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:
AA00010090:02764

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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
jreater ivnami Jewish Federation Supplement. .Special Insert
Mossad Aids
Solidarity,
CJ A-IEF Scores 9.5 Million
[On Super Sunday, Jan. 17, the Great-
Miami Jewish Federation raised
388,000 to push the 1982 Combined
rwish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
impaign over the $9,500,000 mark,
eneral Campaign Chairman Philip T.
iarren announced the Super Sunday
tals reflected $238,000 more than was
Ised last year from contributors of
Ider $500 and former non-contributors.
ISome2,500 volunteers, includingGov.
\b Graham, took part in the all day
'mi< a thon at Temple Israel of Greater
"The success of Su|H*r Sunday was especially
gratifying because il was the first event of the
I9R2 Combined .Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
I'iiihI DimpDign," Warren explained.
"WE ARE deeply gratified that Super Sunday.
placed the Greater Miami Jewish community on
track to its greatest CJA-IEF campaign ever."
The enormous outpouring of support from all
segments of the community proves that the Jews
of Greater Miami are willing to increase their
giving to meet the substantially increased Jewish
mn-d in Israel, around the world, and right here at
home."
Greater Miami Jewish Federation President
Harry A. (Hap) Levy added, "Super Sunday gave
Continued on Page 8- A
)on't Let 'Shalom' Fool You
>teel in Vatican Velvet Glove
By LISA BILLIG
)ME (JTA) -
pi Jewish and-or Israeli
rations come to Rome
fisit the Pope they are
itably surprised by the
lial reception extended
Ihem. The shadow of
]>ry seems to fall on to-
reality, almost as if
^pectre of past humilia-
and discriminations
a constant traveling
panion.
those who have been fol-
| Vatican diplomacy in
for the past two decades,
Mound transformation in
Fatican's attitude towards
ptire non-Catholic world
pot just Jewish or Israeli)
Ince the Second Ecumenical
pi. is obvious, and easy to
[e, from the broad direc-
the very fine details in
. context the Roman
pc Church expresses itself.
Pope John Paul II
IN THE halls of Vatican City,
Israeli visitors will always be
greeted with a smiling Shalom by
Pope John Paul II, as they were
by Pope Paul VI; and Arab rep-
resentatives will also be greeted
with a friendly Saalam. (The
Pope reads out his "Good Christ-
mas" greeting every year in 30 or
more languages, including
various dialects of India and
Africa.)
The Vatican, the only religious
state to have survived for nearly
2,000 years, today bases its every
nuance in international
diplomacy on its aspirations
towards universality.
All non-Catholics are consid-
ered by the Vatican hierarchy as
"spiritual children," (with a pro-
fessedly "special relationship,"
towards the "monotheistic chil-
dren" who are also Catholic-
ism's ancestors), to be dealt with
by a myriad of official Vatican
commissions and secretariats
created by the Second Ecumen-
ical Council expressly for this
purpose.
Continued on Page 14-A
Soviets Say
NEW YORK (JTA) The Soviet magazine. New
Times, has charged that "the Zionist elements" in Soli-
darity, the Polish trade union movement, were "receiving
aid from Mossad," the Israeli intelligence agency.
According to reports from Moscow, the news magazine
accused Mossad of "trying hard to create chaos in
Poland."
IT ALSO ALLEGED that Mossad was coordinating
its activities in Poland with the Central Intelligence
Agency (CIA). According to New Times, Israel pressed
for strong Western measures against Poland to divert
attention from its annexation of the Golan Heights and to
prevent the return of normalcy in Poland.
The Moscow reports said the Soviet press has quoted
Polish newspaper charges that Jews in the Solidarity
leadership were involved in a "Zionist conspiracy" to
overthrow the Polish government.
In Energy Mostly
Arab Money Endangering
U.S. Stability. Report Says
NEW YORK The largest direct Arab investment
in the United States has touched off inquiries into the po-
tential danger of large scale Arab investments, parti-
cularly in the energy sector, to American national in-
terests, it is reported in the new issue of Petro-Impact, bi-
monthly publication of the American Jewish Committee's
Institute of Human Relations that reports on "petro-
dollar influence in American affairs."
According to the publication, the government-owned
Kuwait Petroleum Company (KPC), in acquiring the
Continued on Page 13-A
Dinitz Warns of Adverse
U.S. Action After Apr. 25
NEW YORK (JTA) Sim-
cha Dinitz, former Israeli Am-
bassador to the U.S., declared
here that Israel should give top
priority to repairing its relations
with Washington. Addressing
the 25th national convention of
the Labor Zionist Alliance, the
former envoy, a prominent mem-
ber of the opposition Labor
Party, said the present state of
U.S.-Israel relations is his
"greatest concern."
Dinitz stressed that the focus
of Israeli diplomacy now must be
to reach a memorandum of agree-
ment with the U.S. that would
recommit it to the proposition
Continued on Page 14-A
Simcha Dinitz


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. January 22, 1982
UN Wrangle Over Golan
Goes On.. .And On...
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA>
Behind the scene efforts con-
tinued here by members of the
Security Council to formulate a
draft resolution that would be
palatable, or at least acceptable.
to both Syria and the United
States, on the issue of Israel's
annexation of the Golan Heights.
The latest effort is a working
paper initiated by Zaire, a mem-
ber of the Council, which calls on
all countries to refrain from acts
helping Israel in its annexation at
the Golan. Zaire, which re-
portedly opposes the Syrian de-
mand for mandatory sanctions
against Israel, also urges mem-
ber-states in its working paper
"to consider applying effective
and concrete measures." to force
Israel to abrogate its annexation.
MEANWHILE. Arab League
members at the UN were sched-
uled to meet here to formulate a
united stand on a resolution con-
cerning the Golan annexation.
The Security Council has been
hearing various speakers de-
nouncing Israel and calling for
action against it.
Ambassador Gaafar Allagany
of Saudi Arabia told the Council
that it must impose sanctions
against Israel, including manda-
tory economic sanctions. He
warned that Israel's annexation
of the Golan poses serious dan
gers for peace in the Mideast.
Ambassador Emmanuel
Ghikas of Greece said that Is-
rael's annexation violated Secur-
ity Council Resolution 242.
Greece, he said, "condemned
the Israeli move. Although he
called for "action'' against Israel.
Ghikas did not mention sanc-
tions.
Surprise Security Council Shifts
Bring Jordan's Bow at Crucial Meet
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS -
(WUP) After almost two
weeks of wrangling, the
Arabs finally managed to
enlist Jordan a new non-
permanent member of the
Security Council to sub-
mit a resolution demanding
sanctions against Israel for
annexing the Golan
Heights in the vace of a
certain U.S. delegation
veto.
As the day for voting arrived,
with everyone expecting e
definitive U.S. veto, something
unexpected occurred. Thanks tc
the diplomatic skill of U.S. Am-
bassador to the UN Jeanne Kirk-
patrick. two of the 10 non-perma-
nent members. Zaire and
Panama, whose positive votes
would have given the resolution
the necessary majority of nine,
let it be known thaty they would
abstain.
Their abstentions, together
with the announced abstentions
of Ireland, Japan, Britain and
France, would defeat the reso-
lution without the need of a U.S.
veto. The eight supporting the
draft would be the USSR. Po-
land, Jordan, Togo, China,
Guyana, Spain and Uganda.
In the face of a certain defeat.
Jordan, at the behest of Syria,
decided to cancel the meeting.
I Schocken Put
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Eva
Schocken Glaser. president of
Schocken Books, Inc. died Jan.
12 after a brief illness. She was 63
years old and resided in Scars-
dale, N.Y. Mrs. Glaser, the for-
mer Chawa Schocken, was born
in Zwickau, Germany. She came
to the United States from Jeru-
salem with her family in the late
1930s.
Her father. Salman Schocken.
founded Schocken Verlag in
Berlin in the 1920s and the
American company was
established in New York after
World War II. In 1934 the firm
ssesl
became publisher of Franz Kafka
when the Nazi regime ruled that
Aryan publishers could no longer
publish Jewish writers.
Keenly interested in Jewish
cultural life. Salman Schocken
continued to publish Jewish
authors, such as Kafka and
Martin Buber. until the Gestapo
put an end to the publishing
house in November, 1938.
Schocken, who had been living in
Jerusalem since 1933. started the
concern again in Tel Aviv.
Mrs. Glaser became the head of
the publishing house in New
York after the death of her
brother. Theodore, in 1975.
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Not surprising,it's River-
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Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
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Charles Salomon. Vice
President. New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden. Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack. V.P..Religious
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Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay. V.P
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pmcus. F.D.
Douglas Lazarus. F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
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Mi-22-M


News in Brief
'Boy' Gives Birth to Second Child
Friday, January 22, 1982 The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
ByJTA Services
rEL AVIV A 27-year-old
aeli woman, who was a boy for
first five years of her life, has
.ently given birth to her second
]d, a doctor at Kaplan Hospi-
in Rehovot confirmed. Doc-
said it was possibly the first
in medical history of a sex-
iged person giving birth. Her
, baby was born three years
and, like the second born a
weeks ago, was delivered by
eserian section.
unidentified woman was
with male sexual organs and
and registered as a boy.
soon after birth his parents
ed some unusual features
doctors established, alter
ts, that the infant had a full
female internal organs. A
operation made her into a
at an early age, with a sup-
nentary operation performed
e 16. The woman married
years ago and conceived
receiving hormone treat-
r'ARIS Former President
try Giscard D'Estaing said
. he plans to visit Israel soon
i gesture of good will towards
Jewish State. Giscard, who
ig his seven years as Presi-
steered France along an
-Israeli and pro-Arab course,
this pledge at an election
ting in one of Paris' Jewish
Giscard was speaking in
jrt of Gaullist candidate
D.C. Council
To Mark
ing Birthday
^SHINGTON (JTA) -
[Jewish Community Council
cater Washington will mark
iniversary of the birthday of
M.trtm I.uther King Jr. by
"uiiing a statement the late
fights leader made on Soviet
during one of the JCC's
(noon vigils across the street
the Soviet Kmbassy here.
JCC'a Social Action and
\ttairs Committee mean-
has issued a statement
ing King's memory not
is a civil rights leader but
an "articulate spokesman
cause of Israel and Soviet
honor him as a man of
ireams and great actions, a
of non-violence and
the statement said. "His
ship of the civil rights
e is a chapter in American
from which all of us can
I inspiration and renewed
th. We honor him also as a
' the State of Israel."
King statement said: "I
stand idly by, even
I live in the United States
en though I happen to be
erican Negro, and not be
ed about what happens to
others and sisters who
to be Jews in Soviet
RABBI
eaeawvattw ftmi.
MJB HIGH HOLYDAY&
Ba R.R.R The Jewish
P-O. Bern 012973, Mien*
FOR RENT
"torn*.
Jacque Dominati who is running
for the National Assembly in
France's first by-election since
last June's Socialist victory.
The former President did not
say when he plans to visit Israel.
Sources close to Giscard said Is-
raeli Premier Menachem Begin
invited him to Israel when the
two met during Egyptian Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat's funeral last
year.
French sources said, in the
meantime, that though President
Francois Mitterrand has decided
to postpone his forthcoming trip
to Israel, initially scheduled for
Feb. 10, he will go to Israel before
Israel's final Sinai withdrawal
Apr. 26.
WASHINGTON There was
no immediate confirmation here
of reports that unidentified at-
tackers set off bombs at the Is-
raeli, Argentine and Haitian em-
bassies in Guatemala City. The
State Department and the Israel
Embassy told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that they had no
information on the attacks.
According to the reports from
Guatemala City, guards at the
Israeli Embassy opened fire on
the attackers who fled in a car.
There were no reports of similar
action at the two other embas-
sies. A Guatemala City police
source was quoted as saying
there were no casualties and only
minor damage from the attacks.
It was not determined whether
the attackers were leftist or
members of ultra-rightwing
groups which have been involved
in political warfare in Guatemala
for the past year.
BONN Gustav Richter. a
former SS official who had a role
in sending Rumanian Jews to
death camps, was sentenced to
four years imprisonment by a
court in Frankenthal but was im-
mediately set free on grounds
that he had served longer prison
terms in Soviet jails after the
war.
Richter, 69. was a consultant
on Jewish affairs at SS head-
quarters in Bucharest in 1942. In
that capacity he pressured the
government to include Rumanian
Jews who lived in France at the
time in the "final solution." At
his insistence, the Rumanian au-
thorities took the necessary legal
measures to have Rumanian
Jews in France sent to Au-
schwitz. According to the prosec-
ution, 646 Jews were included in
that group. Richter was found
guilty of complicity
WASHINGTON Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger will
not visit Israel when he goes to
the Middle East next month.
Pentagon spokesman Henry
Catto said that Weinberger has
accepted an invitation from
Saudi Arabia to visit that coun-
try early next month and may
also go to neighboring Oman.
Catto stressed that Weinber-
ger does expect to go to Israel
this year but "Israel has never
been considered as part of the iti-
nerary for thiaparticular trip."
Weinberger accepted an invi-
tation to visit Israel thia year
when he and Israeli Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon signed the
memorandum of understanding
on the
agreement 1
U.S. last November. The U.S.
suspended the agreement after
Israel extended its rivil law to the
Golan Heights. Weinberger has
been especially critical of the Is-
raeli action.
strategic cooperation
t between Israel and the
12
Hern Tel
jO-1090
JERUSALEM The Foreign
Ministry received letters from the
Ambassadors of Britain, France,
Italy and Holland stating those
countries' readiness to partici-
pate in the Sinai peacekeeping
force. Officials here said the let-
ters would be studied by the Cab-
inet at its regular meeting this
Sunday but gave no other
response.
The letters are not indentical.
But all refer to the 'clarifica-
tions" each of the four powers
sent to Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig on Nov. 26 in which
they stated: "We all recognized
that the function of the Multina-
tional Force and Observers
(MFO) is as defined in the
relevant Egyptian-Israeli agree-
ments."
That initial statement was ac-
ceptable to Israel. But on the fol-
lowing day the four governments
simultaneously released state-
ments in which they linked their
participation to the European
Economic Community (EEC)
ministers' Venice declaration of
June, 1980, which Israel flatly re-
jected.
BONN Despite martial law
in Poland, ethnic Germans, be-
lieved to include a small number
of Jews, have been allowed to
leave that country for West
Germany during the past four
weeks, according to West Ger-
man officials.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency reported last month that
a limited number of ethnic Ger-
mans of Jewish origin were
among the immigrants arriving
in the Federal Republic from
Eastern European countries, in-
cluding Poland. Jewish leaders
here said confirmation of this
movement gave rise to hopes that
Jews in Poland who have main-
tained contacts with German cul-
ture can benefit from the agree-
ments providing for emigration
to West Germany.
Observers here believe that the
emigration issue was one of the
reasons for the Bonn govern-
ment's lukewarm condemnation
of martial law in Poland which
has strained relations with
Washington.
T*
Carter to A ddress
UJA Palm Beach Fete
Former President Jimmy
Carter will address the first
United Jewish Appeal Na-
tional Palm Beach Dinner
on Feb. 18 at the Breakers
Hotel in Palm Beach, UJA
National Vice Chairman
Alan L. Shulman, chair-
man of the event, an-
nounces.
"We are honored," said Shul-
man, "that Jimmy Carter, the
architect of the Camp David
peace accords, will provide us
with an in-depth analysis of
Middle Eastern events from the
unique experiences of one who
has occupied our nation's highest
office.
"In these troubled times," he
added, "it is appropriate that
Jews from throughout the United
States who winter in the Palm
Beach area, as well as those who
are year-round residents, gather
together to demonstrate a unified
commitment to support the peo-
ple of Israel, Jews around the
world and here at home"
The dinner is being held in co-
operation with the New York
UJA-Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies and the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty. Heinz Eppler of Palm Beach
and Cecil N. Rudnick of New
York City are associate chairmen
for the dinner.
Former President Carter
First Latin
Song Festival
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
More than 3,000 youths at-
tended the first Latin American
festival of Israeli songs and
dances. Zionist youth movement
groups from Argentina, Brazil,
Chile and Mexico performed in
the program which was held last
month in Sao Paolo's Jewish
Center, the Hebraica
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\


The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 22,1962
Success Means Giving More
Super Sunday last weekend was an unqualified
success. The Greater Miami Jewish Federation, in a
super-effort equal to the name of the event, pushed
its 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund over the $9.5 million mark.
The Community should be congratulating itself.
But it should also be aware that there is still a
long way to go. Next major event of the campaign is
the opening dinner this coming Monday evening at
the Fontainebleau-Hilton featuring Rep. Tom
Lantos (D., Cal.) as keynote speaker.
If we are to add momentum to the Super Sunday
success, then it is essential to join forces with those
at the dinner Monday. By himself, Rep. Lantos is a
fascinating figure, being the first Holocaust survivor
to serve on Capitol Hill.
But in totality, to hear his message will be to
say that we have given to the 1982 CJA-IEF. And
that there is still more we must give.
Miami's Talmudic University
Talmudic University of Florida, which cele-
brated its seventh anniversary last month, already
has achieved national recognition as an accredited
Torah Judaism institution of higher learning. Credits
earned at the Miami Beach-head quartered Kollel
Ramach are transferable to other yeshivot through-
out the nation and in Israel.
Credit for the achievements goes to both its pro-
fessional and lay leadership, headed by Rabbi
Yochanan Zweig, president and Rosh HaYeshiva,
and Murray (Moshe Chaim) Berkowitz, chairman of
the board of trustees.
For an Orthodox Jewish community to achieve
full status, it must provide education from the first
grade through college level. With Talmudic Uni-
versity now a reality, and its Alfred and Sadye Swire
College of Judaic Studies providing adult education
studies for an eager audience, the dream of Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross approaches fulfillment.
It was the late Rabbi Gross whose vision and
dynamism gave birth not only to the Hebrew Aca-
demy now named in his memory, but also to the
Louis Merwitzer Mesivta High School and Talmudic
University of Florida.
$
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I

Solidarity and the Mossad
The new year of 1982 begins overshadowed by
the ominous events in Poland. No responsible citizen
of the 20th century who cares about human rights
and freedom can view with anything but the gravest
alarm this great tragedy of Poland.
The Solidarity reform movement, a genuine
proletarian movement for social justice and civil
liberties, is cruelly repressed by Communist totali-
tarian might. Jewish leaders, believing in the inter-
dependence of the struggle for democracy and human
rights, have joined many religious and ethnic groups
in supporting vigorously Lech Walesa and the
Solidarity movement. Jewish groups with others
have demanded an end to the repressive military
rule, have sought humanitarian aid for the Polish
people, and have called upon the American govern-
ment to help find refuge for Polish refugees.
The Soviet Union's latest belicosity, featuring
charges that it is Israel's Mossad that is behind
Solidarity's struggle against Kremlin-type oppres-
sion, proves the point.
The only bright spot in that grim travesty is
that Solidarity leaders and Polish American spokes- *
men have rejected outright that obscenity.
After Auschwitz, even Polish Communists should
be expected to possess some measure of elementary $
decency.
President Must be Accountable
TO WHAT extent can a presi-
dent welsh on promisee he made
in the heat of an election cam-
paign using the excuse that,
when he made the promises, he
was unaware of the true condition
of things under the rule of a pre-
vious administration?
If he goes too far in this, is it
not a confession that he really
didn't know what he was talking
about in the first place?
An answer to the question will
have to be made weU before the
1982 mid-term congressional
elections because so much is rid-
ing on them. The Republicans are
prepared to spend millions in the
obscene profits of their support-
ers to widen, if possible, their
control of the Senate and to gam
control over the House.
I HAVE a notion that the
masterminds behind the party's
fortunes will do what they have
always done, and especially since
the days that the media, particu-
larly television, became the arena
x:-:::::-:-:*:*:*:*:^^
MilldllM
in which campaigns are waged.
They will engage in revisionist
politicking with a juicy overlay of
entertainment personalities from
rock to country to movie and TV
stars to make their revisionism
kosher.
Much will be made of the free
American enterprise system and
trickle-down or supply-side eco-
nomics as traditionally Ameri-
can, meaning pre-Rooseveltian,
which the liberal Democrats al-
legedly succeeded in destroying,
thus bringing the nation to near-
dfewish Florxdian
otfice ana" n-Atn
IT K SHOCHgT
ISO N B *U St. Miaau. Fla M132
P.O BOX01W7S, Miami. Florida 33101
LEO MINDUS
AaaooaU Editor
HMM
SUZANNE SHOCHET
EiacuUv* Editor
m Jtanw biihh o mm aw Haa SfcWawasi
CX Tha Marchawdtaa AaV.artl.ad m If Ceiya.na
PablnlH Evary Friday mmem IW7 by Th> Jrwiah Flondjn
Poataaa Paid in Miami. Fla US PS 275320
FiWSftocavf
and Mm Jawtafc Waaary Mimbara of ma Jawtar.
A#a*ey. *** Alia Faakva Sywdtcata. Wortdwtda Nawa Santca. National Editor,.I
at tna*Uh JiaUh Mianpaain. and ma Florida
SUBSCRIPTION RAfes (Local Araa) On* YaarSI8 00. T*o YaartS34 00, Thraa
l,ai _tag 00 First Friday aach month(12 iuu*k-*3 SO. out ol town, country, upon raguatt
e ou*$r stow eve^iotp
economic ruin
MUCH WILL be J
burnt*-!** which w.,
Century policy that k
modem times brought the r
greater riches and the **
helplessness and despair
And it will be difficult H
der aloud why the Ret
are so enamored of 18th u
policies in a world borcW
the 21st Century becauat "
will be obscuring the pen
waters with charges thai tat
tional fix we're in these din
brought upon us by the II
Democrats in the first pUoj
antiquated laisset-fain.
This kind of campaign
is not outlandish. It work
1990, and the Republican,
hardly have won withoa
wide support of labor, mi
disaffected middle data,
sionals and intellectuals-
ally those people who eta,
counted upon to vote Deotra
It could work again.
FOR ALL these mm*,,
question must be answered a
the responsibility of a pi
to hold to his campaign pi.
It ia these non-traditional.
crat sources of support Mr
gan received who will be
once more with the bl_
ments of idiot-IQ television
paganda in the upcoming _
term congressional campup
presidential accountability
fixed.
These are the people wk>
be told that the President i,
formance thus far should at
held against him because a'
been struggling against i'
century of predominantly L
crat misrule. They will beat
various lingos dictated by '
graphy and geopolitica i.
to the domestic scene, bo
dividual self-reliance is wba
nation needs in its new bat
chaos. They will be laiaaj
to death as their decaying
come tumbling down upon"
Should not a president H
quired to hold to the rhewt
rained upon the nation in**
ing his victory? For him no
claim ignorance of just howl
Continued on Page 1M
Jewish Women Given Their Just Due
rraiay January 22. 1962
V 27TEVETH5742
Number 4
On the premise that "the
American Jewish woman has
been ignored in the standard
chronicles of this country's Jew-
ry," a famous Jewish historian,
Jacob Rader Marcus, has prepar-
ed two volumes to fill the gap.
One is "The American Jewish
Woman. 1654-1960." a 256-page
narrative. The other, "The
American Jewish Woman: A
Documentary History," contains
1,200 pages of letters, wills,
memoirs and biographical
sketches.
Dr. Marcus, Distinguished
Service Professor of American
Jewish History at the (Reform)
Hebrew Union College, describes
the two volumes as "an attempt
to recapture the past as it actual-
ly was."
THE BOCKS introduce the
reader to little-known but re-
markable American Jewish wom-
en who are included chrono-
logically and by their fields of
achievement. They include:
Anna Roch Marks, who, with
hired hands and drawn guns,
blocked the Denver and Rio
Grande Railroad when its of-
ficials tried to extend the line
across her land in Eureka. Kan-
sas;
Sophie Goldsmith, a 19th Cen-
tury German-born housewife,
who began by sewing basketballs
and wound up running the multi-
million dollar MacGregor sport-
ing goods operation;
Eugenia Phillips of Alabama,
an anti-Yankee political activist
who was jailed by Union troops
during the Civil War;
Florence Prag Kahn, Amer-
ica's first Jewish woman member
of Congress, a Republican from
San Francisco elected to six con-
secutive terms.
Alma Gluck. one of America's
most beloved musical recitaliata.
whose recording of "Carry Me
Back to Old Virginny" sold more
than two million copies. She and
her husband, violinist Efrem
Zimbalist, converted to
Christianity.
IN THE fight for women's
rights, Dr. Marcus, who is also
director of the American Jewish
Archives, writes about Ernestine
Rose, a widely-known social re-
former, described as perhaps the
nation's most famous Jewish wo-
man in the mid-19th Century.
Before there was Gloria Stein-
em. there was her grandmother.
Pauline, the first womanI
to public office in Toledo.'
who served as president]
Ohio Suffrage Assocur
Marcus also paid tribute M*
Friedan. who, he wrote F
more than anyone elsehasi
emancipate women in '
and in the office.
The Jewish women -
remarkable array of pot**
ent. Along with the r
ally-known Emma I
there was Belle Mosk*j
viaer to New York Go""
Smith, described by*
York Times as "tavini-
more political P0**"*-]
woman in the United i*ej
Anna M. Rosenberg I
Assistant Secretary ot
during the Truman A tion, the highest |*
government yet **VM
American Jewish won**,!
temporary figures "^"L-
Abrug: Elizabeth Holutjl
mer Democratic WT^I
and now Brooklyn. DJJJ
torney; and Be" My*Jj
time beauty queen
consumer activist BM
figure.
American J*"**
Ufeia represented b)^,
as Hannah Solomon *
American of the Ntt"J
of Jewish Women. "
Szold. founding sp**
Mafl
Continued on rr


Vlodai Demands Inquiry
Format of Probe Yet to be Determined
Friday. January 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
By DAVID LANDAU
iRUSALEM (JTA)
{Minister-Without-Port-
Yitzhak Modai's de-
ad for a commission of
iry to look into the
plication of allegations
ist him last week has
endorsed in principle
premier Menachem Be-
There will be minister-
llt'vt'l consultations on
Tprecise format of the
lission.
bvernment sources have ex-
ed that what was envisaged
Dot a full-scale commission of
chaired by a Supreme
Justice (like the post-Yom
ur War Agranat Commis-
but a more modest panel,
d an "investigating com-
b," which is also provided
DciiT the law.
COMMITTEE will be
rued by Justice Minister
Nissim, who will consult
ath Interior Minister Yosef
[(who has responsibility for
olice) and Education Minis-
evuhin Hammer (who has j
ory responsibility for the
casting Authority). Modai
l both the police and the
ion news department to be
B into with a view to pre-
tg in the future publication
legations that are later
I groundless.
lodai's case, Israel TV has
[Zoire'sSeko
ressing Ties
AVIV (JTA) Israel
on's radio monitor
that Zaire President
Sese Seko said in an
i on Radio Kinshasa that
determined to restore
tic relations with Israel.
quoted as saying that
was an independent
and would not give in to
or dictates against any
he might take to resume
i with Israel.
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"NATIONAL TOURS
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1212 9; ,
'
published as its headline story a
report based on a police state-
ment that the police fraud squad
was "gathering intelligence
data" about accusations that
Modai had taken kickbacks from
state oil deals during his term as
Minister of Energy (1977-81).
Modai claims that the police
statement was inaccurate and
that the TV news desk played it
tendentiously. Two days later,
Attorney General Yitzhak Zamir
and the police issued subsequent
statements totally clearing
Modai by explaining that the
"date'in the hands of the police
contained no substantive mater-
ial.
THE "data" was apparently
given to the police by Labor MK
Yehuda Hashai who three
months ago submitted a Knesset
question to the Prime Minister on
the same subject. Modai has said
he would sue Hashai for libel
were it not for his parliamentary
immunity.
Over the weekend, Modai criti-
cized Zamir's handling of the af-
fair, charging him with "insensi-
tivity." Modai said in an inter-
view that Zamir need not have
waited 48 hours before publicly
clearing him, since he knew all
along that Hashai's "data" was
unsubstantiated.
On another aspect of the affair,
Modai is still at daggers drawn
with his fellow Liberal minister
and successor aa the Energy
Minister, Yitzhak Berman, al-
though Liberal Party leader Sim-
cha Ehrlich has pledged to try
and make peace between them.
Their animosity was on public
show at a Liberal Party Central
Committee meeting. Modai was
warmly cheered and Berman boo-
ed by delegates. But Berman
took the rostrum to say that he
would not forgive Modai for hav-
ing besmirched him on a TV
peak-hour talk show the night
before. Modai hit out at Berman
for his Ministry's having an-
nounced the creation of a com-
mittee to examine Israel's oil-
buying procedure just during the
days when the allegations
against Modai were headline
news.
Berman said the announce-
ment was coincidental and was
not in fact initiated by his Minis-
try, and the actual decision to set
up the committee was taken a
month ago.
':
r
J. LOUIS SHOCHET I
FounderThe Jewish Floridian
Called to His Eternal Rest on
TEVETH 25th, 5899JANUARY 16th, 1939
"go^lli9^aAteQA;e92eaC6^eniJid-
^stoSflite^o/tevw"
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The Northern Trust Company, Chicago


