropic support.
Beloved wife of the late Ben Miller,
devoted mother of Mrs. Phillip Kramer
of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Arthur (Janlsl Oaks
of Philadelphia, Pa., Mrs. David
(Sandra) Bluest eln of Pittsburgh;
dearest sister of Eva Ruth Emas of
Deerfleld Beach. Fla.. Dr. Kona Simon
of Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.' cherished
grandmother of eight grandchildren.
Services were held Tuesday, Jan. B at
the Ralph Schugar Chapel, Pittsburgh.
Pa wlUl Interment in B'nai Israel
Cemetery. Local arrangements by Gor-
don Funeral Home. 710 SW 12 Ave..
Miami.
SHULL
Havlva M., 34 of Hollywood passed
away Jan. 1. She Is survived by her hus-
band, Dr. Steward D. Shull; son,
Daniel; daughter, Rebecca; father,
Benjamin Migdal, all of Hollywood; and
Sister, Celina Kessler of Montreal,
Canada. She was a member of Jewish
Federation, Temple Soiei of Hollywood,
previous head of Adult Education at
Temple Solel, and founder of counseling
and education program for post
mastectomy patients at Blscayne
Medical Center in NMB. Services were
held Jan. 3 at Levltt-Welnsteln Funeral
Chapel.
and B'nai B'rith Women. She is
survived by a son, Jules, Planta-
tion; a daughter, Esther Lea
Forer, Hollywood: and four
grandchildren. Services were held
January 5 at Gordon Funeral
Home with interment at Mt.
Nebo.
Frances Rakoff of
Miami Beach
Frances Rakoff passed away
Dec. 30. She was a resident of
Miami Beach for 42 years, for-
merly of New York. She had been
the secretary for Douglas Gar-
dens Nursing Home for three
years. She is survived by her
husband, Albert. She was associ-
ated with Knesseth Israel Con-
gregation of North Miami Beach.
Services were held Dec. 31 at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery. Riverside
Chapel.
WEISS
Rose L., a resident of 21 years, coming
from Cleveland. Ohio, passed away
January 2. She Is survived by her hus-
band. Arthur, and son, Harvey, of Ches-
terfield, Mo. Services were held Jan-
uary 6 at Riverside.
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away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
13385 West Dixie Highway
Reprrsenled by S Levitt, f O
New York: C2121 2b -7600 Qu-<-ns Blvd & ri.lh Rd Forest Hills. NY


rid ay. January 8, 1962
After the Holiday Blues ...
Tired? Broke? All the rush and excitement gone? Don't feel like going shopping for food? Well, we
can't solve all your problems-but we can help. The Counter Revolution will save you money.
Our large variety of frozen and convenience foods will get you out of the kitchen. .
and still provide taste and nutrition. a -a
Make a Resolution... Join the Counter Revolution!
p^^"] save more with
ESI Generics
gansnc -*' Rice.........3 J9i.49
MwirchMM.3 .79119
TeaBags ...-." 1.191 99
.^T 36 .99
Bath Tissue ..4^ .771.39
In our Dairy-Deli case
...9 38117
,?5 1.1S 153
,t 139 1.48
mSmm I O1*** vlngs
in Frozen Foods
Peas*? nsi icarACSnesasi FioraSi **o#sn
Orange Juice 3 t 139i.40
softs Iresan
Coffee Rich... * aAorsan tfroisn Kang Sen cftaohsn or iwrkw
S 1.19135
S 391.35
I *i wan
>'s Pizzas "ST 1.19159
17 39 .99
S Fresh Daily
Baked Goods
Pscan TwiHs 2 91 .99138
A Cr C F*ene* Twam or
Steak Rose ... 5. .73 .89
RyeBraad____ts 39 89
Everyday Penny Pinchers
PU< or I |> II V>m C/vn*
Donuts......r. .59 79
Pamry **ee Picrac Pa* Hamfaxgar or
Hot Dog Rote ?,> 39 64