'age
The Jewish Ftoridian Friday. January 22. 1982
Prof. Eugene Paul Wigner, Nobel Lau- semester of the 1981-82 academic year^
reate in Physics, has arrived at the Tech- Prof. Wigner will give lectures on his work
nion Israel Institute of Technology in and collaborate in research currently un-
Haifa where he will lecture during the first derway in the ^P^i^.i^^SL,.,,^-, :
Headlines
Khadafy Visit to Germany Deplored
: The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B nth
:-:has urged Chancellor Helmut Schmidt to inter-
jvene in the invitation extended to Libya's Col.
8 Muammar Khadafv to visit West Germany.
Germany
I The invitation was extended to Khadafy by
:: Jurgen Moellemann. foreign policy spokesman for
> ii-ithe German-Arab Association for Friendship.
:? In a cablegram to Chancellor Schmidt, ADL's
i-national chairman. Maxwell E. Greenberg said
lithe invitation should be rescinded because
iKhadafy "has worked at every opportunity to
8undermine Western values and interests. His
$: backing of the international terrorist movement
:: has resulted in violence and destruction through-
8out the world, including in the Federal Republic
1 of West Germany."
presented by Julie Frank Pick, director of broad- *:
casting for the New York Board of Rabbis, on theft
CBS television program. "The Way To Go,'g
moderated by Dr. Ormond Drake and evoked an :g
unusually strong viewer response. S
& The openly anti-Semitic group that calls itself
St he U.S. Labor Party is currently facing severe
I internal problems, including the defection of 117
Bof its key leaders, according to the American
\ Jewish Committees Trends Analyses Division.
Informed sources report that the 117 Party
i leaders quit the group because of the blatant anti-
i Semitism of Lyndon H. LaRouche Jr., the party's
chairman. LaRouche has responded to the defec-
tions by claiming that the party had been infil-
trated by "spies" from various "enemy camps."
A typical U.S. Labor Party front group. AJC
notes, is the "National Democratic Policy Com-
mittee," which has no connection with the Na-
tional Democratic Party. This front group, has
embarrassed the Democratic Party to the point
that Charles T. Manatt, National Democratic
chairman, has publicly disavowed any connection
between his party and the front group.
Cumultive total of commitments secured by the,
Israel Histadrut Foundation since its inception 20
years ago have reached in excess of $70 million,
according to an announcement by Rabbi Leon
Kronish. chairman of the Foundation's Board of
Directors.
Of this figure, $42 million is represented by tes-
tamentary bequests and trusts, $15 million by
contributions to various Histadrut charitable
remainder trusts, and $13 million in cash,
property and securities from consummated
bequests.
Rabbi Kronish's announcement was made at a
banquet of Histadrut leadership in I srael.
"The Town I Knew," a film feature produced
by the United Jewish Appeal, was awarded a
Bronze Medal in the 1961 International Film and
TV Festival. Over 4,000 filmmakers from 39
countries participated in the Festival, which was
held in New York City.
The film, directed and produced by Issachar
Miroo. director of the UJA's Creative and Educa-
tional Programs Department, won the honor in
two categories, "Fund-raising" and "Art and
Music."
"The Town I Knew" was orginally produced as
:part of the UJA dramatic production, "The Night
'hall Shine As the Day," which waa seen in
wish communities nationwide. It was also
A public opinion poll, conducted in Israel by 3
Dr. Minah Zemach of the Dahaf Research (nsti-3
tute for Yediot Acharonot. suggests that Israelis::;:
are almost equally divided over their acceptance^:
or rejection of the government's timing ing:
adopting the Golan Heights Bill by the Knesset 3
At the same time, however, the overwhelming 8
majority of thost interviewed did favor the an-:
nexation of the Golan Heights by Israel
According to the poll. 14 8 percent of the 627 :>
persons interviewed on Dec. 15 and 16 were in :
favor of the government's action at that time. ::
while 48 percent felt that the timing was inappro :
priate. Seven percent had no opinion. On the|;
other hand. 32.6 percent supported immediate an ::
nexation. while another 38 percent would prefer S
annexation, but not now. whereas 25 percent were Jj:
against annexation at any time. Only 4.4 percent *:
abstained from any opinion. Those interviewed J;
are regarded as a representative sample of Israel's ::
adult Jewish population. 5
The number of prisoners in penal institutions in $
England has increased more than three-fold in 40 :
years from about 13.000 before World War II |
to 44,000 today Lord Lane, the Lord Chief Jus :'::
tice of England, said while delivering the annual ::
Lionel Cohen Lecture at the Hebrew University of :
Jerusalem. He was speaking on "The Crime Ex %
plosion Its Causes and Effects."
In an example of the growing crime rate, Lord #
Lane said that before World War II, the Old :j:
Bailey, London's chief criminal court, boasted ::
four courts "and kept abreast of its work quite ':":
comfortably." "Now," he added, "with 24 courts,
it is just about keeping its head above water."
$
Lord Lane said that the widespread availability
of various mass communications media may ac
count for some of the "crime explosion."
U.S. Rep. Mario Biaggi (D., N.Y.) has renewed
his call for early Congressional passage of his bill
slapping stiff new federal penalties on persons
convicted of acts of religious violence or van-
dalism.
Biaggi made his appeal as new figures were re-
leased by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith showing nearly a three-fold increase in acts
of anti-Semitism during 1981. The bill, H.R. 2085,
would add a new section to Title 18 of the United
States code and would make acts of religious
violence and vandalism subject to felony
penalties ranging from a minimum of five years in
prison and a $10000 fine to a maTimnm of life in
prison, if such an act results in death
The Biaggi proposal is aimed at curbing all acts
of violence and vandalism against any religion.
For the second straight year in New York, the
State recorded the most acts of anti-Semitism.
DELIA'S
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DELTA IS READY
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Wing in Background
[aig's Quick Stop Yielded More Blah-Blah
[By DAVID LANDAU
tUSALEM (JTAJ -
ring that he came here "pri-
to focus on the peace pro-
especially the autonomy
Secretary of State
nder Haig plunged into a
of meetings with Israel's
sders last week.
I spent two hours in a work-
sion with Foreign Minister
Shamir, followed by a
with Defense Minister
Sharon and a 2'/j hour
g with Premier Menachem
lathis home.
iis meeting with Shamir,
resented a long list of de-
questions on Israel's posi-
ith respect to autonomy
c West Bank and Gaza
sraeli officials had already
d a working paper for
getting forth the govern-
views and elaborated
|y in great detail, according
rts.
|G, who spend two days in
before visiting Israel, told
ers on his plane from Cairo
here was some optimism
i difference between Israel
jypt over autonomy could
1. But he cautioned that
cess would need months of
jwork.
reportedly said, during
I'ting with Shamir, that
was "no deadline" for
ent but stressed the im-
ce of making substantial
ss before Israel completes
Ihdrawal from Sinai next
April. Haig made similar state-
ments in Cairo.
He told reporters, on his arri-
val at Ben Gurion Airport, that
working teams of Israel, Egypt
and the U.S. had made "im-
portant progress" until now and
that President Reagan has "con-
cluded the time has come to see
whether or not it is possible to
bring about" a breakthrough.
HAID SAID, after meeting
with Begin, that the Reagan Ad-
ministration would be "making
determinations" on its Middle
East policy in the coming weeks
on the basis of the assessments
he makes of his visit to Egypt
and Israel. "We will go home .
and assess the positions we've
heard in both capitals and return
to discuss them further," he told
reporters here.
He said the process of "making
determinations" could include "a
consideration of (appointing) a
high-level negotiator, or we could
consider something different
but hopefully more effective."
It was uncertain whether Haig
planned to return to the region
himself or to have a ranking
American envoy continue the
task. He made it apparent that he
did not intend to present prop-
osals of his own on this trip and
regards it as a fact-finding mis-
sion and a boost to the lagging
autonomy talks.
"We didn't come here with any
formuale. We're here to be a cata-
lyst, a full partner," Haig said.
He said that the U.S., having
been intimately involved in the
ranee to Rebuild Iraq Reactor;
Vows Only Low-Grade Fuel
h EDWIN EYTAN
IS IJTA) France
It it will supply Iraq with
Iched "Caramel" uranium
pw-grade fuel not suitable
pons when it reconstructs
jiuclear reactor which was
ed last June by Israel.
Minister Claude
told Parliament that
bas already informed Iraq
DAW equipment supplied
Ice will be based on non-
fuel and that contrary to
"s demands, formerly
uranium will no longer
ed to Iraq. Vranee, which
the spread of nuclear
formally committed to
toting the nuclear plant
i, near Baghdad.
[CH OFFICIALS say
Ince has added an addi-
kndition to rebuilding the
|the new installations will
3e under the permanent
f the Vienna-based In-
ternational Atomic Energy Com-
mission. France also wants to
post permanently some of its own
experts on the site to make sure
that the Iraqis do not transform
the reactor or try to put it to any
possible use connected with arms
development projects.
In his statement in Parliament,
Cheysson said: "The French
government is ready to pursue its
nuclear cooperation with Iraq but
wants to ensure that all neces-
sary guarantees exist as to its
peaceful and strictly civilian
use." The minister stressed that
France intends to use "the most
recent technology" to ensure that
the reactor is not diverted to any
other use.
Since Israeli war planes de-
stroyed the initial reactor, France
and Iraq have been negotiating
on the reactor's replacement. Ac-
cording to unofficial reports, Iraq
has accepted the French condi-
tions.
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1982-5742
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talks so far, was fully aware of
the "important differences" that
divide the parties.
He said Washington is "seek-
ing to contribute to the mo-
mentum of progress with a view
toward, hopefully, having an
early agreement, but without
deadlines, of course."
THE SECRETARY'S session
with Begin was partly in private
conversation. They were joined
later by their aides and other
ministers. Haig confirmed re-
ports that he would be sending
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant
Secretary for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs and a former
Ambassador to Jordan, to
Amman to sound out the Jor-
danians on the possibility that
they might reverse their negative
attitude toward the Camp David
peace process.
Kol Israel Radio reported that
during the Haig-Shamir meeting
the Israelis remained adamantly
negative on the issue of voting
rights for East Jerusalem Aiabs
in the autonomy elections. Sha-
mir angrily dismissed a sugges-
tion made by former Premier
Yitzhak Rabin in a position paper
prepared for discussion by the
Labor Party's Central Com-
mittee, that Jerusalem Arabs be
allowed to vote in nearby town-
ships such as Bethlehem but not
to run for election themselves in
West Bank localities.
Shamir said Israel was not
proposing to make any further
concessions. He charged that
proposals by Rabin and other
opposition leaders "weakened our
image." Rabin made it clear that
his views were his own.
Apparently they are not shared
by Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres.
RABIN PROPOSED, among
other things, that the autonomy
talks should be concluded before
the Apr. 26 Sinai withdrawal
deadline and that the source of
authority for the West Bank self-
governing bodies should be the
Camp David agreements, not the
military administration as pro-
posed by the Begin government.
He said Israel should be more
flexible on the issue of control of
land and water resources.
According to Rabin, every ef-
fort should be made to settle the
outstanding autonomy problems
by Apr. 26, but if the Egyptians
do not agree to compromise, Is-
rael should "review its relations
with Egypt" to determine what
course Cairo might follow after
Sinai is returned. He stressed
that he was not suggesting that
Israel renege on its agreement to
pull out of Sinai if the Eygptians
are not more forthcoming.
Friday. January 22. 1982 The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Sinai Settlers Claim 'Victory9
In Battle to Stop Withdrawal
rEL AVIV (JTA) -
I'lira-nationalists deter-
mined to block Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai next
April claimed a "victory"
after the government
reached a compromise with
(lush F.munim militants in
northern Sinai to halt the
dismantling of buildings
and equipment slated for
transportation to relocation
areas inside Israel.
According to the agreement,
Jewish Agency workers at
Moshav Haruvit will remove
parts of a greenhouse already
taken down but will not disman-
tle any other structures. Hunan
Porat, of the ultra-nationalist
Tehiya faction who has demon-
stratively moved to Yamit. hailed
the compromise as "a great vic-
tory."
SQUATTERS in northern
Sinai, mainly yeshiva students,
began reassembling greenhouse
frames to prevent their removal.
The squatters spokeswoman, Elie
Weitzman, said, "This is a great
victory. We have stopped the
disgraceful withdrawal from
Sinai."
The squatters warned Gen.
Haim Erez. commander of the
southern region that they would
forcibly resist any attempt by the
army to halt their activities or re-
move them from the area.
Army units are at the scene
but have not interfered with the
squatters despite a government
ruling recently that all settlers
must be out of the region by Mar.
31. The area is to be returned to
Egypt by Apr. 26. This would
leave only three weeks to remove
houses and equipment.
The Jerusalem Post reported
that a secret agreement has been
reached with the Kgyptians to al-
low Israel to remove all struc-
tures and facilities from Yamit
and elsewhere in Sinai after the
final withdrawal date in order to
avoid clashes with the settlers.
Tormenting Rectal Pain And Itch
Of Hemor rhoida 1 Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H"
gives prompt, temporary re-
lief from burning pain and itch
and actually helps shrink
swelling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Tests by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases.
Preparation H lubricates to
protect the inflamed area
won't sting or smart.
Preparation H oinfment or
suppositories.
?
?
?
TEMPLE JUDEA
HELEN O. COHEN
PRESCHOOL DAY CAMP
Now Enrolling
Ages 2 V*-34-5
Six Week Session
Contact Temple Judee Office
Fortnlormation
667-5657
5500 Granada Boulevard
Coral Gables
irJ^wiisltvlElliDiPidliiauo
Nsr.f a'l Ntst Ctapltlt Ie.iliil.-Ifv.si Wee...
Printmd in English
Pw iwUlll to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world.
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
?i 1 Year$18.00; D12 Years $34.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
Name:,
Address:.
City:____
.Apt. No.
State:.
( Please Malta AIIChac ks PayaWt to "THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN")
P.O. Box 01 -1*7], Miami, Florida 33101
I R eoutatlons pro vt# tubsp-ipttom bo MM In advinct


Page8-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. January 22. 1982
CJA-IEF Campaign Scores $9.5 Million
Coo tinned from Page 1 A
thousands of Jewish Miamians
the opportunity to join together
as a community in pursuit of the
common goal of helping our fel-
low Jews in need. The Super Sun-
day participants demonstrated a
remarkable sense of vitality and
unity of this Jewish community."
A new feature of this year's
Super Sunday event in Miami
was the Super Sunday Expo Cen-
ter, which spotlighted the activi-
ties of 33 local Jewish organiza-
tions in a colorful display booth
format. "The Expo Center gave
everyone a chance to learn about
the enormous diversity of "|>por
tunity available within the
Greater Miami Jewish commu-
nity," said Levy.
SOUTH FLORIDA Confer
ence on Soviet Jewry booth won a
plaque for first prize in a judging
of the Expo booths based on
originality. creativity. and
amount of work. Second prize
went to the Lehrman Day School
exhibit. Honorable Mentions
were accorded to Yeshiva Uni-
versity, the High School in Isra-
el. Mt. Sinai Medical Center, and
Israel Programs-Israel Aliyah
Office.
Next major event of the 1982
campaign will be the campaign
opening dinner scheduled at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton next Mon-
day evening. Jan. 25. Keynote
speaker at the event will be Rep.
Tom Lantos (D., CaU.
"We are asking everyone in the
community to attend the cam-
paign opening dinner, both to
bear Rep. Lantos' timely address
that will add the momentum be-
gun by Super Sunday, and to
help propel the Greater Miami
Jewish community to its most
successful campaign ever." War-
ren declared Minimum gift to at-
tend the dinner is $1.000.
IN ADDITION TO Gov
Graham, local celebrities who
participated as volunteers in Su-
per Sunday included Miami
Beach Mav'or Norman Ciment.
Dade County Metro Commis-
sioners Ruth Shack and Barry
Schreiber. Miami Beach Com-
missioners Alex Daoud and Sy
Eisenberg. and radio personal-
ities Sandy Payton of WIOD.
and former Miami Beach Police
Chief Rocky Pomerance.
Super Sunday was a 'people"
event. Volunteers at Temple Is-
rael included every segment of
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity hundreds of teen-agers
from Jewish youth groups work-
ing together with retirees on
Miami Beach: lifelong residents
of Greater Miami working along-
side new immigrants from the
Soviet Union and Latin America.
We simply could not have
achieved this tremendous success
without the enthusiastic work of
the volunteers." Warren said."
Thev worked as phone solicitors.
runners, and sorters, or just
pitched in and helped in any way
they could The common denomi-
nator everyone who participated
was commitment, both to the
future of this Jewish community,
to Israel and to Jews every-
where." The Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation is extremely
grateful to all volunteers for their
efforts."
FEDERATION President
Levy added. "A key factor in the
success of Super Sunday was
hard work. organizational
capabilities, and dedication ex-
hibited by Maxine Schwartz. Eric
Turetsky. Lydia Goldring. and
David Rosenbaum, the four Su-
spearheaded the event tLi
forts and those of many d
who worked long hours | Dr_
ing for this event helpedtaj
sure that this Super Sunll
one that will go down ^Ci
tory of the Greater Miami jl
community."
Gratitude was also en>
to Temple Israel President h
L. Bermont. Rabbi HaskeUu
nat. Executive Director pu,j
Golden, and the staff and u?'
ship of the Temple
3 Policemen
Injured
TEL AVIV iJTAl-',
policemen were injured in i<
in the Israeli Arab >%3
Taibe near Kfar SabiTiJ
income tax inspectors tried!
collect taxes from de
shopkeepers and max
Police took advantage of tkj
forcement activity to rounii
people suspected of drugt
ing and illegal activities.
JUST OFF ALTON ROAD
AND 10TH STREET
IS A 4-LANE EXPRESSWAY
Think about what you ha\e to gp t hrough
even.' time you go to the bank.
You get into the car. drive to I he Kink.
get out of the car. go into the bank and
then stand in line at a busy teller w indow.
Finally, back to the car and home.
That can mean a lot of wasted time
and effort on your part.
Now. think about how much easier
it can be at Intercontinental Bank's Alton
Road office.
We have four. fast-mo\ ing drive-in
lanes to serve you. So once you get into
your can you can stav there. And do \ ir-
tuallv all your Kinking from the comfort
and ease of your front seat.
Our drive-ins arc available to
customers of anv Intercontinental office
and are open Monday thru Friday from
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. (We also have a
convenient walk-up teller, open Monday
thru Friday 8DO to 9:00 a.m. and 2:00
to 5:00 p.m.)
lb see how quick and easy banking
can be. come in for a test drive soon.
INTRCONTINNTAL
DANK
The best j) we can grow is In help \ou grow.
Alton Road Branch
Alton Road and 10th Street. Miami Beach, i-'lorida 33139.
Phone (305)673-4840
Vkmberf DK
V I jujl ttouung Lcndr
in
**
r
>*$*:-i>>*U-'--


Friday, January 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
AT AMERICAN SAVINGS,
THE MORE YOU SAVE WITH AN
THE LESS YOU OWE THE I.R

American Savings is saving the Millers $2000 on their income tax.
Lorraine and Neal Miller are in their early forties, have 3 kids. 2 dogs, a turtle, and
assorted wildlife. They both hold down full-time jobs, and their
combined income is $51,000 a year. They do just fine until tax
time, when the IRS wants everything but the parrot.
So this year, they're investing $4000 in an American Savings
Individual Retirement Account. An IRA will do three things for the
Millers: 1) Take $4000 (the amount they invested) right off
the top of their gross income, giving them a $2000 tax savings
on their 1982 income tax return. 2) Give them a
(q) ^i high-yielding tax-sheltered investment.
itT'--^ ^^ ^me,__ 3) Guarantee them a
substantial retirement fund
and a secure financial
future.
r^
4P* 'P"*
"^*?><
"/ American Savings
is saving Greg Morris
$800 on his income tax.
Greg Morris is 36, single, and earning
$36,800 a year with an engineering firm.
The only thing he hates worse than a dent
in his 280ZX is the dent in his wallet April 15th.
So Greg is investing $2(XX) in an American Savings Individual Retirement
Account. .An IRA will do 3 things for Greg: 1) Take $2000 (the amount he invested)
right off the top of his gn>ss income, giving him an $800 tax savings on his
1982 income tax return. 2) Give him a high-yielding, tax-sheltered invest-
ment. 3) Guarantee him a substantial retirement fund and a secure
financial future.
American Savings is saving Eleanor
Wall $600 on her income tax. Eleanor
Wall is 55, now living alone, earns $26,000 a year
teaching at the university. This year, she's setting
aside $40 of her income per week so that she can
invest $2000 in an American Savings Individual
Retirement Account. An IRA will do 3 things for
Ms. Wall: 1) Take $2000 (the amount she invested)
right off the top of her gross, giving her a $600
savings on her 1982 income tax return.
2) Give her a high-yielding, tax-
sheltea-d investment.
3) Guarantee her a sub-
stantial retirement
fund and a secure
financial future.
L
American Savings is saving the Lewises $1200 on their income tax. Jean and Ben
Lewis are in their early sixties and recently moved to Florida from New Jersey. Last
year they both worked part-time, and their combined incomes totaled $25,000. They
thought being semi-retired was really paying off until April 15th rolled around. This year,
the Lewises are going to invest $4000 in an American Savings Individual Retirement
Account. An IRA will do 3 things for the Lewises: 1) Take $4000 (the amount they
invested) right off the top of their gross income, giving them a $1200 tax savings on
their 1982 income tax return. 2) Give them a high-yielding tax-sheltered investment 3)
Guarantee them a substantial retirement fund and a secure financial future.
You should open an American Savings IRA. Anyone with earned income can open
an IRA, even if you're only working part-time. And an IRA from American Savings will
give you 3 things in common with the people in this ad: a tax savings on your 1982
income tax return, a high-yielding tax-sheltered investment, and a substantial retirement
fund. So call or stop by your nearest American Savings office for more information.
Find out how much money American Savings can save you.
Therr u a tuhttamtkll j* ".Wry ft* rorly u ifMrtiu al
HELPING YOU MAKETHE MOST Of WHAT YOU HAVE __
AMERICAN SAVINGS^
V-----1 l Dod. 653 <353 U, fcoword J 0200 .- Po.m 8~> W .o.-Q. m.u..d by on Ao*nc, of Ik. f .d"ol Go~nvn.nl M.mh... fW Mom. loon *
Am.ron^.,.Looo*,H>CK,lK.olFlo.lo ld and lfM on *. kto- o* S*xh l.chong.
ASSfTS EXCHD $2 IIUON.
1
c 1982 \\m-t ican Saving*
fiV


Page 10A The Jewish Floridian Friday. January 22, 1982
Maryland Seeks Halt to Attacks of Prejudice by Bigots
scene and
the problem.
ALVIN
alerting neighbW||
STEINBERG
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State of
Maryland and Montgomery
County (Md.) are trying to
stop the growing number of
incidents aimed at Jews,
Blacks and other minority
groups by involving all ele-
ments of the community in
an effort to combat bigotry.
This was stressed as Mont-
gomery County Executive Char
les Gilchrist received the Torch of
Liberty Award from the District
of Columbia-Maryland Region of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. The award, present-
ed at a luncheon at B'nai B'rith
headquarters here, commended
Gilchrist for taking the lead to
try to eradicate racially, reli-
giously and ethnically motivated
violence and vandalism in his
county, a suburb of Washington.
"SILENCE condones." Con-
stance Biems, chairperson of
Maryland Gov. Harry Hughes'
Task Force on Violence and Ex-
tremism, said, "to speak out
(against incidents of bigotry!
does not inflame." Biems said
that in appointing the task force,
which includes the three branches
of the Maryland state govern-
ment and county and local of-
ficials, Hughes said he did not
want a report or proposals for
new legislation.
Instead. administrative
changes are being made as the
need is found for them. Biems
said, and the task force is trying
to involve both the public and
government officials in the prob-
lem. She said the task force right
now is trying to alert local of-
ficials to be prepared for the
problem when it begins to recur,
probably in the spring.
Biems had particular praise for
the Baltimore County police
which, she said, are treating such
incidents with the same "sever-
ity" as major crimes, such as
rape and murder. She added that
the participation of Baltimore
County in the investigation of
such incidents includes removing
swastikas and crosses from the
member of the Nation,?? 'I
noted that the AdT^-*** I
tive Committee of the An. .
presented the award to GJ
noted that the ADLrewm^
^Semitic incida.K'gftl
doubled in 1981 over imilt
he said in Montgomery^
where there were 25 r^fl
giously or ethnically nj
incidents in 1980. the* iSS
clearly anti-Semitic.
Steinberg also warned um
silence and stressed that mZ
gomery County, under GilcSJ
leadership has been trying
volve all sections of the
munity in the problem
ol
Its for
you."
Introducing
FPLS
WAJT-WKe
I0AS FOR
NRGY
CONSCKVATION
InDde:223-W-A-T-T
In Broward: 463-W-A-T-T
Call cither of these numbers for FPLs new WattAVise Line.'
Call any weekday between 9 and 5, and listen to your choice of
recorded messages on conserving energy and saving money.
There are tapes on insulation, cooling and heating, making the most
energy-efficient use of your appliances, even federal and state tax savings
on energy-conserving home improvements.
So, to hold down your electric costs, cut out this listing and put it
next to your phone.Then call as often as you like, because the more you
know, the more you can save.
FPUs Watt-Wise Line is another way we're working hard at
being the ldnd of power company you want.
F=PlSftrrP
Clip and save.
I
Call FPUs Watt-Wise Line between
9 and 5. Monday through Friday, and
tell the operator the number of the
tape you want to hear on conserving
energy and saving money.
InDade:223AVA-TT
In Broward: 463-W-A-T-T
APPLIANCES
100 How Appliances Contribute to the
Electric Bill
101 Appliance Energy Labels: Your Guide
to Sat ings
102 Your Energy-Efficient Dishwasher
105 Cold Facts About An Efficient Freezer
104 Energy-Saving Tips For Your
Refrigerato^Fiee rer
106 Buying A Microwave Oven
107 Some Ins and Outs of Microwave Cooking
108 Smart Cooking With Your Electric Range
110 Your Energy-Efficient Washing Machine
111- Your Energy- Efficient Clothes Dryer
200^
201-
204-
205-
206-
207-
215-
l
KM
50O
SOI-
_WATT-W1SE PROGRAMS
Three Home Energy Audits to Help You Save
Energy Audits for Business and Industrv
Shopping for a Home.' Make Sure It'
Energ*.-Efficient
PPI ti Mobile Message: The Energv
Conservation Van
FPL Can Help You Pay for Ceiling Insulation
FPL Can Help You Pav for Solar
Reflective Film
RediHc Your Pool Pump Hour. tor ^a-ings
v I STOMER INFORMATION
I hi AID Program: For Customer* \\ ith
Npci ul Needs
Time-of-l se Rates Max Save You Mone*
GOVERNMENT
l r\i. It Sjm lines Tax Breaks tor r nergv
I ilk lencv
Honda Tax Savings for Home E nergv
Improvements
COOLING & HEATING
600- Stwa Sttfl for Central Air Conditioning
sa\ings
601- Keep Cool With the Right Room Air
Conditioner
602- Selecting Central Air Conditioning
605- Keeping Comfortable With Fans
606- Hov* To Control Your Central Heating Bill
608- Hov* An Automatic Clock Thermostat Help
You Sav e
610- The Heat Pump: Two Machines In lW
615- Hov* To Fight Mildew
MISCELLANEOUS
700
703
706
710
714
Water Conservation Pays, Too
Make Your Mobile Home Energy-Efficient
How Landscaping Can Save Energy Dollars
Energy-Efficient Lighting
- Energy-Efficient Use of Your Swimming
Pool
WATER HEATING
900-
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902-
903-
904-
Saving Hot Water Saves Money
Buying An Efficient Water Heater Saves
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Heat Pump Water Heating: An Efficient
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Ue Heat Recovery For Lower Water
Heating Coat*
Save With A Solar Water Heater
WEATHERIZATION
1000 Insulation Basics
1001 Insulation: Types and R- Values
1002- Attic Ventilation: Insulation'* Partner
1004- How to Caulk and Weatherstrip Your Hon*
1006- Weatherproof Your Windows and Door*
1006- Weatherproof Your Mobile Home


Friday, January 22, 1982 /The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
TS


Tbda# Mr. Smith
used his AmeriFirst
Visa card to
service his old car.
Today, Mr. Jones
used his AmeriFirst
Visa card to
service his old car
and to buy a new
car for his wile.
l^vs*;*"*
~~'~Z&*^?.
w*
'J-
Visa CreditLine Card
gives you up to S5,(MM) credit.
Visa EquityLine Card
gives you up to *50,000 credit.
N< >w there are two new charge cards at
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more. One or both may be perfect for you.
CreditLine...costs less than most
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line. A credit limit of up to $5,000 is available.
What's more, you'll find our CreditLine Card
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Of course, you always have the convenience
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Equity Line... extra credit for
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boat, travel, or cash for investments.
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With up to $50,000 credit conveniently at
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ESCE
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"WEST: 16407 N.W 67th Ave Miami Lakes CENTRAL: 1400 NW 17th Ave HIALEAH: WestlandMall. MIAMI BEACH: 17395 N Ba> Rd. at Winston Towers-1055 Kane Concourse* 1025 71st St. '3064151 St. 900
I/l^UTH:2750CorIWay.2655LeJeuneRd .DadelandMalM3701S.W88thSt..i5101S DixieH^.AtCutlerR1dgeMall.HOMESTEAD:28875S.federalHwy.MONROECOUNTY:OceanReef.KeyUrgo.BROW-
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Kk Blvd at A1A. Venetian We Shopping Ctr RALM BEACH COUNTY: 5 Offices serving Palm Beach County WEST COAST: 8 Offices serving Florida's West Coast CENTRAL FLA.: 12 Offices serving the Orlando area



k
Barlev Says Sharon
Makes Him Lose Sleep
Confined to Wheelchair
Incensed Begin Tried to Kill Radio Shi
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Labor Party Secretary
General Haim Barlev says
he finds it difficult to sleep
soundly at night while Ariel
Sharon is Defense Minister,
because he is an "irrespon-
sible and unbalanced per-
son who tries to play the
part of a quiet and poised
statesman" but is unsuc-
cessful in hiding his "insta-
bility."
A report on these remarks by
Barlev, which appear in an article
in the Labor Party monthly
Misgav due to appear shortly,
were censored by Premier
Menachem Begin personally who
barred their repetition on Israel
Radio.
Barlev gave as examples ol
Sharon's "instability" recent
unrest in the Defense Ministry
because of the Minister's
unilateral revamping of its staff
and duties; the recent episode in
which Sharon angered his staff
by appointing a former Israeli,
now an American citizen to a
senior position; and what Barlev
described as "sudden resolutions
on policy in the occupied
territories."
A REPORT on the for-
thcoming article was broadcast
by Israel Radio. It was heard by
Begin who immediately phoned
his Director General with in-
structions to order Prof. Reuven
Yaron, a Herut member of the
Broadcasting Authority Council,
to get Israel Radio director Yoeef
Lapid to ensure that the item was
not repeated on any further
newscasts.
Lapid had the item removed
and told reporters he thought an
"advance notice of an item yet to
appear in a political party
magazine, designed to draw
attention to it and increase its
rircuhtion, did not warrant use
as WS-news item on a radio
said that from his
personal knowledge of Sharon
who was commanding officer
when Barlev was Chief of Staff
and Sharon a senior field general
under-him he thought there
was -a theoretical danger that
Sharon might take military steps
Arab Univ. Closes
TEL AVIV (JTA1 The
trustees of Al-Najah Arab Uni-
versity in Nablus have decided to
close the institution following
bloody clashes between rival
groups of students on the campus
last weekend. Eighteen students
were injured and a lecturer was
thrown from a third-floor win-
dow.
r rGLATT
rammm away hm*Horn*
Mmw*t aaMap skats
h*****
i avaiuau
McawB Italians
rphOM^531-OQfi1 A
t*mm: (SOW M1-OM1
H uaicama-.^
Gen. Sharon
which could endanger Israel. He
said that "in certain cir-
cumstances he 'Sharon) might
take unnecessary military ac-
tions. It has not happened so far,
but the danger does exist."
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin, still
confined to a wheelchair because
of a hip injury last month, ap-
peared in the Knesset to defend
his intervention to loll a radio
news broadcast critical of De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon. Mo-
tions critical and supportive of
the Premier's action were
presented for debate.
The Kol Israel news item that
aroused Begin's wrath quoted
former Chief of Staff Haim
Barlev, a prominent figure in the
opposition Labor Party, as
saying that he could not sleep
peacefully while Sharon held the
Defense Ministry post because
Sharon was mentally "un-
balanced." Barlev's remarks were
taken from an interview to be
published in a forthcoming issue
of the Labor Party's monthly
magazine Mig van.
BEGIN INSTRUCTED the
chief of the Prime Ministers
Office, Yehiel Kadishai, to de-
mand an "apology" from Kol Is-
rael for broadcasting the item.
There was no apology but the
item, broadcast at 2 p.m.
Saturday, was not repeated in
subsequent newscasts.
Opposition factions promptly
accused the Premier of censor-
ship. Labor MK Ore Namir and
Mordechai Virshubsky of Shinui
said his intervention threatened
to return Israel Radio to the
"dark days" of the State's early
years when it was a department
of the Prime Minister's Office
and took its editorial orders from
the Prime Minister.
They recalled that Begin, as
leader of the opposition at that
time, bitterly criticized what he
called an anti-democratic state of
affairs-
i01
Begto told the Knea
agreed that a ||Z!if
should be held on ^5
State media should be u
government media H
the issue was not -ftaS3
press but W,
shame and insult." '
ISRAEL RADIO J
vision is run by the Br
Authority, a quasi-L
agency modeled on ,
BBC. Funding and sutia
ponsibility fall on the
ment. A supervisory!
up of public figures is i
for content.
In the case of the Kol |
item. Begin said he hadtoa
Sharon's honor. He noudik
was Barlev, as Chief of Su(j
appointed Sharon to conoa
the critical southern frocti
Egypt in 1969
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eo Mindlm
Friday. January 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
President Must be Accountable
ontinued from Page 4-A
, really were ought to be no
excusable than ignorance of
en law is an excuse for par-
[fact, it suggests that if a
lential candidate does not
what he is talking about,
jntinues talking in any case,
[guarantee is there that he
inge once he is elected?
IN MR. REAGAN'S case, lit-
tle. What about his performance?
Among Mr. Reagan's heap of
broken images are his promise to
balance the budget, his campaign
vow to do away with draft regis-
tration, and what now appears to
be his biggest about-face to come,
probable increase in taxes.
From his alleged "mixup" last
week over the Administration's
iegin Says No Rethinking
Of Deal With Settlers
IRUSALEM (JTA>
lemier Menachem Be-
iade it clear to his coa-
partners that there
no reassessment of
[4 billion Shekel ($250
in) compensation pay-
to the Sinai settlers,
rized by the Cabinet
reek and that he ex-
speedy approval by
[nesset Finance Corn-
summoned the heads of
Jit ion factions to his home
ess upon them that "the
lust be over and done
cause "it is not only a
of money, it is also the
aty with Egypt which is
|e." He acted after the
Committee balked at
everal coalition members
as the Labor opposition
an excessive sum likely
off a new round of infla
[CABINET approved the
5-4 vote despite opposi-
[ Finance Minister Yoram
[and Housing and Con-
Minister David Levy.
at the tie-breaking vote.
ice Committee members
him today said they
pressed by his determina-
pay the 4.4. billion
without modifications or
ittee chairman Shlomo
aid he expected approv-
j a week. But he indicated
committee may insist
ercent of the payment be
government index-linked
d at least part of the
rill be subject to income
Explained that the bonds
non-negotiable for 5 to
[ in order to cushion the
impact of the pay-
nance Committee mem
i divided evenly between
an and the opposition.
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The outcome of its vote may
hinge on the Tami faction, one of
Begin's coalition partners. The
Tami representative on the com-
mittee, Deputy Absorption Min-
ister Aharon Uzan, said he would
vote against the compensation
package. Begin reportedly had
harsh words for Tami today. He
warned the faction to respect the
Cabinet's decision. "Even a one
vote margin is a majority," he
said.
THE SETTLERS in Yamit
and other northern Sinai commu-
nities have not yet officially
accepted the government's offer
and some complained yesterday
that the compensation would be
unfairly distributed with farmers
receiving larger sums than busi-
nessmen and householders. The
settlements must be abandoned
by the time the eastern third of
Sinai is returned to Egypt next
April.
While the settlers are still
threatening civil disobedience, an
added complication is the heavy
infiltration of northern Sinai by
Gush Emunim militants and
their supporters who insist that
the territory will never be given
up.
Hundreds of young people,
mainly yeshiva students, entered
the Yamit area last night and be-
gan to reassemble green-houses
just dismantled by Jewish
Agency workers for transport to
relocation areas inside Israel.
Army units stood by but made no
attempt to interfere.
Officers said they were report-
ing to "higher authority." They
said the decision to take action
would have to come from the po-
liticians, not the army.
resumption of tax preferential
status to educational institutions
that discriminate racially and
ethnically, to his announcement
about Khadafy goon squads in
the United States out to assas-
sinate him, to his wildly-gyrating
foreign policy statements about
the Soviet Union most recently
solicited by events in Poland, Mr.
Reagan makes blunder after
blunder.
All of this must be remembered
in the upcoming midterm. The
announcement in Orlando last
weekend that the GOP stands
prepared to spend upwards of
one-half million dollars just to
defeat Florida Democrat incum-
bent Sen. Law ton Chiles should
be warning enough.
THIS IS apart from the
amount the party will pour into
the state to capture Florida's four
new House seats as a conse-
quence of the dramatic burgeon-
ing of Dade County. Together,
these plans constitute a clear de-
claration that those people who
control the U.S. government al-
ready, not the President or the
Congress or you or me or any
other such sentimental misappre-
hension of our political impera-
tives, but the real lords of the na-
tion, are out to buy its ultimate
power.
Is America's power, presum-
ably vested in its people, in fact
for sale? In Mr. Reagan and his
troglodyte policies, the real lords
already have a captive surrogate
giving them the kind of control
they never before imagined. Al-
though it would be patently un-
fair to blame Mr. Reagan for the
final triumph of the military-in-
dustrial-international banking
complex, in the brief months and
hours of his presidency, it seems
to have been enhanced beyond
what might previously have been
believed possible.
And so, if the GOP wins in
1982, there is no limit to what
power may be seized next.
THEIR WOEFUL economic
status these days apart, Ameri-
cans must not succumb to the
blandishments of idiot IQ televi-
sion when all the President's men
next come visiting to solicit our
support of their stable. Our ques-
tion should not be "support for
what now?" Rather, we should
ask, "Hey, what happened to Mr.
Reagan's promises two years
ago"
,>
Two-Volume Study Gives American
Jewish Women Their Just Due
Continued from Pane 4-A
sah; Rebecca Gratz, founder of
the nation's first Sunday school;
Carrie Simon, a founder of the
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods; Lillian Wald,
founder of the Henry Street Set-
tlement on New York's Lower
East Side, and Golda Meir, who
became the grandmother figure
of Israel and its first and so far
only woman Prime Minister.
IN THE ARTS. Marcus listed
writers, Dorothy Parker, Fannie
Hurst. Edna Ferber and Ger-
trude Stein; publisher, Dorothy
Schiff; stage figures, Aliza Nazi-
mo va and Adah Menken; and pa-
trons of the arts Vivian Beau-
mont and Minnie Guggenheimer,
among many.
The American Jewish
businesswoman is exemplified by
Jennie Grossinger of the famous
Cat skill hotel; and Helena
Kubenstem, who left a personal
estate of more than $100 million.
The two volumes were co-pub-
lished by Ktav Publishing House
of New York, and the American
Jewish Archives of Cincinnati.
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Outgoing Israel Ambassador to the U.S. Ephraim Evron is
flanked by Charlotte Jacob sun, chairman. World Zionist
Organization-American Section, and Rabbi Joseph Sternstein,
president, American Zionist Federation, at a reception of the
WZO American Executive honoring former Ambassador Evron
on the eve of his return to Israel
Arab Money In Energy Co.'s
Said to Endanger U.S. Stability
Continued from Page 1 A
Santa Fe International Corporation of Alhambra, CA,
may have also gained control of a Santa Fe subsidiary,
the C.F. Rraun & Co., a major international engineering
and construction company.
BRAUN, which holds security clearances from the
U.S. government, had worked on design and engineering
projects for facilities producing plutonium for nuclear
weapons.
A recent report by the Congressional Office of Tech-
nology Assessment, quoted in Petro-Impact, concludes
that "any policy aimed at preventing the sale of nuclear
weapons may be difficult to carry out in the event Kuwait
acquired C.F. Braun's experience about nuclear reproces-
sing."
The matter of Kuwaiti control is now being ne-
gotiated. A partial listing of other Kuwaiti direct invest-
ments in the United States since 1974 totals more than
$1.12 million in real estate, business, and banks, including
Kiaweah Island, South Carolina; Galleria in Houston,
Texas; Petra Capital Corporation in New York, and the
Patagonia Corporation in Arizona.
Activities of Saudi investors, among them entre-
preneur Ghaith Pharaon; new loans to Libya and Islamic
investment activities are among the financial stories and
investment briefs highlighted in the January, 1982, issue
of Petro Impact.
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muary
Don't Let Shalom' Fool You
There's Steel in Vatican's Velvet Glove
Continued from Page 1-A
JEWISH AND Israeli repre-
sentatives sometimes fail to per-
ceive that while the forms taken
by Vatican communications will
always be marked by impeccable
civility, the contents will vary ac-
cording to a logical desire to keep
all parties at points of equidis-
tance, clearly defined in previous
documents issued by the Vatican
on the various issues involved.
Thus, there is nothing new in
the Vatican's demand for "a spe-
cial statute with international
guarantees" for Jerusalem. The
Vatican has long ceased demand-
ing and "internationalization" of
the city, but neither is it about to
accept a "unilateral" (or not
"agreed upon") action on Jerusa-
lem's destiny.
Nor can it officially accept
Israel's annexation of the Golan
Heights because this means Isra-
el is not "sticking to internation-
al conventions," as was noted in
the long Vatican press commur.i
que released after Foreign Mini'
ter Yitzhak Shamir's audienc
with the Pope last Thursday.
THE LENGTH of that com
munique and its prompt appear-
ance in the official Vatican press
organ, Osservatorv Romano, are
both signs of the exceptional
importance given to the encoun-
ter. Within the very carefully
chosen and moderate summing-
up of both sides' views in the
Vatican version of the audience,
several points emerge.
The Vatican apparently took in
the "information briefing" on Is-
rael's positions given by Shamir
with good grace, and in return,
made several demands of Israel.
In addition to its request that
Israel make no further "one-sided
moves" of annexation, it is
asking Israel to extend "the
peace negotiation process to all
interested parties" and to im-
Dinitz Warns of Adverse
U.S. Action After Apr. 25
Continued from Pag. 1-A '
that Israel should have secure
and recognized boundaries; that
it rejects a Palestinian state; and
that it continues to support a
unified Jerusalem.
HE EXPRESSED concern
that once Israel completes its
withdrawal from Sinai next April
it will come under great pressure
to withdraw to its pre-1967
borders on all fronts, to divide
Jerusalem and to allow the estab-
lishment of a Palestinian state
headed by Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir Arafat.
Rep. Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y.)
told the LZA convention that
"not since Suez in 1956 have the
relations between the United
State- and Israel been at the
breaking point." He said that
American support for Israel "is
stretched dangerously thin." He
indicated that if new tensions
develop between the U.S. and Is-
rael, American foreign aid to the
Jewish State could be in
jeopardy.
At the final session of the LZA
convention Rabbi Ezra Spice-
handler, Distinguished Service
Professor of Hebrew Literature
at the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion in
Cincinnati, was elected president.
A SCHOLAR, writer and
active Labor Zionist leader.
Spicehandler succeeds Prof. Al-
len Pollack, who has announced
that he is making aliya.
Spicehandler. who was a vice
president of the World Union of
Progressive Judaism and is now
a member of that group's govern-
ning board, said "the rise of po-
litical and religious reaction in
both Last and West brings with
it a new threat to Jewish physical
survival and Jewish spiritual life.
The
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prove the quality of its relation-
ship to its Palestinian popula-
tion.
The exact words are: "An effi-
cient contribution would be for
the Palestinians in the West
Bank and Gaza to enjoy condi-
tions of serenity in full respect of
all rights."Moderation" is de-
manded of Israel in regard to
Lebanon, to help, along with "all
parties," to give their "contribu-
tions for extending and consoli-
dating the truce that has been
achieved for several months in
that region..."
For those ever on the alert for
fine points in the Vatican's
selection of words, it is noted that
while the Vatican has not yet of-
ficially recognized Israel it freely
speaks of "The State of Israel."
This press release which makes
reference to a "just a and fair
solution" to the Palestinian
problem also "takes into account
the problem of the security of the
State of Israel."
BY THE same token, the bela-
bored preference of one verb over
another in reporting Shamir's
outline of Israel's position of Je-
rusalem reveals the Vatican's
difficulty in accepting Israel's
"onesided" claim on Jerusalem.
The text states that Minister
Shamir "pointed out that the
present situation in the Holy City
reflects its particular significance
in the history of the Jewish
people ." The verb "reflects"
was obv iously typed into a blank
space left in the previously
printed text. Reportedly the verb
actually used by Shamir was
"does justice to."
The communique also takes
note of Israel's concern over "the
massive influx of arms in the
region and the grave problems of
terrorism." of "the safeguarding
and free access to the holy places
of all faiths and their self-man-
agement" and "Israel's efforts to
assure the well-being of the dif-
ferent communities. "
ISRAEL'S "commitment to
reaching a global and just
solution to the conflict, while
safeguarding the security of
Israel"' and "the efforts and con-
cessions made In Israel" wen
published as being among the
main points of Shamir's message.
Doubtlessly, Israels recent
(iolan annexation posses a diplo-
matic problem tor the Vatican's
relations with the Arab world
But the Vatican is no longer wil-
ling to interrupt its flow of
dialogue with Israel and world
Jewry, just as it is not willing to
interrupt good relations with the
Arab world, including the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
It will continue to practice the
fine art of diplomatic equidis-
tance. summoning up all its an-
cient intellectual know-how, but
it will never again regress to pre-
ecumenical positions or forms.
We're sure one* you start receiving our
reading
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Msgr. Walsh to Receive
ADL's Abess Award
In Human RelationsHenl
The 1982 Leonard L. Abess Human Relations A
will be given to Monsignor Bryan Walsh, it iSar
by Allan Margolis, chairman of the Florida
Board of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
The Award is given annually to publicly recop
forts made towards "furthering the goal of better 1
relations and contributing substantially to the ws||
of the citizens of Florida."
In making his announcement, Margolis
"Through this year's award, we are recognizing
signor Walsh's extraordinary service to our commu
he has tirelessly pursued the goal of bringing to reju.
highest ideals of American democracy on matters of]
man rights.
"IN PARTICULAR, we recognize his eloquentj
effective advocacy for humane and responsible proe
of refugee resettlement, manifested in part by his la
ship in assistance efforts to 14,000 children, wholeftC
unaccompanied, in receiving foster care in the 1
States. Furthermore, he has been an outspokenoppn
to prejudice and bigotry and has worked vigorouslytcj
prove the climate of intergroup relations in our i
munity."
Presentation of the award will be made at the)
Award luncheon at the Konover Hotel in Miami]
Feb. 7.
The Abess Award carries with it a research t
the field of human relations, contributed by
philanthropist Leonard L. Abess, in honor of thei
of the award.
- The recipient of last year's award was U.S.
Dante Fascell.
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Friday, January 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
In every age. there are those who bring to the world the faith to build,
the strength to endure, the courage to transcend tragedy. And to
create a reverence for the beauty and joy of life itself
The people of Israel have again and again demonstrated to
the world that they have that kind of faith That kind of strength.
That kind of courage
So when you help the people of Israel, remember this: You help
to plant a tree that will bear fruit in another century. You help to keep
strong traditions and values that outlived the Holocaust.
You give a gift that will still be alive in the world when those who
have vowed to destroy Israel are gone forever.
Because your gift will be a gift to life
*"V ^PP01* the Greater Miami Jewish
Federations 1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000


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Israel's Withdrawal to be Meeting Topic
Sen. Paula Hawkins,
torman Braman To Speak
at Reception Feb. 6
in. Paula Hawkins (R.,
[) and Norman Braman
speak at the Greater
ii Jewish Federation
_ien's Division Guar-
fBenefactor Reception
ehalf of the 1982 Com-
_. Jewish Appeal-Israel
Irgency Fund slated for
rday, Feb. 6, 7 p.m.,
lucci, 9700 Collins Ave-
I Bal Harbour.
lending the reception will be
En's Division Guardians.
tn who have made a gift of
b) or more to the 1982 CJA-
[campaign. and Women's
lion Benefactors, those mak-
Igilt of SI .000 or more to the
Jign.
Lption Chairman Elaine
tan explained that the
will include a showing of
_; fashions and favors com-
Kts of Gucd. She added.
"We are grateful to the manage-
ment of Gucci for hosting this
festive and elegant occasion,
which will also give us the oppor-
tunity to hear two of Florida's
strong friends of Israel, Paula
Hawkins and Norman Braman."
Sen. Hawkins, who was elected
to the Senate in November, 1980.
was among Republicans on Capi-
tol Hill who voted against the
Reagan Administration's
AW ACS sale to Saudi Arabia.
Braman. who served as 1981
CJA-IKF chairman, is a well-
known leader in the Greater
Miami Jewish community and on
the national scene.
In addition to Mrs. Richman.
women serving as chairmen for
the reception include Jackie
Traurig, Guardian chairman;
F.llen Mandler. campaign chair-
man: Irma Braman, Miami
Bch, Margaret Meister. North
Dade. and Candy Ruskin and
Helyne Treister. South Dade,
Benefactor co-chairmen.
\The Greater Miami Jewish
imunity will honor Nor-
in Braman with a special
bard at the Campaign
ening Dinner of the
eater Miami Jewish Fed-
Uion's 1982 Combined
cish Appeal Israel Emer-
icy Fund next Monday
tning at the Fontainebleau
iton Hotel
Idmund Abramson, din-
chairman, and Harry A.
tp) Levy, Federation
\sident, stated that "Nor-
: Braman is a man of Urn-
s concern for world Jew-
\and his brilliant innova-
i as General Chairman of
\19S1 CJ A-IE F Campaign
to last year's record
ithrough all time record
ipaign.
[The Jewish community
is Norman an enormous
\t of gratitude for his dy-
ne role in placing Miami
in the very top ranks of
American Jewish communi-
ties," commented Levy.
[.5 Million Produced by
Miami Israel Bond
Organization in 1981
Greater Miami Israel
Vganization produced a
1*7.5 million in cash in
r Israel's economic de-
Bt. marking the seventh
tve year in which its cash
pave shown an increase
previous year, it was an-
by Gary R. Gerson, gen-
?aign chairman.
M million in cash re-
[the year ending Dec. 31,
the largest amount in
ar history of the Bond
won with the exception
Jjr of the Yom Kippur
IS), he said. Last year's
] added to the national
light to more than $6.6
1 funds channeled by Is-
~ into Israel's Develop-
~et since 1961. Of this
than S2.7 billion has
I by the State of Israel.
QedooPage7-B
Gary Oerson
The implications of Israel's
withdrawal from Yamit and the
Sinai will be the theme of a public
meeting to be held on Wednesday
evening at 7:30 p.m. at the Hillel
Community Day School in North
Miami Beach, with figures in Is-
raeli political life and from the
pioneering settlements on the
West Bank and Hebron partici-
pating.
Speakers will include Professor
Yuval Ne'eman, member of the
Knesset, leader of the Tehiya
(Revival) Party, and physicist;
Rabbi Chaim Druckman, Knesset
member from the National Reli-
gious Party and a figure in the
Gush Emunim movement; and
Rebetzen Miriam Levinger, pio-
neer, with her husband, Rabbi
Mo she Levinger, in the Jewish
settlements of Hebron and Kir
yat Arba. Yaakov (Ketzele) Katz,
executive director of the Yeshiva
of Beth El, in Samaria. Yigal Ku-
tai from Kirvat Arba and Ella
Daniel Schorr to Speak
Television correspondent Dan-
nie! Schorr will discuss "Poli-
tics In The Media Age" at the
first annual Distinguished Visi-
tor Program of the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Cen-
ter on Jan. 31, at the Center. The
program begins at 7:30 p.m., ac-
cording to Stanley Green stein.
chairperson.
Weizman from Yamit will also
address the assembly.
Professor Ne'eman served as
director of the general staff plan-
ning branch in the Israeli Army,
director of the Israel nuclear
power reactor, and president of
Tel-Aviv University.
Rabbi Druckman has been a
figure in Yeshiva education in Is-
rael. In recent years, he has been
elected as a member of the Knes-
set and has worked as the leader
of the settlements in Judea and
Samaria.
Miriam Levinger is a mother of
eleven children, who, in 1979,
moved, together with other wom-
en and their children, into an
abandoned building in Hebron
called Bet Hadassah. They re-
mained there for eight months
without their husbands until the
Israeli government agreed to the
renewal of Jewish settlement in
the city of Hebron itself.
Yaakov (Ketzele) Katz has
come to Miami on a number of
occasions in his role as executive
director of the Yeshiva in Beth
El. He is also active in the Gush
Emunim movement.
The speakers will address the
issues of the proposed autonomy
talks on the West Bank; the in-
creasing pressure on Israel in the
world community; and the pro-
cess for securing a lasting peace.
The meeting is under the spon-
sorship of the Orthodox Rabbini-
cal Council of South Florida.
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of
Temple NerTamid. Miami
Beach, will appear on the
Jewish Worship Hour on
Sunday at 8 a.m. on Channel
10.
Accepting a check for $250,000 from Women's Cancer League
President Helene Koretzky at the League's 23rd annual lunch-
eon is Mount Sinai Medical Center Executive Vice President
Alvin Goldberg. Jean Lansburgh was the honoree at the
luncheon.
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at all jm stores
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CHARCtE'iTi Your own JM credit occount. American Exp ess. Dineri Club We welcome them oll>
SHOP JM DAILY, 10 AM TO 9 PM: SlNDAY. 12 NOON TO 530 PM