Psrary Puds aVoasn Sarv*
.2 5?, 130
Pantry PrkJe assorted grinds
?+-***.**. U S No 1 all purpose
eotree White Potatoes
s-|69 Jl 10-!49
Mb. fl L Coftee **^ ""|a30&i
bag ^^ Hbb@b1 4m L^adl
dsevsrhere prtce $1 99 >Sjr" '! bag "" "*
"* ^^-^ etsewtie'e price $' 69
Count on low prices r"Tr^-i
1 at the *-" 1 Pick your own
Grocery Counter Ba*aaPa fresh Produce
Mh....... B 1.191 49 Eggplants .... .29 39
Parv -o auor-w **vor* w-woaw ^.^. m
ana. 1 1 aai v.. am1 ^* "- P" ^ "
Dnnk Mixes.. 1391.69 Tomatoes.....45 59
Wee.......10i 2.793 89 Anjou Pears ... .49 59
Prune Juice .. V 39 99 Potted Mums 3.29
Par-** Pr^t aacsd *urse .ow cang
Peaches____2 '^ 130 126 Everyday Penny Pinchers
Cookies.....^ .39 49 Zucchini Squash .39 59
*am*> P-t >> or aaaonau -* *-
Bath Tissue .2 1.001 is Carrots......2 .49 69
"5.......3~ -89100 Grapefruit.... 5 39i.oo
.V^foChip ^ Oranges ...10 398 $1
S""1!! 3~ 139169 Green Peppers .49 59
Vegetable Oi V 1391.69 5RHtf?.,J5ai'B "
^5n Check the savings! PsiOnppki. .T... 1.99
BJJ SI Check the price! .^*-tt->
*nn*+t '^VTT' I Check the savinas
AlOOhol.....2tZ 391.18 aTQsV in Dairy
Bay^ Aspirin 1.792 39 ^^Cheese. ft 391 05
!5ELzi~ ; 1-"269 "^*"5"3 79 91
Cokjata......S 1.191.75 Everyday Penny Pinchers
Caajsst 9a Sc o** labs*)
Toothpaste... 1.191 75 t??-3g r^-, Servlce-DeU Department 2S?" ^te* Mil*
Bafjd ^TSr^sTcro:^^ Soft Margarine .1 .59 .59
OtvaLoaf.... r 1.19129 ^CrMm *
AmiTche^ r 139149 Sj'i1*^ 118l2s
ChickenRol.. r 139149 ?T'8,nto i-
aaaaa* r.aj b*e* ,j awenee * Z5paato,...r 3999 SSKL::^52 -98108
i Lit. ^"^......~ *
cy"e Di
Napkins
[-Jin We're nghUng high
Lg_J prices at the
Maaaw Meat counter
- ^ CaejBl oa** cora> c*wc* riaium -gaB* nn *
**+* 3 Una env
Underbade .. 1392 19
- ~***C9 hnwaay oar* t>^vj
1 a% a > cenr toast tsaaks antf at
Btm. Round .. 1392 19
a<" % oonaaaaa sacaa
Turkey Breast Z782 99
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Sirfoki Steak 238
tf S O a> ^a-Sr A **oaar> rw^a* argi o
Drumsticks... .49 69
Fryer Lag Qtrs. 39 79
yf^ **^ J 6 o-ai aaalfj ground osa* to* v -*
Great Ground. 39129
Game Hans .. 391.08
Lots o* Chkkan 39 69
!? MM-1 MM n MoM > M> e> j.
1.19129
afaVJ
Fried Chicken 2^. 2392 89
? I --o-
Lag of Lamb.. 1.79i99
1 3 tn aa*wM r* aa.a* BaafUver..... 391.19
Corned Beef.. 1392 19
S Check the savings
in the Deli
-,**",d aacad cn*ar.
Bologna........; 39ioe
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Turkey Franks 85 39 .99
Knocks.......ir 139243
nurnpar^nanks .: 1.49179
3**- W^ O. SOT<
Bologna......S 1391.79
C*^saar- 1 Mavjn or aaasr
Pickres.......I 1391.39
Par*r*> Pr4t mjquhj sacsd c*xioaad
Meats......22Mf 39i 18
Fresh Broccoli ^. ,
V-hicken Franks
PriC"* ""tSi? ^ J*1 7 thru
Wad.. jn 13
m>m n. Pwrce to Ky Wwt
Coupon apod Thun.. Jn 7 tnru
Jot. t3 tan Ft. nx* to Kv WM
^Ptide
Ml IKSCavt TMf MCMT TO UMTT OUAMTITKS
TO
NOT
24_____
<*<* your haS nor*
?or sjaaaa hours.
Your Food Stamps go
further at Pantry Pride.
" TYWWUJ^CAl HMO.,
In,
"voucan fnd low pncaraMr^
S*" Mwmtrt* n our local tradbn mm
^"tr Pnoo mB pay you Ooubto tr
Pf1?"** >tbuytta*aidtamiwm
""* or mo, ,i Vanlrv rNioo. Cortipw
P on |n Mm* Mm* M tar lot*
'*m' bnno your mnd PwHry Pndi
' Up* and tfw othar uparmwt*)
pric*! on ih o.ci tamo rtami to
H5P5 Pnoa. and Ml pay you Oouo*. Tha
"*mw* in Caahl Onty ona of
n^ b uim rh comoanaon


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