25 Persons Injured In
Terrorist Bombing
in West Berlin
BONN (JTA) -
West Berlin police arrested
six Palestinians over tht
weekend suspected of in
volvement in the bombing
of an Israeli restaurant
there last Friday night in
which 25 persons were
injured, including a 14-
month-old child reported in
critical condition. The sus-
pects were later released.
The restaurant. Mifgaah Is-
rael, is located in the center of the
city. A group calling itself the
Peoples League of Free Palestine
Federal Excise
Tax Decreased
The two percent federal excise
tax on telephone service dropped
one percent on Jan. 1.
Mark Wilson. Southern Bell
spokesman, said the decrease is
part of tax legislation approved
last August. Under the new law.
the tax is scheduled to expire on
Dec. 31. 1984.
Wilson said. "We welcome this
reduction and look forward to the
complete elimination of the tax at
the end of 1984. While the one
percent cut is not very large, it
represents a saving for our cus-
tomers, and we're pleased about
that.'*
Nat'L Jewish
Hospital
The North Dade B reward
Chapter of the National Jewish
Hospital-National Asthma Cen-
ter is hosting a bowling party,
Jan. 30. at the West Dixie Bowl-
ing Lanes beginning at 5:30 p.m.
The First Miami Chapter will
hold a meeting Tuesday at the
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan at 828 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach, from 10 a.m. to
noon.
The Breath of Life Chapter is
hosting a Jai Alai luncheon at the
Miami Fronton, Wednesday, at
noon.
The chapter is also participat-
ing in Inventory Day at the Jef-
ferson Store.
NCJW Symposium
The National Council of Jewish
Women will sponsor a sym-
posium on aging on Feb. 3 at
Temple Beth Sholom. Miami
Beach. The symposium, sched-
uled for 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. will
deal with the topic "Old Age:
Here Comes Everybody." Special
guest will be Adele Graham.
Emanu-El
Antique Show
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Miami wiL holrl their ninth an-
nual antique show and sale, in the
Temple's Fried land Ballroom
Jan. 30 thru Feb. 1.
The show, sponsored by th
Sisterhood of the Temple, will b
open Saturday from 7 to 11 prr
Sunday from noon to 10 p.n.
and Monday, noon to 4 p.m.
ATTENTION:
Classified ads are not
taken over the phone. To
order a classified sand
$18.00 (20 word limit) to
Jewish Floridian. P.O.
Box 012973, Mismi,
33101.
V
claimed responsibility for the
outrage in an anonymous tele-
phone call to the West German
news agency's Berlin office.
Later, another group, called
;he Arab May 15 Organization
for the Liberation of Palestine,
announced in Beirut that it had
carried out the attack. The same
group had claimed responsibility
for bombing the El Al office in
Istanbul Jan. 9.
But according to West Berlin
police, the suspects detained were
believed to be members of the
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine. However, chief in-
vestigator Manfred Kittlau said
there was no concrete evidence
implicating them and that the
police were considering all possi-
bilities. Heinz Galinski. chairman
of the West Berlin Jewish com-
munity, said the bombing con-
firmed recent warnings that vio-
lence-prone extremist groups of
both left and right were increas-
ingly active in West Germany.
The restaurant, which special-
ized in Israeli and Middle East
cuisine, is owned by Dany Mez-
ger and Naftali Schoenberg. both
Israeli citizens. It was severely
damaged by the bomb.
(A bomb blast caused exten-
sive damage to the Tel Aviv of-
fice of Lufthansa, the West Ger-
man airlines, last Saturday night
and shattered windows in a wide
area around Hayarkon Street
where the office is located. There
were no casualties. Police investi-
gating the incident said it may
have been in retaliation for the
West Berlin bombing).
B'nai Zion to
Hold Conference
The first annual B'nai Zion
South Florida Region Muj-Wui-
tar Conference will be held Jan.
31 at 10 30a.ro. at the Turnberry
Isle Country Club Conference
Chairman Arthur Y. Klein an-
nounced.
Guest speakers for the event
include the Honorable Benjamin
Abileah. minister of information
and counselor for Congressional
Affairs. Embassy of '
Washington. Rose Matzkin. for-
mer national president and
current honorary vice-president
of Hadassah; and Sidney Wiener,
national president of B nai Zion.
B'nai Zion. the non-political
American Zionist organization
founded and built projects in Is-
rael, including Beit Halochem. a
rehabilitation center for the dis-
abled and the home for retarded
children at Rosh Ha'Ayin.
Ladies Auxiliary 174
to Hold Meeting, Social
President Mae Schreiber of the
Norman Bruce Brown Auxiliary
No. 174 of the Jewish War Veter-
ans of the U.S.A. will conduct a
business meeting on Sunday at
10 am. at the Israelite Center
Temple of Miami. Guest speaker
is Samuel Glassman, author of
"A Thousand Years of Anti
Semitism."
On Monday, between 12:30
and 4 p.m. the auxiliary will hold
their monthly social at the South
Miami Community Center Belle
Swartz and Sylvia Liebman will
be hos'esses for the day.
Potok to Speak
Authcr Chaim Potok will open
the 1982 Forum Series at Temple
Emanu-El Wednesday at 8 p m
m the sanctuary of the Temple on
Miami Beach.
embassyO
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Hebrew Academy president. Dr. Elias Herschmann w
Herschmann were guests of Former Prime Minister fi
Rabin, at the Knesset in Jerusalem recently Rabin com.
the Hebrew Academy for "its role in spearheading the
of the Greater Miami Jewish Community" and plans to
the Hebrew Academy campus sometime in February.
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Friday, January 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
f$te&'*\2j@i$b
ing Lehrman, spiritual
\r of Temple Emanu-El in
ii Beach for the past 38
will be the recipient o'f
{'Rabbi Max Arzt Dis-
lushed Rabbinic Service
fd, given by The Jewish
Magical Seminary of
[ica in February, it was
inced by Dr. Gerson D.
chancellor of the
wry. The award will be
ite'd to Rabbi Lehrman
he 23rd annual Con-
xion dinner of the 96-year-
eminary, to be held at the
mat Hotel in Hollywood
\b. 28.
(oung Israel
Events
ng Israel of Greater Miami
aces a series of programs
with financial planning
inagement.
programs have been
for Monday evenings at
at the Temple. The first
kid Jan. 18, and future pro-
iiiv scheduled for Jan. 25,
|8.15. and22.
Jan. 30 at 8:30 p.m.. Young
presenting the movie.
Book Two." On Jan. 31
i.m.. the movie "George"
(shown.
[rspan at Beth Am
Yanco. chairperson of the
Night Lecture Series at
Beth Am, has announced
i series will begin this year
^lbert Vorspan, vice-preei-
the Union of American
Congregations on Jan.
an has been chairman of
lal Action Commission of
HC for many years and is
?nal figure in inter-group
ction conferences. He is
or of "Jewish Values and
risis" and most recently
Balfour Brickner) of
ing the Prophets for
and "Great Jewish
and Dilemnas." He has
for 'Time Magazine,"
ie Saturday Review."
irmony Lodge
B'rith Harmony Lodge
a meeting on Monday at
at Pythian Hall, North
Beach. State Attorney
eno will speak.
IELGO, INC.
Jiigiousi Gift Articles
[Israeli Arts & Crafts
Bbrew Booksjudaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunaiy
hington Avenut, M.B.
532-5912'-
American
Israeli
'Our 25th
Anniversary" "_
"gloua A Gift.
Article*
^"0 In Bmr Mftzra/i Sets
mm*
WILL THE WITHDRAWAL FROM SINAI
THREATEN ISRAEL'S SURVIVAL?
The Public is Invited to Attend a
Rally off Information
to be held on
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27,7:30 PM at the
HILLEL COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
19000 NE 25 Avenue, North Miami Beach
(Adjacent to the Jewish Community Center)
The Emergency Delegation of Spokesmen from
Yehudah, Shomron and Sinai will Include:
YUVAL NE'EMAN Knesset Member, Leader Tehlya (Revival) Party, World Famous Physicist
RABBI CHAIM ORUCKMAN, Knesset Member, National Religious Party, leader of settlements on the West Bank
REBETZEN MIRIAM LEVINQER, pioneer in the settlements in Hebron and Kiryat Arba
YAAKOV (KETZELE) KATZ, Executive Director, Yeshlva Beth El on the West Bank
ELLA WEIZMAN, of Yamlt and Yigal Kutal, of Kiryat Arba
Issues Crucial to Israel's survival that will be discussed:
Implications of the withdrawal from Yamlt and Sinai Proposed Autonomy Talks on the West Bank
Necessity for Israel's Security in the Ongoing Peace Process
For further Information call 652-9738 Tran.portatlon available at SSteeM location.
NO CHARGE AND NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS
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Sponsored by the Orthodox Rabbinical Council
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4603


lary

Our Readers Write
NevePs Book Column
Called Thoughtful Work
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Brae ha Nevel's commentary on
Rabbi Kuahner's book, "When
Bad Things Happen to Good
People," is a purposeful, percep-
tive, profound analysis of a book
which deserves a home on think-
ing people's book-shelves.
Nevel shows a knowledge of
the Book of Job and of the wis-
dom of Rabbi Abraham Heschel
which fortifies the book's conten-
tions.
It's refreshing when a reviewer
has the background to bring a
well-rounded comprehension for
those who already read the book
and an incentive to those who
have not yet read it.
EVE GOLFMAN
Coral Gables
EDITOR.
The Jewish Floridian:
Having read the book, "The
Arms of Krupp," written by
William Manchester, I was hor-
rified to read in the press that Dr.
Zvi Tabor, often called the father
of solar energy research is Israel,
was one of five persons and the
first Israeli to be "honored" with
the "Energy Prize" award of DM
UK)." X) (about $50,000) given by
the Alfred Krupp Von Bohlen
Und Halbach Foundation of Es-
sen, Germany. Presented, no less,
by Berhold Beitz who heads the
Krupp Foundation.
For those people who are
familiar with the name of Alfred
Krupp and his infamous war
machine, no doubt your reaction
was similar to mine. But for those
people who are not familiar with
the name of Krupp, I suggest
they read the book mentioned
above, then ask themselves the
question, why should any Jew
(Israeli or otherwise) wish to ac-
cept and consider it an honor to
receive any award from this
Foundation?
SHIRLEY BERKOWITZ
Miami Beach
-------ISRAEL ACADEMIC------
INSTITUTION
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DEVELOPMENT OFFICERFUND RAISER
FAMILIAR WITH CAMPAIGN PRACTICES
AND
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TO MANAGE FLORIDA OFFICE
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The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami 33101
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In recognition of her support
of the arts in the cultural com-
munity, Ruth Shack will re-
ceive the annual Fine Arts of
Beth David Award on Feb. 27,
during the Nina Beilina recep-
tion at Beth David Congrega-
tion, announced Chairman
Leonard A. Wlen, Jr. The re-
ception will follow the recital
of violinist Nina Beilina.
Escorted by:
Vision Travel
Presents
Israel
Mar. 20-31,1962
Rabbi Joel Levine A Cantor Rita Shore
Temple Judea-Palm Beach
Cost: 1599 (dbL occupancy)
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Round trip'Air-El AJ
7 Days Touring A Transfers
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For More Information:
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Violinist Itzhak Perlman. will
appear in recital, Samuel San-
ders, accompanist, in the
Temple Beth Sholom's Great
Artists Series, on Feb. 1, at H
p.m. at the Miami Beach The-
ater of the Performing Arts.
Ten reasons why you should stay at our Brooklyn hotel.
1. You'll eeve 40%-50% on
your hotel bill.
2. You'll evoM Manhattan*
noise, traffic end expense.
3. You'll be near Brooklyn
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0. You'll love our sumptu-
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*nday!january 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page~5-B
Among those members of the Greater Miami Women's Auxil-
iary of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at-
tending their Building Fund luncheon were: (left to right) Fred
D. Hirt, executive director; Irving Cypen, chairman of the
board and honorary president of the Home; Zelda K. Thau,
honored as the Auxiliary's 1981 Woman of the Year; and Mollie
Silverman, Building Fund chairman.
WPBT 2 Announces New Officers
Heatter, Adam W. Herbert,
Joyce H. Knox, Julian H. Kree-
ger, Philip D. Lewis, Ellen W.
McDonnell, Samuel S. Smith,
and Mary Jane Wilson.
The board-elected directors
are: Jorge A. Arguelles, M. An-
thony Burns, Jose Pepe Fanjul,
Robert L. Kester, C. Harrison
Newman, Triddy Peacock, and
Frank Soler.
Rosenblatt to Speak
Beth Israel Congregation will
hold their next cultural event on
Sunday at 10 a.m. at the Temple.
Quest speaker will be Stanley
Rosenblatt, atton
Rosenblatt is an author of
books on dn r an I no riprac-
urer for the
Florida Hir an.l Conference
Circuit Judges and is head of the
legal department at Channel 4.
Worn iffoe ^oU&a/Ju t&nve/et/lo rJ&fen*/
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND-TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
Annual Tribute Luncheon
efr
'..
v
KWBH ,
rwnofw,
funo
The 1982 Board of Directors
and Officers of the Community
Television Foundation of South
Florida, Incorporated, licensee
fr WPBT-Channel 2. were
| elected at a recent board meeting.
The new officers are: chairman
[of the board. Robert G. Baal; vice
I chairman and chairman of the
lExecutive Committee, Dr.
iRoland J. Kohen; vice chairmen,
iTom Huston, Jr., Thomas D.
Lumpkin. and Thomas E. Ros-
sini president, George Dooley:
treasurer, Anthony C. Krayer,
11 and secretary, Inez Andreas.
following oerforw
r t. the Hoard of Directors
members of the Commu-
) ision Foundation of
i >rida. Inc.: Judith
j Fred Berens, Byron C.
Margaret Ann Cole,
i A. Goldman, Lila G.
Announcing the Unbeatable Spring Time
Personally Escorted Tour To
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$1850.00 p.p. double occupancy, Including air fare.
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Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel 12:00 Noon
Outstanding Entertainment
For Reservations:
Phone Temple Office: 538-4112
Maxwell House9 Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't "shop"
for Maxwell House? They simply
b\jf it. It's the "smart buy" as any
barabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
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relaxation. At its best... consis-
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Fershkos to Appear in Concert
Sarah and Hayim Fershko will
present an afternoon of classics
and folk songs on Monday at the
Konover Hotel Theatre at 2 p.m
Mrs. Fershko, soprano, and her
husband, pianist-composer, are
both survivors of the Holocaust.
Despite war inflicted injuries,
they came to the United States
"determined to bring Jewish
song to the masses," according to
Mrs. Fershko.
They have performed in cities
throughout the country, as well
as in South America and Mexico.
They have also made appear-
ances at Grossinger's in New
York and on the Ed Sullivan
Show.
Originally from Poland, the
Fershkos came to Miami four
years ago from New York. They
are involved with Histadrut. IVO
and other Zionist organizations.
Ha vim Fershko
Goldreich to Speak
at Beth David
Beth David Congregation Sis-
terhood is holding its annual
Kallah week-end this Friday, and
Saturday, at Beth David Congre-
gation.
The lecturer for the week-end is
author Gloria Goldreich who
wrote "Leah's Journey" and
"Four Days." Friday night at
8:30 p.m. she will speak on "An
Author's Insight."
Saturday morning services will
honor past Sisterhoods, and
members will participate in the
services. Goldreich will speak on
"Jewish Literature and Jewish
Survival."
Mrs. Richard Bailey is chair-
man, Mrs. Abraham Stein is vice-
chairman. Mrs. Robert Spiegel-
man is cultural vice president and
Mrs. Jack Pliner is Sisterhood
president.
Surah Fershko
Ner Tarn id
Sisterhood Luncheon
Ner Tamid Sisterhood will hold
their 24th annual Eternal Light
Luncheon at the Carillon Hotel,
on Sunday at noon.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will
present the "Woman of Valor
Award," to Esther Glickman. for
her services to Sisterhood.
Goldie Cohen is chairman of
the event, and Sarah Ahramson
and Mrs. Albert Cahn are ticket
chairmen.
Mrs. Carlton Blake is president
of the Sisterhood.
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Levy to Participate
in Nat'L Conference
Robert M. Levy, president of
the Greater Miami Chapter of
ORT will participate in the
American ORT Federation Na-
. tional Conference this weekend.
Irving Bernstein, executive
i vice chairman of the United Jew-
; ish Appeal will address the
inference on Sunday, according
to Sidney E. Leiwant, president.
Bernstein will speak on "The
Holocaust Heritage."
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Sat. Eve Sun. Mat. and Eve.: $13.50. $11, $10, S8
Tickets also available at selected Jordan Marsh stores
Heiicuinn the program for the South Florida Women's Com
mittci: Shaare Zedek Medical Center of Jerusalem fifth annual
luncheon on H ednesday are (left to ri^ht) Co-chairman flp/t,
Kott, Chairman Sara Zuckerman, Honoree Selma l)cnhrg,anii
President Hose V Roscnbaum. Guest artist will be pianist
Joseph Lenin. Featured speaker will be Dr Martin B. Silm.
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Friday, January 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
$7.5 Million Produced By Israel Bonds
Continued from Page IB
In 1981, the National Israel Bond
Organization's sales amounted to
84.5 million.
Gerson pointed out that the re-
fcord results of 1981 were achiev-
"despite the unusually high
nterest rates and the unfavor-
able economic conditions which
prevailed in the United States
ind other free world countries
vhere Bonds are sold."
A new responsibility assumed
by the Israel Bond Organization
1981 was the inauguration of a
tecial effort to provide the seed
Dney for the construction of a
anal linking the Mediterranean
nd the Dead Sea for the purpose
" producing hydro-electric pow-
, which would help solve la-
bel's energy program and reduce
i dependence on imported oil.
I "In addition to wide Jewish
Immunity support." Gerson re-
ported, "the 1981 sales reflected a
continuing increase in participa-
tion by the Miami community in-
cluding key elements in business
and labor as a demonstration of
confidence in Israel's economic
future."
He expressed appreciation "to
the many Jewish community
leaders whose devoted efforts
were chiefly responsible for the
encouraging results of 1981."
Gerson declared that in the
current year, Israel Bonds will
play a vital role in helping finance
the infrastructure for an expand-
ed program of growth in the
Negev which will be Israel's only
remaining large area for develop-
ment after the evacuation of the
Sinai is completed in April.
"Proceeds from Israel Bonds
will be needed to establish new
industries, expand existing urban
centers and build new towns in
the next few years. Creation of a
network of transportation and
communication will be required
to link new areas of settlement
and industrial growth with the
rest of the country," Gerson said
Israel Bonds have been a major
source of development capital for
Israel for the past 30 years and
have helped to build every aspect
of the nation's economy. Bond
proceeds help to finance indus-
trial and agricultural projects,
the construction of highways and
harbors, the expansion of com-
munications and transport, the
building of new towns and the
development of new sources of
energy.
Israel Bonds to Honor Bursteins
[Temple Menorah and the State
Israel Bonds Organization will
kid their annual Salute to Israel
f- "
sociation and the North Shore
Lodge of B'nai B'rith which he
served as president. Currently, he
is honorary life president. A
member of the Miami Beach
Board of Realtors, Burstein has
been honored by organizations
such as Temple Menorah and
B'nai B'rith.
Mrs. Burstein has been a
worker for the Temple Menorah
Sisterhood and its board of direc-
tors and, for many years, served
as chairperson of the Floral
Fund.
The State of Israel and the Is-
rael Bonds Organization will
present the Golda Meir Award
to Sidney and Lorraine Coo-
perman at a tribute dinner to
be held in their honor on Feb.
6, at Temple Emanu-El on
Miami Beach.
NCJW to Hold Fashion Spree '82
r and Mrs. Jack Burstein
I Jar. 31. at 10:30 a.m.. at
ph time temple members Jack
Anna Burstein will receive
;'s David Ben-Gurion
rd.
be Bursteins are being honor-
br their involvement in Jew-
IcommunaJ affairs and for
1 support of the Israel Bonds
ram, according to chairman
i e\ ent. Arthur Berkey.
rstein served as temple re-
ng secretary, financial sec-
and vice-president and
ntly serves as honorary vice-
(ent. He has been active
the Hebrew Free Loan As-
Centennial Ball
arles E. Grentner, Sr. ispre-
ng a centennial ball honor-
the 100th anniversary of
dent Franklin Delano
pvelt's birth on Jan. 30 from
to 1 a.m.. at the Miami
Btt Hotel. The South Flor-
phapter, National Multiple
^sis Society will receive all
Is.
The National Council of Jewish
Women's mammoth sale. Fash-
ionSpree '82 will be held Jan. 30
and 31 at Bayfront Park Audito-
rium from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., ac-
cording to Carmen Weiner and
Ruth Roper, coordinators of the
event.
"All proceeds raised support
NCJW's programs in education,
social action and social service.
Currently, Greater Miami
Section supports 28 services
helping children and youth both
locally and nationally and
through the Research Center for
Innovation in Education in
Israel. Council helps the aged.
the disadvantaged and those in
foreign lands who dream of re-
union with their families in
Miami," stated Weiner.
Nan Rich is president of the or-
ganization, and Carmen Weiner
is vice-president of ways and
means.
Temple Game Night
The Sisterhood and Men's
Club of Temple Adath Yeshurun
is sponsoring a game night on
Saturday at 8 p.m. at the Temple.
oooooooooooooeoooooooOooeooooooooooc-
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March 16-30
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8 days sightseeing 1 night Kibbutz
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1 night Haifa 2 meals daily
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KonoverTTieatre
APPLAUSE, APPLAUSE!!
(delightful experience that surprises with
lodern appeal!"
Masha Leon, Forward.
fpressive acting, humor, fine voices ...
p beyond language barriers..."
Linda Thornton
Sun Reporter.
loving and delightful musical!"
Shepard, NY Times.
[solutely delightful... In any language a
it treat!"
Janet Cowan, WIOD.
mow-stopper-the cantorial duet by Ben
|us and Jack Rechtzeit!"
Joseph Nevel, Floridian.
Idish Theater is alive and in Good
fthattheKonover!"
Sam Hlrsch, Critic at Large,
'i
BEN BONUS
MONICA
MAX PERLMAN
JACK RECHTZEIT
MICHAEL MICHALOVICH
LAST 8 DAYS
THE BLACKSMITH'S
S DAUGHTERS ^
TSBM?TWa!
English Narration
RAQUEL YOSSIFFON
THE MASULLO DANCERS
aWlMii'MM-t.
Et.:l:Hp.a.-Sal.:l:Mp.n.
Mmaiy mm Thwrtn. Mj(mm and Etnims
SI2 50.S10.SI. S6
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Konover Hotel
Sidney and Barbara Silk received the State of Israel's Scroll of
Honor Award at the Maison Grande Night in Israel sponsored
by the Israel Bonds Organization. The Silks were recognized for
their dedication to the Israel Bonds program and for their
participation in Jewish communal affairs. The award was pre-
sented by Jerome GleekeL Heft) a Dade County Jewish com-
munal volunteer.
i ii i ii vvmvi:i;s \i;v si \sov
era.
A STATE THEATRE OF FLOKIDA
You'll Come To Treasure
By Charles NoHe
A New Play About Times Past
OPENS JANUARY 8 THROUGH JANUARY 31
Playara Proudly Presents The Southern U.S. Premier*
Of This Brilliant Drama
" ... a warm, humorous story that may remind
audiences of times and places and people they once
knew, or even were." _____
VARIETY/Fab. 1SS0
"SUMMER Is unforgettable ... the best play this
season."
DETROIT FUSE PRESS/Feb. ttftt)
"SUMMER is... a solid study of decent people."
DETROIT NEWS/FA. ISM
8:15 p.m.Tues. (Meet-the-Cast Night),
Weds.. Thurs., Sun.
$11.50/$10.00/8.50
2:00 p.m. Weds.. Sst.. Sun.
$10.50/9.00/7.50
8:15 p.m. Sat.. Sun.
$13.50/$12.00/10.50
Preview Thurs.. Jan. 7,8:15 p.m.
ALL TICKETS $8.50
Group Discounts Kaye Mendow, 442-2862
Student/Senior Citizen Rush $5/Matinees, $6/Evenlngs i
(Excluding Frl./Sat. Eves.). Available One Hour
Prior to Performance. i.D. Required
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Master Card. Visa. American Eipress
Tickets also available at' Jordan Marsn Dadeiand Omni.
163rd St. Broward Mm. Hollywood Fashion Cantor
at the Coconut Grove Playhosase
3500 Mam Highway. Coconut Grove. Florida 33133


*age8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 22, 1982
Community Corner
American Jewish Congress is holding travel meetings tc
discuss Jewish tours on Jan. 31 at 7:30 p.m. at the'South Dade
JCC. Feb. 2 at 10 a.m. at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and Feb. 3 at Temple Beth Shnlomni 10 a.m.
At the 59th annual banquet of the Hebrew Theological Col-
lege of Skokie. 111., the high school of the Yeshiva was officially
named the Rabbi Oscar Z. Fasman Yeshiva High School Rabbi
Fasman. founder of the Yeshiva High School, was named presi-
dent emeritus. ----------
Temple Menorah Sisterhood is holding its annual luncheon
Stairway to the Stars." Thursday at noon, at the Carillon
Hotel. Rhoda Geist is chairpersonof the event.
The first American-Israel Conference of Opthalmologists
and Allied Health Professionals will meet in Israel April 19-27.
A collection of temporary currency from Israel and Pales-
tine is currently on display at the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. The currency was issued around 1924 in Palestine to com-
pensate for the lack of hard, or legal, currrency of the country.
The display will continue through the month of January.
A fifteen-day Southern Regional leadership mission to
Israel, Greece and Holland has been scheduled to take place in
June of this year, it was announced by Martin Harrison.
Southern Regional director of the American Technion Society.
Departure is scheduled from either Miami or New York,
June 15. _______
The Central Agency for Jewish Education will hold its
annual dinner on Mar. 25, it was announced by Norman Lipoff,
dinner chairman.
The dinner will be a tribute to Alfred Golden, president of
CAJE. _______
Malcom Fromberg, national vice-president of B'nai B'rith
Lodges in the U.S. and now Miami Beach Commissioner, will be
the principal speaker at the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge
Forum on Friday at noon in their Social Hall at 100 Lincoln
Road. _______
"The Criminal Justice System in Dade County" is the topic
of Dade County Circuit Court Judge Michael H. Salmon's
speech to be delivered at the South Miami-Kendall Bar Associa-
tion meeting at noon on Friday, at Bogey's Restaurant.
Susie Guber, has been appointed as coordinator for the New
World Festival of the Arts. She formerly worked as government
assistant to two Dade County Commissioners.
Sandy Warshaw will serve the Festival as volunteer
coordinator. Warshaw. who has been a member of such local
service organizations as the Young Patronesses of the Opera.
Vizcayan Ballet Society, and the Metropolitans.
Antonio Alonso, executive vice president of La Epoca De-
partment Stores, Inc., and Byron L. Sparber. attorney with the
firm of Sparber, Shevin. Rosen. Shapo & Heilbronner, P.A.,
have been named to the Board of Directors of the Baptist Hospi-
tal of Miami Foundation. Sol Colsky. M.D., Richard Dailey,
Robert Brin and Betty Polanco were elected officers of the
Foundation for 1982.
Robert G. (Bob! Baal, co-owner of Sisler Baal, Inc.. has
been elected chairman of the Board of Directors of the Commu-
nity Television Foundation of South Florida, Inc., owners and
operators of WPBT-Channel 2.
Kidney Foundation of South Florida is holding their
Fantasy Ball on Feb. 6. The Hon. Claude Pepper, Dr. Emerson
Buckley, conductor of the Greater Miami Opera, and Baroness
Von Poushental will be among the guests.
A beginning and intermediate modern conversational
Hebrew course is currently being offered at the South Miami
Junior High Community School on Tuesday and Thursday eve-
nings at 7 p.m. The course will run through Apr. 11.
Airman Curtis D. Levin, son of Robert L. Levin of Miami,
and Joanne Neas of Goulds, Fla., have graduated from the U.S.
Air Force aircraft electrical repair course at Chanute Air Force
Baae. ______l
Voters Inc. will hold a meeting on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at
the American Savings Bank, 1200 Lincoln Rd Miami Beach.
Harry Levy, president, will moderate the meeting.
Miami-Dade Community College's Lunchtime Lively Arts
Series opens its Winter Season on Wednesday at noon with the
Erick Hawkins Dance Company. The show will be presented at
the Gusman Cultural Center.
The Greater Miami Opera opens its 41st season Jan. 18
with a new production of Verdi's "Simon Boccanegra."
Other productions scheduled this year are Verdi's "La
Traviata" in February, Massenet's "Werther" in March, and
Puccini's "Turandot" in April. These works will be heard in
their original languages on the International Series and in
English for theJjatignjriSgriea^^^__^^___^__^^^^^^
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Cantor Moshe Sttrn
Moshe Stern to
Chant for
Hillel Sabbath
Cantor Moshe Stem will chant
the liturgy at the annual Samuel
Scheck Hillel Community Day
School Sabbath at Beth Torah
Congregation on Saturday.
Present and former Hillel stu-
dents from Beth Torah will par-
ticipate and read from the Torah.
They are: Richard Klein, Jeffrey
Scheck, Marty Scheck, Ben-
Tzion Zur, Howard Gostfrand,
Robert Lipson and Adam Gervin.
Michael Scheck, president of Hil-
lel will chant the Haftorah.
The Beth Torah Choir, under
the direction of Greta Fleissing
and Cantor Zvee Aroni will parti-
cipate. Twelve Hillel students are
members of the choir.
Moshe Stern has appeared as a
guest artist in cities and concert
halls in Europe. Israel. Australia.
South Africa, South and Central
America, the United States and
Canada. He is acclaimed by crit-
ics as "one of the world's most
artistic and articulate exponents
of singing and cantorial art,"
according to Irving Kuttler, vice
president of Hillel and member of
the Board of Directors of Beth
Torah, who is coordinator of this
special Sabbath.
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual
leader of Beth Torah and a
founder and trustee of Hillel will
speak. The kiddush following
services will be sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Scheck
Marshall Baltuch, president of
Beth Torah is the executive
director of Hillel.
Choi Women
Chai Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will bold a
meeting at the Don Carter Lanes
Recreation Center on Wednesday
at 8 p.m. Larry Litt, raconteur,
will entertain.
FPL Offers New Watt-Wise Line
A toll-free telephone number now puts callers in touch
Florida Power & Light Company's new Watt-Wise I inP*tu
energy conservation service. '"
Watt Wise is a library of more than 40 tape records
massages about saving energy. Topics include. arm>nK nth?
insulation, weatherstripping and caulking, how to buy S
operate energy-efficient appliances, heating and cooling TV
telephone conservation service is part of KIM. s vn
Management Plan for the '80s." This 10-year plan wasaX
mitted to and approved by the Public Service Commission
1981. m
Watt Wise Line numbers are: Dade: 223-9288; Broward- &
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?HORT NOTICE AUCTION1
of Rare Valuable Stock
PERSIAN RUGS
and other Oriental Ruga
ikiSX^SSSSl 0e?ulne hand*oyen Persian and other Orients! rugs has been or-
lEZL... UP !".2S2SK "'J8 ,or 8,ore8 The8e 08 "'a not srrlve on time, snd those
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Sr nnini^ ifJi? ^ nand 0,hef va,uable P,ecM ln ln0' units. This collection. In
Itn'l 88t S3 Rugs I Carpets ** 8V6r 86*n '" a" 0ur year8 ^"'"O ,ne "x *** '"")'
BEKINS MOVING & STORAGE
650 N.W. 105th Street
Exit N.W. 103rd Street Off I-95,2 Blocks North To 105th Street
Miami
FRI. JAN. 22 8 PM
Swc^u "?.? L^ "' '" wey K "nest grsdes of KERMAN. BOKHARA.
SESmT|SSS KSSSffiVi NATURAL S,LK' QulECHIME^IWimNO SCENE
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Sponsors: Dryus Corp., Auctionsr L.quidstors 201 -227-6484 Terms- Cssh or CnecK
Orlmnfl rug, will p, gjY,n ,., door pf/z#,


1

long those members of the Junior Auxiliary of the Miami
l-ish Home and Hospital for the Aged attending their 25th
unit luncheon were (standing, left to right) Fred D. Hirt,
cutire director; Rose Banner; Gladys Israel; Irving Cypen,
iirman of the board and honorary president of the Home;
\her Schneiderman, president of the Auxiliary; Bess Szerlip;
ten Rechtschaffer; (seated, left to right) Lillian Namm; Temi
\rman; and Sally Schwartz.
Aventura Activities
The Rosh Hodesh breakfast
will be held at Aventura Jewish
Center, on Monday, at 8:15 a.m.
Sam Birnbaum will be the
sponsor, and Simon. Zenov and
Simon Bresaler will serve aa
chairmen.
Sisterhood paid-up member-
ship luncheon will be held
Wednesday, at noon, at the
center. According to membership
vice-president, Rose Auerbach
and her committee, entertain-
ment will be performed by the
Aventura Jewish Center Choral
Group, directed by Norma Feld.
Women's League
Fran Resnick, chapter chair-
man of the Lincoln-Miami Beach
Chapter of Women's League for
Israel has announced that the
chapter's next meeting will be
Feb. 2 at noon at 100 Lincoln
Road. Elsie Clamage will review
"The Lion's Way" by Louis
Orde.
S. A ran son was ap-
ed rice-president and
b/i manager of Lincoln
Lfs' new location at 36()
Street, Miami Beach, an-
fed Henry Prior, presi-
Aranson was formerly
phase Federal where she
It/ as vice president-com-
fy affairs. Prior to that.
fas rice president-branch
t'i r of Chase's 41st
location.
Engagement
GLIXMAN KOPELMAN
Judith Rebbeca Glixman,
daughter of Rabbi Ralph Glix-
man and the late Doris Glixman
of South Miami, and Jeffrey
Michael Kopelman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Kopelman of
Maryland, have announced their
engagement.
The couple plan to be married
Jan. 24 at Beth Israel. Officiating
at the ceremonies will be Rabbi
Glixman.
Guests from out of town will
include the bride's sister, Sarah
Ann Glixman and aunt and
uncle, Celia and David Newman
from Baltimore. Lawrence Mark
Kopelman, brother of the groom
will be best man.
The couple plan to live in
Miami Beach.
Women's League
Nat'L Director to
Visit Miami
Bernice Backon, national exec-
utive director of Women's
League for Israel, will be in Flor-
ida the week of Feb. 1, to meet
with the 15 Florida chapters of
Women's League for Israel.
Backon will meet with Florida
Chapter Board at 1200 West
Ave., Miami Beach on Feb. 4.
Later that day, she will meet with
Lincoln-Miami Beach Chapter
Board members at the home of
Mae Fried, vice chairman, 100
Lincoln Road.
YIVO Meeting
Joseph Mlotek, lecturer and
journalist will speak at the Yivo
Forum Wednesday, at 1:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach. Mlotek will speak on
"Jewish Troubadours and Folksy
Poets."
Friday, January 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Un-Thicken! Eat Chicken!
MIFFLINTOWN, Pa. If you aren't a jogger, or if the
colder weather months have cut down your jogging schedule
Kmpire Kosher Foods reminds all weight conscious individuals
that Kmpire Kosher chickens are a marvelous, healthy diet food
and provide a tasty way to keep in shape.
i i ".r Roa8tin8 Chicken In A Box provides a wonderfully
balanced meal in itself ... low in fat, high in protein. Just ask
- aHj u t0r'" commented Mun-ay L. Katz, Empire's President.
And how many diet foods are as delicious as our plump, juicy
tender roasting chickens?"
Katz suggested, "Build your kitchen around Empire Ko-
sher Poultry now and you'll be building a thinner, healthier fu-
ture for you and your entire family."
Empire Kosher Roasting Chickens are available in a box of
the weight of your choice frqm 3W to 6'i pounds in stores
and supermarkets from coast to coast.
The roasting chicken is one of the full line of quality kosher
poultry products that have made Empire the world's largest
producer of frozen kosher foods.
Individual, retail and wholesale inquiries are invited toll
free from anywhere in the U.S. at 1-800-233-7177, or in Pennsyl-
vania, phone 1-717-436-2131.
tABBI AVAILABLE
Jell known Rabbi, serving
ler Miami Congregation for
Vyears is interested In a
position. Salary least
liberation, write
Box WKR%The Jewish
pridian, P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101
GET A TAX BREAK THIS YEAR
FOR YOUR RETIREMENT YEARS.
Only Flag ler Federals
IRA pays
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
5.TIBORH. STERN
POf Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
IBBINIC MATTERS
I'cmg Local, and foreign
countries.
32 Washington Avenue
tii Beach, Florida 33139
1:534 1004 or 672-0004
Guaranteed for 18
months!
n-nell
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I Course Meals Daily
Qiach and
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live Shows-Movies
lal Diets
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ater to all Needs
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531-1191
New legislation allows you to save $2,000 per
year In tax-deferred dollars through an IRA (Indi-
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Flagler Federal's IRA rate Is a full 1% above the
rate currently paid on Money Market Certificates.
Moreover, the rate Is fixed for the entire 1V? year
term of the account. Unlike the IRA's offered by ~
most other financial Institutions with a few
months of high-rate Inducements and unknown
variable rates thereafter, Flagler Federal tells you
up front what you'll receive for the entire term
with no guesswork. It's guaranteedl
You can open your IRA with Just Si00. Additional
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Remember I The earlier you open an
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SAVIflES & LDAfl ASSOUATIDn
MAIN OFFICE: 101 N.E. 1st Ave.. Miami
J


leJewtslHTondian^ Friday, January 22, 1982
Rabbinate Reduced to Profession
By RABBI
NATHAN ZWITMAN
During the past 40 years, we of
the American rabbinate have
succeeded in reducing the rabbin-
ate to the most highly-respected
profession on earth. Even though
we may be as divinely and highly-
motivated as our predecessors,
the worshippers of our day have
stripped us of the power of divin-
ity which they had attributed to
the rabbis of old.
To our good fortune, it follow-
ed so that as we lost our treasur-
ed importance in their eyes as
men of God, we grew in strength
as men of the world. A very short
time ago. one of Miami's out-
standing rabbis, who has recently
left the rabbinate to practice psy-
chological counselling, released a
statement that clergymen are at
a great disadvantage in com-
munity and public functions be-
cause they are very rarely called
upon to deliver the address of the
evening. "They always wind up
with an invocation or benedic-
tion."
IN MY forty years in the rab-
binate, I have found that I have
always been at an advantage, as I
generally succeeded in making
my invocation or benediction the
talk of the evening. This happen-
ed at many occasions, including
Florida bicentennial celebrations,
graduation exercises at Florida
Keys Community College, Uni-
versity of Miami, University of
Virginia Law School, as well as at
national and international educa-
tional conventions.
'Officer of the Year' to be Named
The selection of the "Officer of
the Year" and runner-up will be
announced at the annual installa-
tion and awards banquet of tht
Miami Beach lodge of the Frater
nal Order of Police. The dinner i!
scheduled for Jan. 22 at 8 p.m. at
the Embers Restaurant. Miami
Beach.
The recognition as "Officer of
the Year" culminates the process
of commendation that has
awarded 14 police officers "Of-
ficer of the Month" during 1981.
Jefferson National Bank of
Miami Beach has provided the
cash award to each of the recipi-
ents, who were chosen for their
police work. "In each incident the
officer displayed great ability and
professional dedication" said
Sgt. Ray Duncan, president of
the FOP lodge.
Barton S. Goldberg, president
of Jefferson National Bank an-
Barton S. Goldberg
nounces that the bank will con-
tinue to present a cash award to
the "Officer of the Month." "We
are delighted to be able to join
the Fraternal Order of Police in
giving tangible demonstration of
the community's appreciation of
our dedicated police officers,"
said Goldberg.
AmeriFirst Offers
New Credit Services
AmeriFirst Federal President
Thomas R. Bomar announced
that AmeriFirst is offering its
customers a new, lower cost and
more convenient approach to
consumer credit in the form of
two types of credit cards.
The first is the AmeriFirst
VISA CreditLine, which is simi-
lar to other consumer credit
cards, lower in cost than most,
and has a credit availability of up
to $5,000.
The second is the AmeriFirst
VISA EquityLine, a creative
approach to consumer credit,
which will provide a credit avail-
ability of up to $50,000. This card
may be used by AmeriFirst
customers for any purpose, in-
cluding the purchase of auto-
mobiles, boats, home improve-
ments, cash for investments or
for financing college expenses,
travel and vacations. EquityLine
Credit could be all the credit that
most consumers would ever need
with the amount of credit sup-
ported by unused equity in the
consumer's home. The first mort-
gage does not have to be with
AmeriFirst.
The initial annual interest rate
for the AmeriFirst VISA Equity-
Line card will be only 16 percent,
2 percent less than the interest
rate customarily offered. There
will be an $80 one time set-up fee
for the service and a $20 annual
fee. With the EquityLine estab-
lished, the customer has a per-
manent credit line availability of
up to $50,000 to use on a re-
volving basis as the customer
determines. The customer will
have flexibility in tailoring pay-
ments and can prepay all, or any
part, of the outstanding credit
with no penalty or dis-
proportionate interest charge. As
the credit in use is repaid, the
balance of the EquityLine is
restored with no need for a
further application. This is also
true for AmeriFirst VISA
CreditLine.
Jewish Home Resident
Birthday Party
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, Douglas
Gardens, will hold its resident
birthday party on Sunday at 2
p.m. on the campus of the Home.
Sponsors for the party are Dr.
Edna Lavitt and Shirley Spector.
Enjoy a Brighter
Outlook on Life
Have your windows cleaned
professionally
(Ovtr 35 yn. txptrttnct i A Family manl
Phone 271-3354
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
OPEN 11 am 12pm
The most recent example was
the Florida State Reading Coun-
cil conference held in October on
Miami Beach. I have received so
many requests for copies of my
invocation that I hereby submit
it as an example of the type of in-
vocation we must prepare now
that we strive to maintain our
position as members of the most
highly-respected of all profes-
sions.
May our efforts find favor in
God's eyes and in the eyes of all
our fellow men everywhere:
Before calling upon you to rise
for the invocation, I wish to point
out that this is that time of year
when Biblical scholarship tells us
that God created Adam. He took
one look at Adam and said. "I
can do better than that." and He
did. He created Eve. He then
went on to build the largest room
in the world, the room for im-
provement.
WITH AWESOME respect for
our accomplishments in the past
18 years, we must resolve to do
better than that, as we welcome
the 19th Annual Conference of
the Florida State Reading Coun-
cil. Please rise for the invocation.
Almighty Father. Master of all
knowledge and Teacher of all
mankind: As we are assembled in
a day of computer-assisted in-
struction, 8mm cartridge loading
projection, micro-transparent
educational devices, enzyme as-
sisted study, protein memory
consolidation, and anti-biotic
learning control, we pause to pay
tribute to Thy power, knowing
that whether we turn to the
scholasticism of St. Francis and
St. Thomas, the naturalism of
Rousseau and Spencer, the in-
strumentalism of Dewey and Kil
patrick, the realism of Thorndyke
and Santayana, or the idealism of
Home and Greene, we must turn
to Thee, to guide us in the proper
application of all knowledge we
gather in our sanctuaries of wis-
dom, so that we may evoke the
light of understanding from those
seeking to learn from us. and
thus be encouraged to strive as
dedicated and devoted educators
aiming for accomplishments wor-
thy of Thy seal of approval.
HUMBLY DO we ask for the
fortitude to withstand our many
trials and tribulations, and con-
tinued pride in what we do as well
as ever-increasing patience with
all who seek our help.
In the traditional manner of all
people, we thank Thee for the
food we are about to partake of.
May we always be worthy of Thy
blessings. Amen.

!! 'HIIF
Continenfo/
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
vou back to
his 'pnowiipcl
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
for a unique
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Ana'Ch your table 10 you
mood m one o* 5 mdvidua
rooms The Tent
Wine Cellar Studio Plar
Piqaiie Swiss Cha-
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
for your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
4455371
clotao Mondays
- _a.
Zatinsky Named Acting
Executive V.P. of JCCs
Miriam Zatinsky has been ap-
pointed acting executive vice
president of Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida with
overall responsibility of directing
the services and operations of
centers in South Dade. Miami
Beach and North Dade.
Zatinsky. who has 19 years of
experience in social and com-
munity work, was previously di-
rector. Older Adult Services, for
the JCC. She is replacing Ste-
phen Lecker, who resigned from
the agency in December.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida <*
centers in North Dade |X5
Ann Russell JCC). Souftl
(South Dade JCC) Z* M
Beach (Miami Beach JCC) J
Zatinsky has been ~A
social service work since 7*
first with senior citizens tin.
director of Group Services h?..*
YM-YWHA and as ffiS
the JCCs South Beach aT
Center. She was the 1976 r*iil
ent of the Regional Lead*?!
Award. National Council oTu
ing.
Dance Theatre to be Presented
The Miami Dance Theater will
officially be presented to Miami
at a reception at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Michael Weiner on Sat-
urday from 8 to 10 p.m.
Linda Berwick, artistic direc-
Coffee, Culture
and Conversation
The next Coffee. Culture and
Conversation Program of Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami
will be held on Jan. 24. 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 Dr.
Moses A. Shulvass. lecturer,
author and editor, who will dis-
cuss "Jew Hatred in the Western
World: The Past and the Fu-
ture."
Beach JCC to Hold
Meeting, Installation
The Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center will hold its first
annual meeting and installation
of officers on Jan. 31. at 8 p.m. at
the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center. At that time,
there will be a viewing of Sal-
vador Dali's "Our Religious
Heritage" donated in honor of
Irene Raczkowski for her work
with the children of Israel.
tor. has studied with Mri
Hayden. Phyllis Lambert oj
Carol Ravich and is present*!
member of the Miami Ballet M
ortoire Company and director^
Kendall Lakes School of Danct
Magdalena Maury, artisticj
rector, began serious ballet trol
ing at 10 years old with the.Vi"
tional Ballet of Washington Dj
under Frederick Franklin' .lA
Parsons, and Oleg Tupine SJ
has received two Monacal
choreographic scholarships J
will present her newest chomJ
raphy at the Amherst SM
Company in Amherst. Mass
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ly, January '1\
'age
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion'
' And Moses and Aaron went in unto Pharaoh" fexod. 7.10)
The Lord, the God of the Hebrews, hath sent me unto
\ee. saying: Let My people go" (7.16)
Vaera
1-ERA God told Moses that He had first appeared to
Ira ham. Isaac, and Jacob as El Shaddai, and had made a
fcenant with the patriarchs to give them the land of Canaan.
V hearing the unhappy cry of the children of Israel, the Al-
|hty was reminded of his covenant.
I'haraoh refused to let the children of Israel depart from the
J of Egypt. God brought seven plagues on the Egyptians in
attempt to force Pharaoh"s hand; blood, frogs, gnats, flies,
rrain. boils, and hail. At first Pharaoh conceded to Moses. "I
my people are wicked. Entreat the Lord, and let there be
ugh of these mighty thunderings and hail, and I will let you
(F.xodus 9.27-28). But, when the plagues stopped, Pharaoh's
was hardened again, and he refused to let the Israelites go.
\hc recounting ol the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
i "The Graphic History ot the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Wollman-
ii 15, published by Shengold The volume is available at 75 Maiden
New York. NY. 10038 Joseph Schlang is president o( the society dis
btmq the volume I
Hollywood's Temple Sinai to
Present 'ANight of Stars'
aple Sinai of Hollywood
n \ Night of Stars Song
ral" on Sunday evening at
j.m. The show will feature
ele Oysher. recording artist
[Sloan, song stylist Sherry
r and Cantor David Fuchs.
Samuel Sterner Concert
featuring the Little Boy
er Children, and operatic
| which will be conducted by
Sterner, is also part of
Pgram.
incer League
[cheon Meeting
ical Cancer League AMC
Research Center and
d will hold their next
^n meeting on Jan. 22 at
the Seville Hotel, Miami
Mimi Sloan
larvin Rich, director of
dancer Research Center
spital's clinical research
Hcational programs will
knd Mary Samora, direc-
lational Council of Auxil-
|1 report.
Rosenkrantz and Lil
are in charge of reser-
ih Bayt Midrash
> of South Florida will
ethics of euthanasia on
ay at 8 p.m. when Rabbi
im of the Hillel Founda-
ae University of Miami
the bayt midrash. The
[rush will be held at the
Rabbi Mitchell and
imU. 16000 SW 86 Ave. I
.Sherry Sterner
Hadassah Events
"The Stephen S. Wise Chapter
will hold their Eye Bank Lunch-
eon on Feb. 1 at the Seville Hotel.
Florence Scheiner, recording sec-
retary of the Miami Beach Re-
gion, will be guest speaker. Lil-
lian Daniels is chairman of the
event.
Jackie Hechter,president of
Ko'ach Chapter of the Miami
Beach Region of Hadassah, will
hold a theatre party when they
attend the Player's State Theatre
on Jan. 31 at 2 p.m. Ticket chair-
man is Ruthe Muller, fundraising
vice president.
Lively Arts Series
Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege's Lunchtime Lively Arts
Series presents David Syrotiak's
National Marionette Theatre in
concert Wednesday, at noon, at
Gusman Cultural Center.
The Heller Graduate School
Brandeis University
Offers a Unique Program
MANAGEMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES
islve 12 or 15 month program leading to a master's degree
W and women to be managers of health/mental health, In-
ntenance, employment and training, aging, alcoholism/drug
M family services programs In both private and public
lions.
lanrahan of the Heller School will be In Hollywood, Florida
>. January 28 and Friday, January 29 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. to
this program with Individuals Interested In applying for ad
For an appointment, please call
(305)940-2322 or contact:
Matter- Program
Florence Heller Graduate School
Brandals University
Waltham, Mass. 02254
(617) 947-2944
oiicy of Brandeis University not to discriminate sgalnst any
on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, age, national
|me presence of any handicap.
B'not
Mitzvah
Local Students Return From Israel
SusanTrute Audrey Letts
SUSAN TRUTE
Susan Trute, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Melvyn Trute will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah Saturday
morning at Temple Beth Moshe.
Rabbi Louis Lederman will of-
ficiate.
Susan is an eighth grader at
North Miami Junior High where
she is a member of the concert
band and serves on the Student
Council. She has won honors for
excellence in English, science and
tennis. Susan has also attended
Camp Blue Star for the past six
years. Her father serves on the
Executive Board of Directors at
Temple Beth Moshe.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvyn Trute
will host the Oneg Shabbat Fri-
day evening and the kiddush fol-
lowing the Saturday services in
honor of the occasion and a re-
ception in the evening at the
Temple.
AUDREY CAROL LETTS
Audrey Carol Letts, daughter
of Mrs. Lydia Letts, will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday at 10:30 a.m. at Temple
Sinai.
The celebrant is in the seventh
grade at Highlands Oaks Junior
High School. She is a member of
the Junior Girls Gymnastics
Team at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center.
Lydia Letts will host the kid-
dush following the services in
honor of the occasion and a re-
ception at Temple Sinai. Special
guests will include great aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Newman
of Montreal and Mr. and Mrs.
Saoul Lachovsky also of Mon-
treal.
During the ceremony, Mrs.
Letts will be called to the Torah
to become a Bat Mitzvah with
her daughter.
Mizrachi Women
Membership Rally
Ruth Goluboff, Florida Council
membership chairperson, an-
nounces the annual American
Mizrachi Women membership
rally to be held at the Hebrew
Academy, Miami Beach, on Jan.
31 at 1 p.m.
Lily Stone will introduce a film
from Israel, and Shirley Gross
will speak on the "Importance
and Impact of a Jewish Educa-
tion."
Musical Service at
Temple Sinai
A special musical service
featuring flute and cello together
with organ, will highlight the
erev Shabbat service at Temple
Sinai of North Dade on Friday
evening, at 8:15 p.m. According
to Rabbi Ralph Kingsley, spirit-
ual leader, organist Morse Haith
wait* will be joined by flutist
Shira Perla and cellist Alex Gold-
field in providing musical set-
tings to the liturgy which will be
chanted by Cantor Irving Shul-
kes.
Auxiliary Luncheon
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, Douglas
Gardens, will hold its monthly
luncheon at the Seville Hotel on
Tuesday, at noon.
Zelda Thau, president of the
Auxiliary, will chair the meeting
and Rae Machenberg will give
(he invocation.
Several local students have re-
cently returned from the High
School in Israel Program.
As students in the program,
they spent eight weeks of inten-
sive study learning the sources of
western civilization and visiting
historic and contemporary sites
in Israel.
Those participating were:
Gregory Kaplan, Robert Neuman.
Dorlt Binyamln, Tara SalUman Har-
vey Kay, Pamela Flbua. Ben Hereh
field. Wendy Goodman. Andy Salomon,
Donna Levenaon. Gary Rice. Felice
Amiter. Michael Blumenfeld, David
Kusaner, Amy Beck. Lorl Kaufman.
Mellsa Davle. Rochelle .eln, Betay
Synagogue
Listings
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 9471435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Fit-Bat Mitzvah of Dort Stalker
Sat Bat Mitzvah of Ian Stalk*
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate Rabbi
Frt-ftao-AJ Vorspan wN speak at
service* Sat 11:15-Bhai Mitzvah
of Carter Brod and Steven McKaan
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 2625 SW 3rd Avenue
South Dede 7500SW 120th Street
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. UPSON
Fnaay, 8 p.m. South Dade Chapel
Annual Sisterhood Kailah
Saturday, 9 a.m. Coral Way
Annual Sisterhood KaHah
Dairy Servtcea at Coral Way Chapel
South Dade Mlnyan on Tuesday
For Information Caa 654-3911
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 85*6334
Cantor Leon Segel
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Dairy Minyan 7:45 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Late Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Shapiro wHI discuss
-We May Lose Our Freedom!"
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 SL N. Miami, Fl 33181
8915508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe FrieeHer
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Gorfinkel
Dairy services 8:15 a.m.. 5 p.m.
Fit-Bat Mrtzveh of
Susan Truss
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1S4S Jefferson Ave.-MB, Fla. 33139
TeL 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Metier
Cantor Saul H.Breeh
Dairy Service 8 am 5:30 p.m.
Friday 5:15 p.m. Saturday 8:30 am
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 4 41 st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish. Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Convtaer Frt Eve, 8:15pm.
RtOr. K/onejh w* dMcue* twejoon Wtna
Agtfnr Set 10:48 im**
Kramer. Michael Feller, Adam Fader.
David Landy, Richard Sand, Bruce
Welnsoff. Chary] Halls. Laura BatUe.
Belinda Groaaman. Julie Cantor, Diane
Goldflne. Jodl Jaffe, Karen Levleon.
Unda SabloUky. Lorl Rubin, and Karen
Bennett
Cloverleaf ORT Auction
Cloverleaf Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold its an-
nual auction on Saturday, at 7:30
p.m. at the American Legion
Skelly McCleod Post 257. Funds
raised from this auction are used
for the education and rehabila
tion of deprived and handicapped
people throughout the world
Candelighting Time 5.-37
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Late Fit Eve. Serv 8 p.m
Dr. Irving Lehrman will preach on
"The Light of our Life"
Sat Mom. Serv. 9 am
The Rabbi will Preach at 1030 a.m.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Finetree Drive Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Frt eve. 7 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL Ot Greater Miami
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskeil M. Bemat
AssL Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkin
Cantor Jacob G. Bomstem
Fn-OowntowrvRebbi Ben at will discuss "God
Needs Fiends That's Why He Created Jews"
Kendali-RaOO Ssfcm will discuss Blessing
the Children
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Frt-8-15 servtcea- Rabbi Eisenstat
w* discuss "Israel and the U.S.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
SOL ROTH. President
Services Fri. 7:30 pm
Sermort "Jewish Music"
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd
Or Max A Upechrtz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec. Director
Frt Evening Service B.-O0p.m.
Sat Morning Service 8:30 am.
Dairy Services: 7:30 am 5:30 am.
Set 830 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
820-75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Friday Services at 8:15 p.n
Saturday services at 9 a.m
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court # 111
Miami, FL Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-0898
Sabbath services 9:30 am
Fit 5:25 p.m.
Sat. 9:30 a.m. and 5:25 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18001 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shufces, Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 p.m
(7:30 pm first Friday of month)
Sabbam morning services 10:30
Fl*1S-The Rabbi wUI daouea "Mara Wrong
WWi Retorm JudaHmT Sate-not Mttzveh ot
Audrey end Lyotelatta
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Flottda 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone: 5764000
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE ZION- Conservative
SOOOMMsrDr. 271-2311
Dr Norman N Shapiro. Rabbi
Benjamin Dioxson. Cantor
Minyan Services Mon. & Thurs 7 A.M
Services 8:15 P.M.
Sabbath Servtcea 930 am
Guests Are Welcome
Ffl-SivtOmOOd SiuuiVi
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE MM St. N. Miami Beech. Ft 331S2
4740a*. NeeaM WMna. i ncuSn deader.
FrenMn 0. K tautest. region* uieslttem
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E-Flagler St., Miami. Fl 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L Bogege.
Director, Union of American Hebrew
___________Congregation.___________


Business Notes
Morris N. Broad, president o\\merican Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, and Benjamin A. I-ewis. senior vice
president for branch administration, have announced the ap-
pointment of six Dade County savings branch managers. They
include dene Chajet to the Miami Beach Triton Tower office.
William Ci. Haring to the North Miami Beach Loehmann's Plaza
office. Maria Jimenez to the Miami Beach Arthur Godfrey Road
office. Patricia Jones to the South Dade office. Stanley Kopeloff
to the North Miami Beach office and Joseph M. Rehbun to the
North Miami Beach Sunny Isles office.
E. Anthony Infante, president of Intercontinental Bank an-
nounces the following appointments: Howard G. Duckworth III
as assistant vice president of corporate lending and business
development of Zone 1; Antonio J. Maceo as general auditor of
the bank; Edward G. Gromelski as vice president and assistant
branch manager of the Washington Avenue branch; and James
M. Blackburn as vice president of special loans.
Dale E. Weidman, ASID has joined the design staff of
James W. Murphy Interiors Inc. according to an announcement
by Murphy.
Abel Holtz has been elected chairman and president of
Hemisphere National Bank in Washington, D.C. Holtz is chair-
man of the board and president of Capital Bank, which he
founded in Miami in 1974, the same year Hemisphere National
Bank opened in Washington.
Richard N. Ederr has been named vice president, controller
of American Savings and Loan Association according to an
announcement by Morris N. Broad, president. His responsi-
bilities will include overall direction of corporate accounting
operations.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No 82 419 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The Marriage Of
IRMA WARD,
Petitioner Wife,
and
GEORGE RAY WARD.
Respondent Husband.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, GEORGE RAY
WARD. RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN, are hereby noti
tied to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Petition For Dis
solution of Marriage filed
against you, upon Wife's attor
ney, GEORGE NICHOLAS,
ESQUIRE, 612 N.W. 12th Ave
nue, Miami, Florida 33136, and
file original with the Clerk of
the Court on or before Feb. 12,
1982, otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you.
DATED this 12th day of
January, 19S2.
RICHARDP.BRINKER.
CLERK
By:M.J.HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
1350a January IS, 22, 29;
________________February 5,19B3
NOTICE
Ivan Guttsrrss. MB Old Fed-
eral Highway HaUandale.
Florida.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that Lynn Gutierrez
claim* a Uen for I4.U1.17 of un
principal plua Interest of
SB per dlen and penalty
charges -C7t per dlen plua
attorney'! foes of IB percent
and storage charges of Si.00
par day In the total approxi-
mately charges of SB.800 00 for
money owed on one.
One 1B40 Ford Pickup truck
the ID Number la
FSK2NGJTZU and the Title
Number la 17807100.
This notice la given pursuant
to the requirements of Section
718.68*. Florida Statutes, and
Uenor'a claims la subject to en-
forcement under the aforesaid
Statute and the above describ-
ed vehicle may be sold at pub-
lic auction to satisfy the said
lien.
It la proposed to sell the said
vehicle by public sale on Mon-
day January X 1982. at 808
East 8th Avenue. Hlaleah. FL
You are entitled to a Hearing
at any time prior to the data set
for the above sale, by filing a
demand for hearing with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
11TH Judicial Circuit of Flor-
ida, In and for Dade County,
and mailing copies of your de-
mand to llenor named herein.
You have the light to recover
possession of the vehicle with-
out Instituting Judicial pro-
ceedings by posting bond In ac-
cordance with the provisions of
Section 600.817 Florida Stat-
utes
Any excess funds received
from the sale of the above ve-
hicle over and above the
amount claimed, will be de-
posited with the Clerk of the
above Court for disposition up
on Court order pursuant to sub-
section (8) of the applicable
statute
Authorised agent and
attorney:
ITANLE Y E. GOODMAN
January 83, IBM
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number si woo
Division 04
NRE ESTATE OF
NIE HOENIG a-k-a
I K HOENTG
. ted
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HA\iV<;
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 Minnie Hoenlg
a-k-a Minnie F Hoenlg, de-
ceased. File Number 81-8200. Is
Ending In the Circuit Court for
de County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 78 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida. The personal
representative of the estate Is
Clarence Fried, whose address
Is 8601 Inverrary Drive, Lau-
dertull, Florida SS818. The
name and address of tne p< -
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 PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must bo In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not vet duo. the date when It
will become due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim Is contingent or
isillquldsted, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim Is secured, the secur-
ity shall be described The
claimant shall deliver suffici-
ent copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentaUve.
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
besa mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenge the validity of the de-
cedent's will, the qualifications
of the personal representative,
or the venue or Jurisdiction of
the court.
ALL CLAIM8, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: January 22.1982
Clarence Fried
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Minnie Hoenlg a-k-a
Minnie F. Hoenlg
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Eiic B. Turetsky, Esquire
LAW OFFICES OF
HARRY ZUKERNICK
2726 S.W Third Avenue
Miami, Florida U128
Telephone: (806)864-2726
18628 January 23,29,1889
American Savings
Offers Free Lamination
A free laminating service is
being offered at the South Dixie
office, 14711 South Dixie High-
way, of American Savings and
Loan Association. This service
will be available until March 31.
during regular office hours
Monday through Thursday. 9
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and Friday
until 7 p.m. Any two wallet-sized
items may be laminated for wal-
let use or into luggage tags. free,
to visitors of the office.
"We're glad to provide this
useful service to our customers
and visitors." said Patricia
Jones, branch manager. "In ad-
dition to the free laminating
service, visitors to the office will
have the opportunity to learn
about our new IRA Certificates
and other financial services."
>\
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File MS. 83-323
Division 07
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABEEDELMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of Abe Edelman,
deceased, late of Dade County.
Florida. File Number 82-323, Is
pending In the Circuit Court In
and for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is 3rd Floor Dade
County Courthouse. 73
ler Street. Miami Florida
personal repre-
sentatives of this estate are
Kielman and Flagship
k of Bros
County, whose i are
1351 Miami Q
North Miami Beach. Florida
33178 and P 0 Box 2027. 2001
Hollywood Boulevard Holly
wood. Florida 33020. reaper
lively. The name and address
of the attorney for the co-per-
sonal representatives are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must
Indicate the baats 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 will
become due shall be stated. If
the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim la secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mail one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenge the validity of the de-
cedent's will, the qualifications
of the co personal representa-
tives, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this 18 day of January. 1883.
Lena Edelman
As Co-Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
Abe Edelman
Deceased
Stuart J Miller
Flagship National
Bank Of
Breward County
As Co-Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
Abe Edelman
Deceased
First publication of this notice
of administration on the 22 day
of January, 1882
ATTORNEY FOR
CO PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
Joseph Peck
Of Law Offices Of
PECK and WOLF
(JOSEPH PECK.
Florida Bar No 304018)
106 West Adams Street.
Beth Floor
Chicago. Illinois 80608
Telephone (813) 288-0022
18827 January 33,28.1082
Mary Soreanu, current star of the Yiddish Theatre. andU
Liebgold wind up in a domestic spat in this scene frJI
Shalom Yiddish Theatre production of "The RoumJim\
ding," which plays a six performance matinee and J
schedule at Miami Beach's Theatre of the Performini 1
Jan. 28-31. Also starring in the Shalom Yiddish tyJ
Comedy Theatre production are David Carey, trillBoM
David Ellin, along with Yankele Alperin, a special gue'stI
Israel
Yiddish Theatre
'The Blacksmith's
Daughters'
By JOSEPH A. NEVEL
From the moment the lights of
the theater are dimmed, and the
Brai strains of Yiddish freilachs
and Yiddish show tuns* emanate
from the two piece accordion-
pi.ir team u Burs ol nostalgia
ild of the largi
middle aged audiena
In the competent hand* of Ami
l iilad. the accordian sounded like
a whole orchestra at a Yiddish
simi ha Accompanied by the
exuberant young pianist. Michael
Stockier. Gilad s music set. a
mood and tempo that had the
audience toe-tapping and hand-
clapping.
"The Blacksmiths Dai
ters" provides a minimal stjry-
line to show-case the considerable
talents of a trio of old-timers in
Yiddish Theater. Twin sisters,
Zelda. (Monica) vivacious, pretty
and "ah brendel." and Leah
Dobe. (Raquel Yossiffon) tall,
big-boned and shy, vie for the af-
fections of their father's ap-
prentice smithy, Nisen Alter
(Ben Bonus). That is, until a new
apprentice appears on the scene,
Baruch Moishe (Michael Michal-
ovich).
The ancient grandfather, a
cameo role, played by veteran
Yiddish actor and singer Max
Perlman. provides not only
classic Yiddish comedy, but his
song of the heartbreak of "Old
Age," holds the audience in rapt
silence.
Ben Bonus and Michael Mic-
halovich, as the two suitors, call
on a wealth of comedic experience
to create the roles of two young
men, and were enthusiastically
received by an audience that fre-
quently called out advice and
counsel to the feuding would-be
lovers.
A show-stopper was a cantonal
duet, done by Ben Bonus (suitor)
and Jack Reichtzeit (prospective
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV-
EN that the undersigned, de-
siring to engage In business un-
der the fictitious name of
CARRE RA INTERNATION-
AL, at 8000 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33187 Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
STAR SERVICE CORP..
a Florida Corporation
Harvey D Friedman
Attorney for
STAR SERVICE CORP., d-b-a
CARRE RA INTERNATIONAL
CORP.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 878
Miami Beach. Florida 83138
Telephone: (806) M -0861
13638 January 33.3*
Februarys, 12. 1882
father-in-law), from the
Holiday liturgy
A dance troupe of three J
and two y< ung men
some i i
dancnij' sky aril
in>4
[a thi n of Vsj
musi
and the audience loins i
cast in hamlclapping ____
freilach music TEWM
For those who do not i
stand Yiddish, a lovely "c
dant" of the SAW/ inu
each act and explains the I
line, in English.
Hotel-Motel M
Installs 0m
Ron Caimano, general c
of the Airport Lake*
Inn, was installed as pre
the Greater Miami HwJ
Motel Association Jen. 8,
Omni Hotel-
Installing officer wtf!
Sherman Winn. exerawi
rector of the Florids Has]
Restaurant Commission.
Vice-presidents Bit Sol'
man and Bruce Campb*|
treasurer is Alan Strong
The Board of Lnrectaj
sists of Robert AWW
Adas. Dick Boefanm.
Boyaiian. Clement* CrH
Dayton. J.J. iSlripl
Edward Steinberg.
Terry, Frank Thorn. W
David Younta. Esth*
Leslie Eisenberg, Sal "
Hal Kaiser. Chriswpl*
Lenny Zeiff. and St*>
bend.
Bob Jackson is the
ciation s executive din*"' |
Pinski 0*
Oneg Shabbm)
Pinski Club is plannedi
day.atl:30pm.,attW
her School Cafetena
Chaelle Ash. Y-gJl
will entertain, l. ^i
speak and[Esther JJ
cwaiiiad by Helen
will entertain.


Friday. January 22, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
lblic Notice
NOTICE UNDER
llCTITIOUS NAME LAW
)TICE IS HEREBY
EN that the undersigned,
ring to engage In buslnsss
the flcUUous name Nsw
. Charcoal Steak at 2220
[37 Ave.. Miami, Fl. stlSt to
iter said name with the
t of the Circuit Court of
I County. Flortda.
[ Laurentlno Gonxalei
January 16,23, 39;
February B, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
ISTRUCTIVE SERVICE
I (NO PROPERTY)
1ECIRCUIT COURT OF
[ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
:UIT OF FLORIDA, IN
>FORDADECOUNTY
jlvil Action No. 12 511
ION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
: THE MARRIAGE OF
ItGE PEREZ
RIVERA ALVAREZ
I
3DA RIVERA
UVAREZ PEREZ
) I sham Street, Apt. MB
lanhattan, NY. 10034
ARE HEREBY
riKli that an action for
iitlon of Marriage ha
Wed against you and you
nulred to serve a copy of
frttten defenses. If any. to
IEORGE PEREZ, whoae
lt9l4961S.W 306 Street,
City, Fla. 33033, and
original with the clerk
labove styled court on or
February 12. 1982;
Use a default will be en-
KHinst you for the relief
tried In the complaint or
[notice shall be published
ach week for four con
,e weeks In THE JEW-
3RIDIAN.
4ESS my hand and the
said court at Miami,
on this 13 day of Jan-
82
1ARDP BRINKER
I Clerk. Circuit Court
\de County, Florida
VRINDA BROWN
I As Deputy Clerk
Court Seal)
5E PEREZ
IVY 306 Street
) City. Fla 33033
January 16, 22, 29;
Feb. 6.1968
:iRCUIT COURT OF
Leventh judicial
tUITIN ANOFOR
COUNTY, FLORIDA
[GENERAL
JRISDICTION
DIVISION
[No.81 10169 CA 30
llCE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE
!M BARRETT,
IDONDO ENTER
INC A Florida Cor-
I ESTHER E PAIS;
KKUONDO; TWIN
ANV. INC, a Flor-
Jratlon: V.P. PRO-
INC, a Florida
n. and COMMER-
K & TRUST COM-
IC a Florida Corpo-
nt.s
IMO REDONDO.
PDENCE
KNOWN AD-
Dll
1 al ion
|W 119th St.
Y Florida 33187
k NOTIFIED that
kr Creditor's Bill and
Viable Relief haa
SKalnst you and you
Id to serve a copy of
W defenses, If any, to
ALU S LIEBER-
TJIIRE, Plaintiffs
hose address Is 8900
Avenue, Suite 206.
flda. 33176. on or be-
' 29. 1982. and fUe
J with the clerk of
ther before service
Ts Attorney or lm-
Ithereafter; other-
plt will be entered
for the relief
l>the complaint.
I may hand and seal
" on December 29,
.JP BRINKER
IClrcult Court
lounty, Florida
|K Selfrled
TPuty Clerk
January 1,8;
16.22,1983
CE UNDER
^S NAME LAW
I IS HEREBY
I the undersigned,
'gage In busbies.
Ictltious name of
gWDUCTS at 0961
Miami. Fl. SS166
Bister said name
(* f the Circuit
ICounty, Florida.
IKurland
(d Kurland
ph. Esq.
CU
jrSt.
m
January l, 8;
16,22,1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASENO.il 1440
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
HUBERT SIRENORD
JEAN-JACQUES,
Petitioner Husband,
and
ELIANE JEAN-ACQUE8.
Respondent-Wife.
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. ELIANE JEAN-JAC-
QUES.m E. S3 Street, Brook-
lyn, New York, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Petition For Dis-
solution of Marriage filed
against you, upon HUSBAND'S
attorney, GEORGE NICHO-
LAS, ESQUIRE, 613 N.W. 13th
Avenue, Miami, Florida 88196,
and file original with the Clerk
of the Court on or before Feb-
ruary S, 1982; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by
you.
DATED this 31 day of De-
cember, 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
CLERK
By: C Cope land
Deputy Clerk
13486 Januarys. 16;
22, 29, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 82 25 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
CHERYL CHRISTINA
MARIA HYLTON
Petitioner
and
RAYMOND DELANO Undo
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RAYMOND DELANO
LIN DO
12 Surblton Close
Kingston 10,
Jamaica W.I.
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. 633 N E 167 St..
N.M.B.. Fl SS162 on or before
February 6. 1983. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated: February4. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
by Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
13481 January 8,16;
32. 29. 1982
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.. 1111 Lincoln Rd..
Miami Beach. Fl. 33139 Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Hamilton
Leasing, Inc.
By: Alan Roth, Pres.
Alan Roth
Paul Nuszen
William O'Nell III
Flagship Bank Bldg
Suite 601
1111 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Attorney for
Hamilton Leasing
13487 Januarys, 16;
_______________________28. 39,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Wins-
cam at 9300 So. Dadeland
Blvd.. No. 409 Miami. Fl 33166
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
World Inventory
Scanning Corp.
13473 December 36.1981;
January 1, 8.16, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. i2M2
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JORGE E. DIAZ,
Petitioner Husband.
and
SUZANNA R.DIAZ.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: SUZANNA
R.DIAZ
I Residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
MARIO QUINTERO, JR., AT-
TORNEY FOR Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N.W. 13th
Ave., Miami, Florida 33138,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before February 36, 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16 day of Jan-
uary, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
MARIO QUINTERO, Jr.
101 N.W. 12th Ave.
Miami, Florida 33128
Telephone: 1306) 326-8844
MARIO QUINTERO.
JR., ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner
13619 January 22,29;
February 6, 12, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12 157
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LYNNFAULK3.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of LYNN FAULKS, de-
ceased, FUe Number 82-167. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Third
Floor. Miami, Florida 33130.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an in-
terested person to whom noUce
was maUed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
PubUcaUon of this NoUce has
begun on January 15.1983.
Personal Representative:
LORN A JOHNSON
60 N.W. 79th Street.
Apt. No. 20
Miami. Florida 33160
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
RUFUSC. SUNDIE
Suite No. 623.
Blscayne Building
19W. FlaglerSt.
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: (306)874-1900
13307 January 15, 22.1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 82-7VS
NOTICE OF ACTION
AGAINST
DEFENDANTS,
BENJAMIN
DELGADO,
ADA ROSA
DELGADO,
ANDGERALD
J.HERBERT
REGAL INVESTMENT
A MORTGAGE CO..
A Florida Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
BENJAMIN
DELGADO. etal.
Defendants.
TO: BENJAMIN
DELGADO,
2324 Springfield Ave.,
Chicago, Illinois
ADA ROSA
DELGADO,
2324 Springfield Ave..
Chicago, Illinois
GERALD J.
HERBERT.
3803 Tulane Ave.,
Suite 101.
New Orleans,
Louisiana, their heirs, ad-
ministrators, successors and
assigns.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action to fore-
close a mortgage on the follow
lng real property In Dade
County. Florida:
Lots 34 and 38, Block 3,
SPANISH COURT, as recorded
In Plat Book 13. Page 88 of the
Public Records of Dade
County, Florida
has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any. to It on PETER H.
LEAVY, Of WAYNER A
LEAVY, P.A., Attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address Is 9146
S.W. 87th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida 33176 on or before February
19, 1983. and file the original
with the Clark of the Court
either before service on Plain
tiff's Attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
Complaint or PeUUon.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on January
16. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Dade County
Circuit Court
BY:N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
13618 January 22, 29;
Februarys. 12.1982
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
GOURMET YACHT CHAR-
TERS at 7406 SW 140th Ter-
race. Miami. Florida 33158
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
By: Joseph T. Plunkett
. 13478 January 1,8;
16.22, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 13 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name CAN-
CILLER CIGARS INC. at 1653
N.W. 19 St., Miami. Fl. 33126
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
MANUEL ALVAREZ
(PRESIDENT)
1653 N.W. 19 ST.
MIAMI, FL 33126
ROMAN J.
GUTIERREZ
(SECTREAS).
2343 8 W. 19ST. (TOP)
MIAMI, FL33145
13484 January 8.16;
22.29,1982
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-43
Division 03
IN RE : ESTATE OF
DORAA.EXNER,
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 DORA A
EXNER, deceased. FUe Num-
ber 82-63. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade
County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Fl.
33130 The personal represen-
tatives of the estate are Jerry
Carman and Jeanle Garman.
whose address is 10240 S. W.
48th Street, Miami Florida
33166. The name and address of
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to fUe 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 Is not yet
due. the date when It will
become due shall be stated. If
the claim la contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
maU 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 fUe any
oblections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's wOJ. 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 Administra-
tion: January 33.1983.
Jerry Garman and
Jeanle Garman
As Personal RepresentaUves
of the Estate of
DORAA.EXNER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
WELLISCHand
METZGER, P.A.
161 Almeria Avenue -
Suite 200-E
Coral Gables. Florida 38134
Telephone: (306)446-7954
13617 January 33, 29, 1982
-----------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names
(Unless Pasteur de Laguna
Sweetwater and Pasteur Medi-
cal Clinic at 10789 West Flagler
St., Miami, Fla. 88172 Intends
to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
CUnlcaa Pasteur
de Laguna. Inc.
By: IsmaelHemandes.
President
Smith A Mandler. P. A.
Attorney for Applicant
13483 January 1.8;
15, 22. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name EM-
PIRE HOTEL ASSOCIATES at
760 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
Fl.. SS1S9 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Southern Sunbelt
Development Corp.
Fredda Gordon
Rita G.Kramer
William O'Nell III
Flagship Bank Bldg.
Suite 601
1111 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. FL 88139
Attorney for Empire
Hotel Associates
13620 January 22, 29;
February 5.12,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
BEBELINDOS at 2608 N.W
21st Terrace, Miami, Florida
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
ALJEME
CORPORATION
HARVEY D.
FRIEDMAN
Attorney for ALJEME
CORPORATION
420 Lincoln Road -
Suite 379
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (306)531-0391
13621 January 22. 29;
February 6. 12, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 82-45
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of
JOSEPH D. PARKER,
husband,
and
BRENDA PARKER,
wife.
TO: BRENDA
PARKER YOU ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED that an
action for DlssoiuUon of Mar-
riage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any, to It on ARTHUR H.
UPSON, attorney for Petition
er, whose address Is 1515 N W.
167th Street Suite 216 Miami.
Florida 33169, and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 5, 1982; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint orpeUtlon.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 4 day of Jan-
uary, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
ARTHUR H.LIPSON
Suite 216
1615 N.W. 187th St.
Miami, Fl 33169
Telephone: 621 3030
Attorney for PeUUoner
13490 Januarys. 15;
22. 29, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-100
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CARL SEYMOUR
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of CARL SEYMOUR. DE-
CEASED, FUe Number 82-100,
is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
Uve's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHSOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) ail
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
vaUdlty of the will, the quallfl
cation of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVERBARRED.
PubUcaUon of this NoUce has
begun on January 15.1982.
Personal RepresentaUve:
HAROLD SEYMOUR
1871 N.W. 51st Street
Miami. FL38143
Attorney tor Personal
RepresentaUve:
CASSEL A CAS8EL, P.A.
By: ERIC J.KAPLAN
100 North Blscayne Blvd.,
Suite lull
Miami. FL 33132-2373
Telephone: 306-371-1400
13503 January 15. 22. 1982
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81-101 s7
Dlvision 03
IN RE. ESTATE OF
RAYMOND PARSONS.
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 RAYMOND
PARSONS. deceased. File
Number 81-10187. Is pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of the estate Is
SANFORD BERNARD PAR
SONS. WHOSE ADDRESS IS
4200 Park Avenue, Bridge-
port, Connecticut 06604 The
name and address of the
personal representatives
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must
Indicate the basis for tin- claim,
the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet
due, the date when It will
become due shall be stated. If
tin- claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
representative
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
NoUce 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 Admlnistra-
Uon: January 23,1982.
Sanford Bernard Parsons
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
RAYMOND PARSONS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
WELLISCH & METZGER.
PA
161 Almeria Avenue.
Suite 200E
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Telephone: (3061445-7954
13623 January 22, 29;
February 6. 12. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 81-17*41 F.C.
IN RE: The Marriage of
JUDITH LOUISE GARIN.
Wlfe-PetlUoner
and
ADALBERTO FABIAN
f.ARIN.
Husband- Respondent
TO-ADALBERTO
FABIAN GARIN
(RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, If any. to It on MARK B.
SLAVIN, Esq.. attorney for
PeUUoner, whose address Is
1550 N.E. Miami Gardens
Drive, No. 303, North Miami
Beach, Florida 83179. and fUe
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore FEBRUARY 19, 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or peUtlon.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 13 day of JAN-
UARY. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K. Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARK B. SLAVIN, Esq.
1560N.E. Miami
Gardens Dr., No. 803
North Miami Beach.
Florida 38179
Attorney for PeUUoner
Telephone: (305)944-1383
13506 January 15, 33,39;
February 5.1982


vuary
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: MO
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ONEXA MORF.IJ.
Petitioner.
and
HECTOR ANTONIO
MORELL.
Respondent
TO:
HECTOR ANTONIO
MORELL
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you. and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or pleading to the Peti-
tion to the WlfeTs attorney.
MILTON C. GOODMAN, ES-
QUIRE, Suite 520 Biscay ne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida SS1S0.
and file the original Answer or
?leading In the office of the
lerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 18th day of Feb-
ruary, 1982. If you fall to do so,
Default Judgment will be taken
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at I
Miami. Dade County, Florida
this 14th day of January. 1982.
Richard P. Brtaker
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: A. D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
13818 January 22, 29;
February 6,12.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name O.G
Repair at 20310 SW 104 CT.
Miami. FL S3189 Intends to reg
lster said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Orlando Garcia. Owner
13514 January 22.29;
February B, 12,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
MF.YER M. COHEN-INSUR
ANCE at number 990 SW
FIRST ST. In the City of
MIAMI. Florida. S31S0 Intends
to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Dated at MIAMI. FL., Flor-
ida, this 5th day of JANUARY,
1982
MEYER M.COHEN
13615 January 22. 29;
February 5,12. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. II 19503
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOSUE GEORGE.
Petitioner Husband
and
NELLIE GEORGE.
Respondent Wife
TO: Nellie George
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner
Attorney. JOHN J. GALLA-
GHER, whose address Is 1464
N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida 33126. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 19
day of February. 1982. or a De-
fault will be entered against
you.
DATED this 14 day of Janu-
ary. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Cle rk of the Circuit Court
By K. SEIFRIED
its Deputy Cle rk
13611 January 22, 29;
February 5.12.1988,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-174
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ADELE BRECHER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of ADELE
BRECHER. deceased. File
Number 82-274. U pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate Dlvrt
aton. the address of which Is 73
West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130. The co-personal
representatives of the estate
are Sara B. Fischer whose ad-
dress Is 4 Allenby Lane. Scotch
Plains, New Jersey 07078. and
Joanne B. Rosenbert 2507 Salt
Air Circle, Corona del Mar,
California 92825. The name and
address of the co-personal re-
presentative'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
UCATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at
torney. and the amount
claimed if the claim Is not yet
due. the date when It will
become due shall be stated If
the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In 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 Admlnlstra
tion: January 22.1982.
SARA B.FISCHER
and
JOANNE B ROSENBERG.
M.D.
As Co-Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
ADELEBRECHER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
H. LAWRENCE ASHER
16211 N.E. 12th Avenue
North Miami Beach, Florida
33162
Telephone: (3051949-3567
13512 January 22. 29, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF*
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CsseNo 8>MFC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
BRENDA FRANCIS
Petitioner
and
ANTHONY FRANCIS
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO ANTHONY FRANCIS
RosMonre Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action (or dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, tf any. on
MARVIN GREBER. Attorney
lor Petitioner, US N E 187 St
N.M.B.. ri Mi82 on or before
February 28, 1983. and flto the
original with the clerk of thai
court; otherwise a default will
be enured against you
Dated: January M, 1SSX
RICHARD P BRINKER
CJerfc
BjrLC
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY4
GIVEN that the undersigned.,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name ES-
SIE'S PLACE at 1539 NW 119
St. North, Miami. Fla. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Estelle Feuer. Owner
Miriam Becherman
Attorney for Applicant
1515 NW 7 St.. Suite 220
Miami. Florida 33136
U633 January 22,29;
February 5.12,1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 10547 ,
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DOROTHY GOLDWEBER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of DOROTHY GOLD-
WEBER. deceased. File Num-
ber 81-10547, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which la 78 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represent*
five's attorney are set forth be-
low.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FTR8T PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIM* AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January 3*. 1982
Personal Representative:
ROSE GOLDWEBER
201 182nd Drive (Apt.4061
North Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Personal
Repreeentauve
BBYMOUR LAUNER, ESQ.
6401 NW SecondA<
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Bosch Simon Company at 462
NE 31 Street. Miami. Fl 33137
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Anthony Bosch.
Francisco Simon.
Nelson Martlnex.
Silvia Garcla-Cepero
Owners
13498 January IB. 22.29;
__________February 5,1982
NOTlf
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THEELEVENTHJUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASENO.B1-1M71CA
NOTICE OF ACTION
AVENTURA COUNTRY CLUB
OF FLORIDA, a general part
nershlp. d-b-a TURNBERRY
ISLE YACHT AND RACQUET
CLUB,
Plaintiff.
PAULHAGGERTY,
Defendant.
TO: PAULHAGGERTY
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
Last known addresses:
5675 Lagorce Drive
Miami Beach, FL 33140
P. O. Box 402096
Miami Beach, FL 33140
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
damages has been filed against
you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses. If any, to It on Bruce
Lamchlck. Esq LAMCHICK.
GLUCKSMAN A JOHNSTON.
10661 North Kendall Drive.
Suite 217. Miami. Florida 33176.
on or before FEBRUARY 12,
1982, and file the original with
the Clerk of the Court either be-
fore service on Plaintiff's
Attorneys or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on JANUARY 7.
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
ByK.Selfrled
as Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
LAMCHICK. GLUCKSMAN
4 JOHNSTON
Bruce Lamchlck
Attorneys for Plaintiff
10651 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami. FL 33176
Telephone: 1305)596-6333
13300 January 16.22. 29,
February 5, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 824S4
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SILABON MICHEL,
Petitioner
and
IMMACULA FLEURISMA
MICHEL.
Respondent.
TO: IMMACULA
FLEURISMA
MICHEL
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on ALAN
SCHNEIDER. P.A., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
2720 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33136, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above sty led Court on or be-
fore February 19. 1983; other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive week In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court, at Miami,
Florida on January 13.1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
. As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Flo ride
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALAN SCHNEIDER, P.A.
Attorney for Petitioner
2730 W Flagler Street
,.JCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THEELEVENTHJUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.87 145
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of: ,
SOBEIDA GONZALEZ,
SOBEIDA RODRIGUEZ
Petitioner,
and
JOSE MARIA GONZALEZ
Respondent
TO: JOSE MARIA
GONZALEZ
Urban lxaclon
San Marino No. 116
SabanUla.
Montes de Oca
SAN JOSE.
COSTA RICA ICA)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It. on CAR-
LOS M MENDEZ, Esq
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 2988 W 4th Avenue,
H1ALEAH Florida. 33012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
February 12. 1982. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami,
Florida, on this 6 day of Jan-
uary. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: L.C. Bedaase
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M. MENDEZ. Esq
2985 W 4th Avenue
Hlaleah. Florida 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
13496 January 15, 22, 29;
February 5. 1982
T"~ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP \
THEELEVENTHJUDICIAL \
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DAD! COUNTY, FLORIDA ,
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No.ii i nn fc
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JACQUELINE
DERUYTTBR WALTENS.
Petitioner,
WILLY WALTENS.
Respondent-Husband.
TO WILLY WALTENS
I RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN)
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's at-
torney. GEORGE T RAMANI,
ESQ, Suite 711. Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 38130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 29 day of January. 1982 If
you fall to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 29 day of December. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
BY: M. J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
13482 January 1.8;
18. 33,1983
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 10488
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
ELSIE G LAWRENCE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ELSIE G LAWRENCE,
deceased. File Number 81-
10488. Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is 73 West Flag
ler St.. Miami. Florida 33130
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (1) all
claims against the estate and
l2i any objection by an Inter
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January 15. 1982
Personal Representative.
CICELY L ZEPPA
6646 S W 133 Drive
Miami, Florida 33156
MERSHON. SAWYER.
JOHNSTON, DUNWODY A
COLE, a partnership
including professional
associations
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
By:
FRANK T. ADAMS. Esq
1800 Southeast First
National Bank Bldg.
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: (306)368-6100
13604 January 15. 23,1982
----------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious nams CAR-
IBBEAN AUTO WAREHOUSE
at 2100 N. W. isth Avenue,
Miami Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
STAHL AUTOMOTIVE
ACCESSORIES, INC.
A Florida corporation
MaxR Sliver
Silver A Silver
Attorney for Applicant
18002 January 16. 23, St; i
February 6,1982 I
(SOB)
January 18, 23,28,
February 8,1883
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Joe A
Joe at 1870 West SMn PL, HI A
IXAH. FL 38012 Intends to
register amid name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida-
Giuseppe CeJabrese.
JaasjaryU.SS.IS;
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action
No 11 lfSH FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ZUZELD. JUNCO. a k a
Zt'/.ELD OTANO
Petitioner,
and
FRANCISCO J JUNCO
Respondent
TO FRANCISCO J
JUNCO
5657 North Spanldlng.
Apt IE
CHICAGO. ILL. 60669
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been files and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it. on CAR-
LOS M MENDEZ. Esq Attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose
address is 2986 W 4th Avenue.
HIALEAH Florida. 33012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
January 29. 1982, otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 28 day of De-
cember. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M MENDEZ. Esq
2985 W 4th Ave.
HI A LEAH. Florida 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
13480 January 1.8;
_______________________15, 22, 1982
'N THE CIRCUITCOUSt.
THE ELEVENTHS
CIRCUIT IN AN0?S
DADE COUNTY, FLOtfJ
cABt!ra$1
CASE NO. B4NS
INRE:TheMsrns
LEON COHEN ^
Petitioner.
and
NOMI COHEN.
Respondent.
NOnCEOFACTtffli
TO: NOMI COHEN
Respondent
VlaCasare
Correnti, 40,
Mllano, ITALY
YOU ARE HEREBY *
FIED that a Puma, b,'J
lutlon of Marrlare kah,
filed against you. andiJL
are required to aery, t J]
your Response of OsuS!
the Petition upon theX'
er's attorney, NORllui
SCHWARZ, at 407]\
Road. Suite 4A, MlinuS
Florida. S31SB. U S.A w,
the original ReaporjeorPi
lng in the office of Una
the Circuit Court, on*ta
the 26th day of February L
1982. If you fall to do nij
fault Judgment will t* \
against you for the
demanded In the Petition
Dated at Miami
County, Florida. Uuiuj
January, A D lffl
RICHARD PBREsml
Clerk ol the ClroitQ
BY: Willie Bradirai
Deputy Clert
13525 JanuarjL,
February I. IJ
IN THt CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-87
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
GERTRUDE TUCHNER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of GERTRUDE TUCH-
NER. deceased. File Number
82-87. Is pending In the Circuit
Court for DADE County, Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is 73 West Flag-
ler Street. Miami. Florida
33180. The names and ad-
dressee of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep
resenUUve's attorney are est
forth be low
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (1) ail
claims against the estate and
(>) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun en January 15, 1983
Personal Representative:
HYMAN P. OALBUT.
ESQUIRE
see Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 88188
Attorney for Personal
RefjcesanlaUss:
RICHARD J. MENEN, Esq.
GALBUT, GALBUT A
MENIN, PA,
BBS Washington A i
IN THE CIRCUIT COuirl
INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLOIIII
PROBATE DIVISIOi
FILEN0.IUIR
DIVISION!]
RE.ESTATE OF
MAX KRF.IDER
De ceased
NOTICE or
ADMIVSTRATKH
The ad ministration of *,
tate ol MAX KREIDEH.1
ceased. File Number Si-ail
pending In th Circuit Cora
DADE County Few
Probate Division, the i*^
of which li 7S West L.-
St reel. Miami. FlonexL
names anil addreuei ll
Personal Kepretentatmj
the Personal Kepi usual
Attorney are set forthbeasl
All interested penonitnl
quired to (lie with His CM
WITHIN THREE MOSTM
THE FIRST PUBLICiTE
OF THIS NOTICE 1 I
claims agalnit the HSl
(2) Any objection b) an L
ested person to whom art
was mailed that chaUespsS
validity of uieWUl.ttofl
cations of the Penonal!
sen tall ve venue, or ja
tion of the Court
ALL CLAIMS AND
TIONS NOT SO rTLED I,
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of thl *
begun on January 15 IK i
Personal RepreserliW
RICHARD KNAPP |
290 N W lMrd Stm:
Miami. Florida3318
Attorney for Personal
Representative |
MYRON gANDUR.P-1
201 Harrison Street
Hollywood. FlorldaOT
Telephone <>*.
13606 JanuarvjSJU
NOTICE OF ACT'Nj
CONSTRUCTIVE """
(NO PROPER.'1'
IN THE CIRCUITrCJf
THE ELEVENTHS" -
AND FOR 0*0 "^
Civil AC"*,
SoolE^f^l
Petitioner
JJ^rY FANNING!
Respondent
TO' MeryFannlnff
filed again* t**2M
written defense'" g
LAWRENCE -
wso attorney Wf.
Blvd Suite Sl. **^
the clerk J" n5j
court on or **"'&
1982. oliwrJJJga
plsJntorpetl"* w1
once 9AOr,fj|
.^..itlve IN**?-
lS.SB.lStS.
lOwnl. rior* gl|
18810 "=*


? ? Question Box ? ?
By RABBI
SAMUEL J. FOX
(JTA Feature)
jestion: Why does Jewish
Edition forbid Jews to work on
i Sabbath?
nswer: This restriction is
ptained in the Ten Command-
lints [Exodus 20:H and
uteronomy 5:12). The Ten
Jimandments are listed twice
the Bible. In one place the mo-
,! for observing the Sabbath is
[ted as being based upon the
that the Almighty Himself,
fen he created the world, made
| world's materials in six days
rested" on the Sabbath.
i. who is supposed to be the
ge of the Almighty is thus
iiired by Jewish tradition to
|st from working on the Sab
_v For one thing man demon
[tes his belief in the Al
hiv B role in the creation o
world. For another thing
hesitates to use the
jerials of creativity in the
Ed to recognize that these
Y>e
s*

e0e-
UAO<*e'
o t I i
lount Nebo
Cemetery
&05 Northwpst 3rd Street
261 7612
fa
,s*
TjM*
w
4.0b*N
materials are his to use only by
license given him by the Al-
mighty who forbade him to per-
form creative tasks on the Sab-
bath. The other set of the Ten
commandments seems to connect
the prohibition against working
on the Sabbath with the historic
episode of the exodus from
Egypt. The motive is one of free-
dom. The work world casts
obligations upon human beings.
Man must therefore free himself
from the various pressures of the
week days and enjoy the world in
a free spirit. A third motive
mentioned in Rabbinic literature
is social. The Sabbath, because
work is forbidden on that day,
promotes equality between the
employe and the employer. It
also affords the freed worker the
opportunity to spend time with
his family and his friends. This is
why the Bible forbids work for
anyone in the household. Often
the pressures of the work day
keeps people apart from each
other. On the Sabbath they can
come together. A fourth motive is
eschatological. One looks forward
to the Messianic age which would
relieve humanity of pressures.
One wonders, sometimes, if such
an age is ever possible. By
refraining from work on the Sab-
bath, mankind is treated to a
sample of what such a life would
be like. From this sample it
would appear that such a world is
really possible if only all people
would really strive for it.
BRAVERMAN. Herbert. 80. Miami
Beach. January 15. HublnZllbert
CHAFKIN. Harry. North Miami Beach.
FISHER. Rose E January 18. River
side
FRISCHMAN. Nancy Adler, 06. Jan-
uary 16. Rubln-Zllbert.
GROSSMAN. Sidney E Hallandale
Rubin Zllbert.
KAMINSKY. Ooldle (Kamen). Miami
Beach. Rubln-Zllbert.
LEPSELTER. Leon Martin. January
15. Riverside. Mt Nebo
NOVACK. Leon. North Miami Beach.
FOMERANCE. Rose. Hallandale
RUBIN. Lee. Miami, January 16
Rubln-Zllbert. Mt Nebo
LEVEN. Albert. 92. January 17, River-
side. Mt Slnal
BALSAM. Herman, 84. Hollywood, Jan-
uary 18, Riverside. Star of David.
HENSHEL. Jesse. 78. Bay Harbor Is-
land. Riverside.
MOSKOWITZ. Ida, 75. North Miami
Beach, January 17. Menorah Chapels.
SHOENFELD. Alan J.. 62. Tamarac.
January 17. Menorah Chapels
HYMSON. Jennie. 83. Miami, River-
side
..
iCrmnr
(Tluiprls

- M v
277 8300
foncooni .
AND AHHA-.
FRO*.- l,

-'
3746626 463 0501 655 2603

When death occurs
in Miami Beach and
Greater Miami call
Blank Bros., Inc.
We handle arrangements for
local burial or direct ship-
ment of remains by airplane
for funerals in Pittsburgh,
New York, and throughout
the United States. Burial
in Israel within 24 hours.
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Funeral Home
Forbes and Craft Avenues
Pittsburgh, PA 15213
(- 412 682-4000
fc% Alan M. Blank
President and Supervisor
Three Generations of
Distinctive Service
LEVY
France* of Coral Gables passed away
January 13. Mrs. Levy hadbeen a resi-
dent here for the past 83 years coming
from Brooklyn, NY. She was a founder
of the Coral Gables Jewish Center
which later became Temple Judea and
had been acUve In the sisterhood and
also taught at Beth David Nursery
School. She Is survived by her son, Ar-
nold, (Trudy l Levy. Miami; two daugh-
ters, Barbara (Garvln l Kleber. Atlanta
and Sharon (Jacki Weltiman. Miami
sisters, Dorothy Rosenfeld, Brooklyn.
N.Y.. and Lillian Lleberiuan. Atlanta,
and five grandchildren Services were
held January u at Gordon Funeral
Home with Interment In Star of David
Memorial Park
RUBIN
Mrs. Lee of Miami. She was a resident
here since 1962. formerly of Newark.
N.J. She Is survived by her husband!
Nathan, and children. Stanley Zwlllman
of Pittsburgh. Pa., and Rene Wohlman
of New York. Mrs. Rubin was a volun-
teer at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital for
over 20 years and set up and ran the
Cedars Gift Shop. In 1981 she was
selected Volunteer of the Year of Cedars
of Lebanon Auxiliary. Services were
held January 16 at Rubln-Zllbert with
Interment at Mt. Nebo.
TAUB. Ethel. 69. Century Vlllafe. Jan-
uarys, Riverside.
ALBERT. Sophie. 86. Miami, January
10, Rubln-Zllbert
MAGER. Jacob. 76. PlantaUon. Jan-
uary 10, LevlttWelnsteln
SANDS. Lillian. 77. Miami Beach. Jan-
uary 11, Rubln-Zllbert.
SEYMOUR. Mitchell.
SKLAR. Martin F., 49. PlantaUon. Jan-
uary 10. Riverside, Mt Nebo.
STOKLER. Alfred
ASHKENAS, Anna. 90. Miami Beach.
January 11. Rubln-Zllbert
COHEN. Bess, North Miami Beach.
January 11. Riverside.
COHEN. Joseph A., 87. Miami Beach,
January 10.
FISHER. Mollle. Surfslde. January 11.
Riverside
GISSEN. Samuel. Deerfleld Beach.
GCTMORE, Louis. Miami Beach,
January 11. Rubln-Zllbert.
WILKENFELD. Minnie. Surfslde. Jan
uary 11.
BARON. Samuel. 68, Sunrise
GASNER, Henry D, 87. Miami Beach.
GROSSMAN. Margaret. 87. Miami
Beach. January 12. Levttt-Welnsteln.
HODES. Helen A.. 71, Key Blscayne.
January 13, Riverside
MAUSER. Arnold, Miami Beach. Jan-
uary 13, Riverside.
BORENSTEIN. Simon. Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zllbert
HOLTZMAN, Sarah. 84. Miami, Gor-
don
JANOWITZ. Ethel. 84. Davle. January
13. Mt. Nebo. Riverside
SINGER, Esther. Miami Beach. Jan-
uary 14. Rubln-Zllbert.
SMUTS. Aron. Miami Beach, Rublr.-ZU-
bert.
LEWIN. Saul. Hallandale.
PERELSTEIN. Ethel, Miami Beach
SCHATZ. Joseph, Lake Worth.
WAINGER. Dr Max Joseph, 78.
Pompano Beach, January 18.
Riverside.
BORENSTEIN, Simon, 66, Surfslde,
January 14. Rubln-Zllbert.
CORNFELD, Steven Dale, 29. Miami
Beach. January 14. Rubln-Zllbert.
KAREL, Gertrude. 74. Miami Beach.
January 14. Rubin Zllbert
MACKLER. Dr. Harry A.. Bay Harbor
Island. January 14. Riverside
STEIN. Bella Horowitz. 86. Miami
Beach. January 13. Riverside.
WECHSLER, Ira A 86. Miami Beach.
January 15. Riverside
ml'Ml'WI......
; ',c
^hat^h man; t.
HARTMAN MIUER
ORKMrU hg!
in
Sons
Of CHICAGO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
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have joined in
association with
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2305 West Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach 427-4700
Biscayne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dade. 945-3939
In Palm Beach, 833-0887
Friday, January 22, 1982 The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Rose Gould, Miami Beach Realtor
Rose Gould, a 30 year resident
of Miami Beach, died on January
16. She was noted in the com-
munity for her many phi-
lanthropies. Mrs. Gould was a
benefactor of Mt. Sinai Medical
Center, the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and the Nathan
Manilow Educational Founds
tion. She was associated with Mr.
Nathan Manilow in real estate
development, both in Chicago
ILATT
Samuel. 86, ol Miami Beach, passed
away January 14. In the Miami area
since 1956. formerly of Patterson. N.J.
Mr. Blatt was a member of The Greater
Miami Benevolent Society, NaUonal
Council of Senior Citizens No 1 and the
Jewish Cultural Center He Is survived
by his daughter, Frances Herstlk: three
grandchildren; sister. Anna, and broth-
er, Richard Blat. of Los Angeles. Ca
Services were held January 17 at Rubln-
Zllbert with Interment In Star of David
FICK
Arthur L.. died January 14 A 26 year
resident of Miami. Mr. Flck was a
former boat manufacturer and U.S rec-
ognized billiard player. He Is survived
by his wife. Shirley: son, Robert
Laurence: one grandchild; and sister,
Laura Goldstein Services were held
January 17 at Levitt-Welnsteln
LEVY
Ben. 84. of North Miami Beach passed
away January 14 He Is survived by his
wife. Hannah; son. Melvyn Levy of
Arizona: daughters. Edith Wolf of
Chicago and Lorraine Schnltzer of
Arizona: nine grandchildren, four
great-grandchildren; and sister. Rose
Glass of Chicago. Member of Decalogue
Lodge No 180 A.F s, A.M., American
Legion and The Lions Club of Chicago.
Services In Phoenix. Ariz. Arrange-
ments by Levitt-Welnsteln.
ORLINSKY
David. 92. of Surfslde. passed away Jan-
uary 13. A resident of Florida since 1946
formerly of Michigan. He Is survived by
his wife, Molly; daughters. EvaZalland
Dorothy Berry, both of Miami Beach;
son. Sum Orlln of Miami Beach; four
grandchildren, and 12 great-grandchil-
dren. Funeral services, January 17 at
Riverside with interment at Mt Nebo.
IU. and in the < r-eater Miami area.
These developments included the
Four Ambassadors and the Bell
Plaza locally, and the Park
Forest Community in Chicago.
She is survived by her brothers.
Irving and Ben Gould, and sister.
Ida Karn. Services were held
January 20 at Riverside Chapel
with interment at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
AARONSON
Archibald H.. North Miami Beach,
passed away January 17. Formerly of
Philadelphia, he had been a resident for
the past 14 years. He Is survived by nls
wife. Sarah, son. Lawrence of Ogen.
Utah; daughter, Frances Lurla of l-aa
Vegas; and four grandchildren. Ser-
vices were held January 20 at Riverside
Chapel with interment In Star of David
Cemetery
WEINTRAUB
Saralee, 46. of Coconut Grove, died
January 18, as a result of an accident In
addlUon to her husband. Albert L.
Welntraub. who Is city attorney of
Miami Springs, she Is survived by son.
James, daughters. Susan and Claire;
two sisters. Leila Marcus and Eisa
Greenberg Mrs. Welntraub. a graduate
of Miami Beach High School and tne
t'nlverslty of Miami, was co-founier
and executive director of Encounters in
Excellence, which organized cultural
programs for high school students She
was also a former Museum of Science
and Philharmonic Society volunteer
and board member of public radio
station WLRN Services were held on
January 19 at Temple Israel's
Gumenlck Chapel
BARKEN. Rose. 81, Miami Beacn.
January 13 Riverside.
COHEN, Daniel. 82. Bronx. N.Y.,
January 18. Gordon
GRUNWALD. Morris. Miami Beach
- KALINSKY Samuel Aaron. 78. North
Miami Beach. January 17. Rubln-Zll-
bert.
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140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
w
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Locol and Out of Slat* Arrangements
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Here and in New York,
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MORE
ON
on National Brands!
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Prices effective Thure.. Jan. 21 thru Wed.. Jen. 27
from Ft. Pierce to Key West.
Our plain packaged, no frills products with the same
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Taste and enjoy!
regular or unsaitecl
Zesta Saltines
J S C'i. i e Deet foone'ess i.rui
Shoulder Roast
generic
Bath Tissue
*
elsewhere price 93c
bon.
shldr steak
S2 28 lb
e'sewftere
S2 59
ulder Koasi ^ ^^
188 H 469
ib i7HQ3 ________...__m i
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elsi-where pnce $2 39
pack SA^^Aw BjSr
pkg ^gjBa"^ aSS*^
comparable national brand $1 35
assorted flavors
--49
half *
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Pmlry Pnda Id-en can halvaa or KM paaoha. or 17 o can
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Bath Tissues.4 X M^.a
LaSueurPoas2 1.001 14
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i MW or CJ Panify Pnda CKuo. Licjni
Tuna........*^* .79 .95
lt*ri tio* aamal or eraam ity
Com.......2-ir .881.10
Mr Beg Wa+arts or lortad
Towels 3 S 1.491.79
bo -Wf 79
Fyn* Osep Ton*
Napkins.....'ST .09 89
agukK oi natural Traa Top
Apple Juice .. 'V 1.29169
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Wat haavy duty laundry
Detergent.... w 1.791.97
La Cana BataaaM nawora
Cooking Wine "' 1.19153
Liquid Soap .. "&T .99145
Sara Lae hors*
Pound Cake .. pV 1391 79
Pantrv PnO> 'to/an Ftotarla concantsta
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Bajajajaw ''o*en D*nner* v**ta or 4*-* por irons
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McOaan ermkkf cut hoir
French Fries .. J1.19
Pantry PnOa Bromm n Sarva
DinnerRois .2 3?, 1.001.18
.twen partyfiakt o ciovertsafi
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79 **w
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generic
Bleach
elsewhere price 69c
comparable national brand $1 69
comparable national brand $1 05
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2.583 49
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As Opening
Dinner
Approaches,
Calls Made
for Greatly Increased
Campaign Giving
iep. Tom Lantoa
When Philip T. Warren, Chairman of
the 1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund Campaign
steps to the podium at the Campaign
Opening Dinner, January 25, 1982 at
the Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel, he
will deliver the following message: the
Greater Miami Jewish community
must increase its giving to the 1982
CJA-IEF in the face of an unexpec-
tedly high level of need both in Israel
and at home.
Keynote speaker at the Campaign
Opening Dinner will be Rep. Tom Lan-
tos (D-Cal.), the first Holocaust sur-
vivor to serve in Congress, and the
leader of the fight against the AWACS
sale to Saudi Arabia in the U.S. House
of Representatives. A minimum gift of
$1,000 to the 1982 CJA-IEF Campaign
is required to attend the event.
Continued on Page 3
\
Supplement to the Jewish Floridian. Section C. January 22. 1982.


president
Harry A. (Hao) Lew
Executive vice President
Myron J. Brodle
chairman, Public Relations committee
Ell Timoner
Contents
CAMPAIGN
PAGE1
Community gears up for Campaign Opening Dinner set for Jan. 25 at
the Fontainebleau-Hilton with Rep. Tom Lantos (D-Cal.) as keynote
speaker.
ISRAELI DIARY PAGE 5
Stanley Rosenblatt, a Miami trial attorney will host Israeli Diary on
WPBT Channel 2. The first program, a half hour interview with Yit-
zhak Rabin, will air Saturday. Jan. 23 at 6:30 P.M.
This material was prepared for
The Jewish Floridian supplement
January 22,1982 by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
JFCS PREVENTION
SERVICES
PAGE 7
The Jewish Family and Children's Service Prevention Services
Program is reaching out through community education and early in-
tervention to help prevent personal crises before they happen.
WHITE HOUSE
CONFERENCE
PAGE 10
Goldie Goldstein, chairman of Federation s Planning and Budgeting
Committee played a key role in the Florida delegation to the White
House Conference on Aging held in Washington D.C. last month. Head
about her perceptions of the controversial event.
INTER-AGENCY COUNCIL
ON CULTS PAGE 14
A broad spectrum of Jewish organizations have come together under
Federation auspices to study ways to combat the growing influence of
cults among young Jews.


r"
ampaign Opening Dinner
Continued from page 1
[in a recent interview, Warren stated, "This
r, we are confronted with a situation approach-
a genuine emergency. Israel finds itself in an
trrmi'ly dangerous security situation in a
idle East that is closer to war than at any time
ce 1973. The costs of social programs, so vital
[a large percentage of Israel's people, continue
skyrocket out of control due to triple digit infla-
in Israel. At home, stringent Federal budget
are beginning to impact on elderly, young,
troubled Jews. Unless we step up our level of
sport for the programs that sustain these peo-
there will be genuine suffering among large
ibers of Greater Miami Jews."
,'arrcn noted that the 1982 Campaign currently
ids at $8,100,000, $1,000,000 ahead on pace
the 1981 Campaign at this time a year ago,
21 per cent over what the same contributors
Jged last year. He pointed out, however, that
level of need has increased enormously over
[already difficult situation that confronted us
year. What is needed now is for the com-
lit > to realize that we absolutely cannot afford
lpaign-as-usual attitude this year. Failure on
[part to respond to the crisis affecting Israel
world Jewry could have devastating conse-
Bces."
successful Campaign Opening Dinner is ab-
i'ly vital, if the community is to achieve the
ased level of campaign giving required, ac-
ting to Edmund M. Abramson, 1982 Cam-
Opening Dinner Chairman. Abramson
I, "We are making every effort to ensure a
ium turnout for this major event, realizing
enormous responsibility to help improve the
Sty of life for many thousands of Jews around
vorld." He said that latest estimates are that
lany as 1500 persons will attend the gala
I, bringing together the broadest spectrum of
Jreater Miami Jewish community. He added,
| are encouraging every member of the com-
ty with a commitment to the success of the
saign to attend this event."
I addition to Abramson, Campaign Opening
er leadership includes Marcy Lefton as chair-
f Dinner Arrangements; Jon Kislak as Din-
rograro Chairman, and Mikki Futernick as
aan of Dinner Attendance and Table Cap-
Lantos has become one of the most forth-
land effective fighters for Israel and world
1 now serving in the United States Congress.
lear ago, as he began his first term in Con-
[ he was little known outside of bis California
essional district. During 1981, he fed the
pful fight in the House of Representatives
It the AW ACS, and sponsored a successful
tipping Syria of $130,000,000 in American
pause of its air attacks on the Christians in
on. Rep. Lantos is currently a member of
ommittees in the House of Representa-
|Foreign Affairs, Government Operations,
^ng He plays an important role on the key
and Middle East sub-committee of the
[Foreign Affairs Committee.
[F President Harry A. (Hap) Levy said,
* extremely honored to have Rep. Lantos
keynote speaker at our Campaign Opening
.' ^e has shown extraordinary leadership
|his first term in Congress, and has proven
1 as a firmly committed fighter in defense of
Jnd world Jewry. We know that we can
fn Rep. Lantos as a close and important
K olt forward to hearing his message as
^front the difficult issues on the Jewish
por 1982."
faign Chairman Warren stressed that the
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
a network of social service, educational,
>n, health, and life-sustaining service pro-
K the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
H 50 agencies in Greater Miami, in the
VUtea and throughout the world. He add-
lue to severe Federal budget cuts passed
fess this year, Federation agencies stand
jearly $1,500,000 in government funding.
" could affect services in mental health
programs, care for the elderly, transportation,
school lunches, refugee services, employment
training, vocational rehabilitation, and home
health care.
Meanwhile, budget cuts by the Israeli govern-
ment have been necessitated by the worsening
economy and the ominous security situation, forc-
ing reductions in social service programs the CJA-
IEF helps support in Israel. Warren stated, "I be-
lieve that we, as a community, have an absolute
moral commitment to do everything we can to
help alleviate as much as possible the pain that
will ensue from these cuts to agencies in Israel and
here in Miami. By giving to the CJA-IEF, we are
sending a message of hope and solidarity to our
fellow Jews around the world, and providing con-
crete support to help bring our people unscathed
through this perilous period. Making that sort of
impact for our fellow Jews in need is both a tre-
mendous privilege and a source of pride. I am ap-
pealing to everyone in the community who has not
yet reserved a place at the Campaign Opening
Dinner to do so at once, and help us to make this
the best Campaign kickoff ever."
For reservations at the Campaign Opening Din-
ner, please call the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion at 576*4000.
How To Decide the Optimum Level for
Your 1982 CJA-IEF Campaign Gift
STEPl
Check amount of your last gift to the CJA-IEF campaign ... or the
amount you should be giving if you have never contributed.
ISRAEL
AMOUNT OF GIFT
$ 180 A half-year's tutoring for a disadvantaged student.
$ 540 Two month's support for an underprivileged child at a youth
Aliyah residence.
$ 1,080 Leg braces for three orthopedically handicapped children.
$ 5,400 Care for an elderly immigrant in an old age home for a full year.
$ 7,200 A year's institutional care for a retarded adult.
$10,800 Ten university scholarships for social work training.
$18,000 Cost of construction of a new apartment for an immigrant fam-
ily of four.
STEP 2
Check this list to see the life-sustaining services your generosity makes
possible.
GREATER MIAMI
AMOUNT OF GIFT
$ 180 Initial counseling sessions for six troubled couples.
$ 720 One academic year of training for a Jewish day school teacher.
$ 1,080 One summer of day camp for two disadvantaged children.
$ 3,600 One year of daily hot kosher meals for five senior citizens living
on fixed incomes.
$ 5,400 One year of Jewish education for twenty-five learning disabled
children.
$ 7,200 Financial assistance for three students in the High School in
Israel program.
$10,800 Restoring a youngster to Judaism after rescue from cults.
$18,000 Tuition for a child to cover education costs in Jewish junior
and senior high schools.
STEP 3
Increase your gift to meet this year's increased needs and opportun-
ities.
AROUND THE WORLD
AMOUNT OF GIFT
$ 180 A year's food for an ORT student in Bombay.
$ 720 A yearly distribution of new clothing for ten elderly couples in
Rumania. _
$ 1,080 A year's care for an elderly couple in an old age home in Casa-
$ 1,800 Jewish day school education for six children in Tunisia.
$ 5,400 A year's tuition for twenty children in a Jewish day school in
$ 7,200 Maintenance for twenty-four elderly Jews living alone in Tunis.
$10,800 Essential educational equipment for a school for blind children.
$18000 A month at camp, the only Jewish camp of its kind in Eastern
Europe, for 180 children from Yugoslavia.



>w
David "Mickey"Marcus
Builder of The Burma Road
In late May, 1948, the situation of Jewish Je-
rusalem, encircled by Arab armies, had become
desperate. Food and water were in desperately
short supply, as were the guns and ammunition
needed to counter the crack Arab Legion. All
attempts by the new Israel army to open the road
to Jerusalem by taking the Arab stronghold of
Latrun had ended in failure. David "Mickey"
Marcus, who had recently been appointed com-
mander of the Jerusalem front by Prime M mister
Ben Gurion made a daring decision; to build a
crude road through the rugged Judean Hills to by-
pass the Arab blockade. The road was to be built
under cover of night, less than one mile from the
nearby Arab forces. Marcus' Chief Engineer op-
posed the plan on the grounds that no serviceable
road could be dug into such precipitious lulls. Re-
plied Mickey Marcus, "I don't think you under-
stand. We're not discussing whether to build the
road but how."
Determination to succeed against heavy odds
had always been a part of Marcus' makeup. Born
on New York's Lower East Side in 1901, Marcus
graduated from the U.S. Military Academy in
1924, an unusual attainment for a Jew in those
days. In 1940, New York's Mayor Fiorello La
Guardia named Marcus, now a lawyer, to be
Commissioner of Correction, in charge of the city's
prison system.
When the U.S. entered the war in 1941, Marcus
was appointed a lieutenant-colonel and served in
the Pacific on the staff of General George C.
Marshall.
Reassigned to the airborne forces in Europe, he
insisted on joining the parachutists'dropping into
France during the Normandy invasion, despite his
age and lack of training. In the closing weeks of
the war, he helped draw up the surrender
documents for Germany and Italy. He outlined
the program of military government for the oc-
cupied territories areas, and was with the
American column that first liberated the Dachau
Death Camp.
Shortly after returning to civilian life, Marcus
received a request for help from the Jewish
Agency. Time was short, and the underground
Haganah had to be turned into a real am
Marcus slipped into Palestine under the nom
guerre Mickey Stone. He dictated the Rm
military manuals to be published in Hebrew
up officer's training schools, and advised the
Haganah on the purchase and use of weapons
When actual hostilities began it was to Marcus
that David Ben Gurion turned to lead the net
Israel Defense Forces.
Under Ben Gurion's directives, bulldozers,
stonecutters, and laborers were sent to the frontto
help Micky Marcus build his impossible road.
Speed was of the essence; each day the situation
in Jerusalem became more desperate, and if Arab
reconnaisance forces were to find the location of
the road, the work of days could be destroyed mi
matter of hours. Jewish forces stopped several
Arabs attacks in the direction of the road while
construction feverishly went on. It was the sheer
will of Colonel Marcus, pushing, coaxing and
inspiring his men that got the road open in a little
more than a week. Soon convoys bearing food,
water, and mortars to turn the tide of battle of Je-
rusalem, were rolling along the Burma Road lor
Marcus Road, as many called it) on the way to the
Holy City.
Jerusalem was saved, but Marcus did not live
to see the victory. On June 12, 1948. he was ac-
cidently shot and killed by a sentry near his
headquarters. On hearing the news, all Israel
wept.
Colonel David Marcus, who held the Distin-
guished Service Cross, second highest American
military award, and the Bronze Star Medal, wu
buried at West Point with full military honors. A
hero in two countries, and a loyal son of the
Jewish people, he gave his life so that newborn
Israel and her people would have the chance to
live.
Rabbinical Association Calls Soviet Embassy in Washington
On January 5th, Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
spiritual leader of Temple Zion and President of
the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami plac-
ed a telephone call from the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation to the Embassy of the Soviet Union in
Washington, D.C. to deliver a simple message,
stating that the Soviet government is legally and
morally obligated to open its gates to all Jews
wishing to leave the USSR. As Miami television
and radio news teams recorded the moment, and
more than 20 leading rabbis listened. Rabbi Sha-
piro told the Soviet Government that the Jewish
community of the United States wUl not relax its
efforts on behalf of the Jews of the Soviet Union
until our demands for the freedom of Soviet Jews
have been met. You will never succeed in crushing
the spirit of the Jewish people."
The occasion for Rabbi Shapiro's call to the
Soviet embassy was a special prayer meeting of
the Greater Miami Rabbinical Association to
commemorate Aseret b' Teveth, the day obser-
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, (center) President of the Rabbinical Council of Greater Muuni ,i a,
discussion with spohesman at Soviet Embassy in Washington, DC JtSSAewg!STL^JJ^^
&*tf executive vice president of the Rabbinical Association The event was widely covertI by the^M^i
vant Jews fast to mourn the Babylonian siege of
Jerusalem in 586 B.C.E., which led to the destruc-
tion of the First Temple. "In remembering the
tragic events of 2500 years ago, we pray we will be
able to avert such a catastrophe in the case of
Soviet Jews and Falasha Jews of Ethiopia," Rab-
bi Shapiro stated. "We want to draw the attentioi,
and prayers of our local Jewish community
those Jews today who are caught up in anotherat-:
tempted destruction of the Jewish people."
"The Soviet representative I spoke with was i
extremely slick," Rabbi Shapiro said. "He tried to
throw me off by asking, 'Have you protested*
justices in the U.S.? Did you protest whenasyi*
gogue in America was bombed? He said new*
ed to see evidence to back up our charges t|
Soviet Jewish emigration has been nearly cut*
and that leaders of the Jewish cultural movernen i
has been imprisoned. I said, 'How can you ask b
for documentation? You know very well that yo j
Government has produced all the documents aw,
statistics it needs on these subjects.' Rabbi sw
piro added, "He refused to answer my rtaw-
that he pass along our message to his superior
do know, however, that a Soviet stenographer
taking down my words as I spoke."
The Rabbinical Association action was the*
est in a series of efforts during the last few rnoi
on the part of the Greater Miami Jewish
munity to express its concern over the rap
worsening plight of Soviet Jews. During 15f
than 10,000 Soviet Jews were able to W"
from the USSR, the lowest number in tenj*
Arrests, trials, imprisonments, and harraM
of Jewish activists have greatly intensified
formed the Soviet embassy that even IbJJJJ
of the cruel Soviet-inspired repression **Sf
we have not forgotten the plight of mre.\.
million Jews in the USSR, who are den*ij-
most basic rights supposedly &*^uM
when the Soviet government signed the n g
Accords. We must now redouble our,etrv*
intensify the pressure until the Jews of"*
Union have been freed," concluded Rabbi &nr-


Rosenblatt to Host
"Israeli Diary" on
WPBT-TV
Page 5
Interview with
Yitzhak Rabin
To Air January 23
Stanley Rosenblatt, a Miami trial attorney and
aderator of the weekly WPBT (Channel 2) series
V'ithin the Law" will alter his television format
fcginning Saturday January 23rd to present
Israeli Diary", a series of weekly interviews with
paeli political personalities. The interview, which
>senblatt recorded in September, 1981, during a
lit to Israel, will be presented on consecutive
urday nights at 6:30 p.m. for ten weeks on
>BT. The first half-hour interview, to air
mary 23rd at 6:30 p.m. is with former Prime
lister Yitzhak Rabin.
Rosenblatt(L.) in studio interview with former Chief of Staff Mordecai
Gur.
I In subsequent weeks, WPBT viewers will be
ie to watch Rosenblatt's in-depth interviews
Ih Labor Party leader Shimon Peres; Jerusalem
Jyor Teddy Kollek, former Chief of Staff Motta
former U.N. Ambassador Chaim Herzog;
chiya Party M.K. Geula Cohen; Likud M.K.
she Arens' Amnon Rubenstein, M.K. from the
r-left Shinui Party; Justice Minister Shmuel
ur; and Anwar Nusseibeh, former Defense
ister of Jordan, who now lives in Jerusalem.
Israeli Diary" offers viewers an opportunity
arn how Israeli leaders from various sides of
political spectrum view the many issues in-
ed in the Mideast, and how each of them see
el's future. Rosenblatt explains, "What
ed especially interesting was the fact that
ugh they disagreed on many issues, all of the
Us I interviewed agreed on three points;
that Israel cannot return to the pre-1967
Hers; second, that Jerusalem must never be re-
ed, and third, that Israel will never agree to
reation of a Palestinian state. The only
n departing from this strategic consensus
Nusseibeh, a supposed Arab moderate, who
rtheless espouses the PLO line."
ccording to Rosenblatt, his primary reason
ndertaking the interview series was a belief
"the American media does a terrible job of
ing Israel and the Middle East. Most
age is extremely superficial, and often biased
st Israel. The American public simply does
6t the in-depth analysis it needs to under-
basic Israeli positions. I went to Israel to
I bottom line questions that never get asked,
.'sent the background and historic per-
ve needed to understand why, for example,
all Israelis refuse to consider negotiations
he PLO or a return to the 1967 boundaries."
senblatt, who toured extensively through
with his wife Susan and seven month old
ter Miriam, makes no pretense of journal-
mpartiality. "I believe that the Israeli
n in the Israel-Arab dispute is the correct
" at I have tried to do in these interviews is
to give Israeli leaders an opportunity to express
their point of view directly to the American public.
I believe that if Americans understand the
realities of the Middle East dispute, they will
support Israel not because it is good for the Jews,
but because ultimately a defeat for Israel is also a
defeat for America."
He added, "these interviews, with Israeli
leaders from all sides of the political spectrum
drive home a key point; that Israel is the only
democracy in the Middle East, and is the only
stable, pro-Western nation in the region. By
appeasing Saudi Arabia, a financial backer of the
PLO, and by constantly pressuring Israel for
concession, the United States is giving in to
blackmail, and hurting its own interests in the
Middle East."
Rosenblatt's interviews contain a great deal of
fascinating information about politics and history
that is almost unknown in this country. In the
January 23rd interview, for example, Yitzhak
Rabin analyzes the Israeli election of 1981, and
contends that the Labor Party lost the election
because it has lost touch with Israeli youth, the
Sepharadim, and the workers. Rabin also shows
astonishing candor in discussing his long running
dispute with Shomon Peres, while affirming his
decision to remain with the Labor Party despite
Peres' present ascedency, because, "my relation-
ship with the Labor Party, with the Labor move-
ment, started many years ago and I wouldn't
change parties because at any given moment there
is someone that I don't like so much as the head of
it."
On the important issue of the West Bank
autonomy talks, Rabin calls for a willingness on
the part of Israel to talk to Palestinians, even if
they call themselves supporters of the PLO, but
states unequivocally, "I believe that if Israel will
agree to have a Palestinian state, a PLO State, in
Rosenblatt (L) making a point in discussion with MK Amnon Ruben-
tein. Interview took place on terrace ofRubenstein's Herziliya home.
the West Bank, in Jerusalem, and the Gaza strip,
we are going to make the worst mistake in the
history of the state of Israel because it will give a
springboard political springboard for the PLO
to pursue its policy and regardless what
agreement were signed ... a PLO Palestinian
state will drag the Arab world again into a war."
"One of the more fascinating facets of my in-
terview with Rabin," Rosenblatt stated, "was his
discussion of the fierce conflicts within the Arab
world. Rabin argues compellingly that the concept
of the Arab world, of Arab unity, is really a myth.
He points to the war between Iran and Iraq, the
fierce rivalries between Egypt and Libya, Syria
and Iraq and others today, and reveals that in
1970, King Hussein appealed to Israel to save him
from the PLO. His point is that by viewing the
Arabs as a bloc, the West greatly overestimates
their strength."
An interview that Rosenblatt found par-
ticularly interesting was the one with Moshe
Arens. "Arens is not very well known in this
country, but he will be Israel's next ambassador
to the U.S., and one of the most powerful members
of Likud, so I wanted to speak to him," Rosen-
blatt commented. "I found him to be extremely
articulate and impressive." One fascinating aspect
of the Arens interview is the fact that Arens voted
against the Camp David Treaty in the Knesset,
but Begin later offered Arens the post of Defense
Minister. In the interview, which took place in
September, 1981, several weeks before the
assassination of President Sadat, Arens points
out that Sadat could disappear at any point,
thereby confronting Israel with a new and
potentially more dangerous situation.
Another interview that was especially
revealing was that with Amnon Rubenstein,
leader of the left wing Shinui Party. Rubenstein
calls on the Israel government to be willing to
compromise for peace, but affirms that even
liberal Israelis oppose the creation of a Palestinian
state between Israel and Jordan. Rubenstein
argues that the whole concept of Palestinian
statehood is "a product of Arab propaganda. It
was never mentioned before '67". He adds, "The
main issue (between Israel and the Arabs) remains
the adamant refusal of the Arab world to accept
Israel's existence. They do regard the whole of
Palestine, including where we are sitting right
now, as sacred Moslem land, and everything else
serves as weapon in this war against Israel. The
Palestinian issue ... is a convenient weapon
against Israel."
Anwar Nusseibeh underscored in his interview
the huge gap that exists between the Israel
position and that of the Palestinians, by affirming
that nothing short of a Palestinian state under the
leadership of the PLO would be acceptable to the
inhabitants of the West Bank and Gaza. "Nussei-
beh heatedly denied that Israel and Egypt have
the right to negotiate the issue of autonomy for
the Palestinians," Rosenblatt explained, "lie
Continued on page 12


New GMJF Latin American
Hebrew Group Formed
There are now between 3,000 and 4,000 Jews
from Latin American countries other than Cuba
residing in Greater Miami, and the number is
growing rapidly, according to Dr. Moises Rub,
Chairman of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's new Latin American Hebrew Group. Dr.
Rub believes the new group can help this popula-
tion to adjust to their new life here in the United
States, and will bind them closer to the Greater
Miami Jewish community.
According to Dr. Rub, a North Miami Beach
pediatrician who came to Miami from Peru seven
years ago, "the Latin American Jewish com-
munity of Greater Miami is only now coming into
its own, and will play an increasingly important
role in Jewish community life in the years ahead.
The Latin Americans in Miami are a heterogene-
ous group, including both professionals and non-
professionals and are coming from nations
throughout Latin America, such as Argentina,
Chile, Peru, Columbia, Costa Rica, Mexico, El
Salvador, and Nicaragua."
Dr. Rub commented further that, "A high per-
centage of these people were involved in Jewish
life and in support of Israel in their former coun-
tries, but few have been involved since emigration
to Miami. We hope to remedy that."
Dr. Rub emphasized that he is optimistic that
the Latin American Hebrew Group can be ex-
panded within the next few months to include a
base of 200-300 families participating on a regular
basis. "We have a pool of committed and talented
individuals, who are already working closely to-
gether to get our group off the ground," Dr. Rub
stated. "There is a shared feeling among many
Latin Hebrews that we need such a group both
for the warmth and camaraderie but also be-
cause we feel a need to participate in the Jewish
community and to help the people of Israel."
According to Dr. Rub, the leadership of the
Latin American Hebrew group has already crea-
ted a number of committees to meet the needs of
the Latin Hebrew community. Among these are a
cultural committee, a committee to help people
deal with the problems of immigration and adap-
tation, a CJA-IEF Campaign committee, a com-
mittee charged with maintaining contact with
Jewish communities in Latin America, and a com-
mittee in charge of putting out a regular Spanish
language community newsletter.
Dr. Rub explained that the culture committee is
charged with arranging social events like lectures,
films, concert and dances. The purpose of these
events. Dr. Rub explains, "is to give our people
the chance to get together in a Latin atmosphere,
to give expression to and to preserve our unique
Latin Jewish culture." The culture committee has
already scheduled several events such as a sym-
posium with several Miami area judges on the
American judicial system, and an evening with
Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre. "We hope to develop
a series of cultural events that will be of interest to
all elements of the Latin Jewish population."
According to Dr. Rub, the immigration and
absorption committee will play a key role in help-
ing people to cope both with problems of immigra-
tion and with the transition to a successful new
life in Miami. The committee will offer help and
advice in finding a job and apartment, in securing
loans, and other facets of starting life anew in an
unfamiliar country. "The first two to three years
in a new country are always a hard struggle for the
immigrant," commented Dr. Rub. "What we want
to do is to pool our resources and shared exper-
iences to make it less difficult for those Jews now
coming from Latin countries than it was for those
of us who came several years ago."
The Latin American Group newsletter will be
compiled by a committee under the direction of
Ezequiel Muhtar, a prominent journalist and poli-
tical writer who is well known throughout Latin
America. Dr. Gunther Friedlander, a historian
who has written comprehensive histories of Jew-
ish communities in a number of Latin American
countries, will head the committee charged wiii
maintaining contacts with communities in Latj, I
America.
According to Moises Rub, "One of the greats
sets of this group is that we have a number of hwj
working and resourceful people involved who an
deeply committed to the idea of creating a strou
Latin American Hebrew community here a
Miami. There is a feeling of excitement in the
group, the sense that we are building a new anj
vibrant community."
Dr. Rub is also optimistic about the fund rail-
ing potential of the Latin American HebrwL
Group for the CJA-IEF. "The fact is that Latip-
American Jews are strongly supportive of Israel
and a high percentage gave generously to the
Magbeit (the Latin American equivalent of the
UJ A) in their home countries. But since coming to
Miami, many of these same people have not yet [
affiliated with the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity. By creating a Latin American Hebrew |
Group, we are creating a more congenial i
familiar atmosphere that will make it easier for]
them to affiliate and get involved in the Cam |
paign."
"Ours is a population that has grown rapidly a.
the last several years, and can be expected to grwl
even more rapidly in the years immediately ahead I
I believe the Latin American Hebrew Groups
destined to make a major contribution to the
Greater Miami Jewish community in the years |
ahead," said Dr. Rub.
Pictured at Latin
American Hebrew
group reception are
(from left) Dr. Moises
Rub, Dr. Abraham
Flemenbaum, Hon.
Victor Harel, Secretary
of Israeli Embassy in
Washington D.C.;
Ezequiel Muhtar, and
Guillermo Sostchin.
JVS
Launches
New
Homemaker
Services
Program

The Jewish Vocational Service (JVS) has open-
ed the new year with the launching of its Home-
maker Services program, which is aiding the large
numbers of elderly Jews around Greater Miami
who need help in order to maintain themselves in
their homes. "This project is an extension of JVS"
ongoing commitment to the Jewish elderly in
Miami Beach and other parts of the city, who
want to continue living independently, but need
help either with basic bomemaking chores like
cleaning, shopping and cooking or with personal
care like dressing and bathing," explained JVS
executive director Eugene Greenspan. With the
kind of reasonably priced support now offered
through the Homemaker Services program, these
people will be able to continue living in their own
homes and thereby avoid or at least delay institu-
tionalization."
The JVS Homemaker Services program will of-
fer persons in need of homemaker support several
unique features. First, the Homemaker Services
program will be offered at prices substantially be-
low those generally charged by private health
agencies. "As part of our commitment to keeping
prices as low as possible for our clients, manv of
whom live on fixed incomes, the JVS Homemaker
Services will cost its clients only $4.00 an hour for
basic homemaking needs (cooking, shopping and
cleaning) and $5.50 an hour for more personal
care," Sylvia Laeser, Homemaker Services pro-
gram director explains. She pointed out that this
compares with a minimum price of 16.00 charged
by the home health care agencies, many of which
also insist that the client commit him or herself to
a minimum of 12-15 hours a week. The JVS
i' r *...*.>. tKMMumnaijwx/i**x,-irr*r*rY*XYv Homemaker Services will be available for wh*l
ever length of time the client desires.
The JVS Homemaker Services staff will il**
able to work flexible hours to better acconw*!
the clients.
Greenspan stated, "All HomeniakerSernjI
homemakers are highly trained and expene"i
workers in this field, with backgrounds s nu*
aides, domestics, and companions. We fea Ml
are among the beet people available for this n
in Greater Miami. Besides being highly
petent, they are people who genuinely care in
the clients they serve, and understand their m i
ial needs." I
Greenspan said that he believes that U*J|
Homemaker Services project will grow rapw
the months ahead. We realize that there is i
mendous need for this service in this comnw
not only for elderly people, but for """J'JJJI
who are convalescing and need "W^lJI |
While our main focus now is in Miami ""^fl
also have clients in North Dade, and PjJJJJJl
needs assessment study for future P^jTlhi
South Dade. We believe that this service *w
to meet a crucial need in the Jewish ^"J
by giving people the extra help they neea
to maintain their independence." J
Persons interested in learning more,(Jb^i}|
Homemaker Services program should
Sylvia Laeser at 672-2184. J
The Jewish Vocational Services is ""JSJ
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation." "Jjd
agencies and a beneficiary of the Combined
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign-
mte'ViiAM-ift


FCS Prevention
ervices Program
Page 7
[Every Monday morning, a large mobile van of
Jewish Family and Children's Service (JFCS)
Is into the parking lot of Nautilus Junior High
jool in Miami Beach. Inside there is a friendly,
lfortable atmosphere with bean ibag chairs,
\m carpeting and posters on the walls.
this non-threatening, supportive en-
jnment JFCS social workers hold a weekly
ip session with Jewish students who have
identified by teachers and counselors as
ling special attention because of problems that
le arisen in school; low grades, frequent
icy, and behavioral problems. "The idea
fend this program, which is part of our new
iention Service Program is to find kids who
beginning to have difficulties, and get to them
,. while it is still possible to prevent serious
disorders" explains David Saltman,
^utivc director of JFCS, "While the project is
very new, we have already seen positive
[its. and feel encouraged by the kids' openness
the social workers and with the others in the
We believe that this approach could have
lously beneficial results in schools through-
ie community."
fhe mobile van outreach effort is only one facet
FCS' repidly growing Prevention Service
ram. The concept of Prevention Services is to
out to the community to reduce the in-
Bce of emotional, behavioral, and social
?ms by helping people before they become
lipped in depression and other serious
tive patterns. Begun in September, 1981, the
?ntion Services Program is already working
y with Jewish day schools, synagogues, and
lunity centers to create Jewish Family life
ition programs, and is developing specialized
8ntion-oriented support groups for persons
ping significant life changes. David
lan, explains, "We see our essential mandate
prvice to the Jewish community of Greater
11. We are working with people of all ages, of
Hng economic and social backgrounds-people
ja wide variety of needs. The unifying con-
are outreach and early intervention; finding
people in the community in need of our ser-
and offering help in time to forestall more
is problems."
pe JFCS Prevention Services Program is
fitly being funded through a grant by the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies, the arm of
the organized Jewish community which receives
bequests and legacies. In 1981, the Foundation
allocated grants of $1.5 to Federation and other
Jewish community agencies. "The concept of
initiating prevention services is relatively rare in
reality in the Greater Miami Jewish community,
but one which we feel has enormous potential"
explains Sidney Lefcourt, chairman of the
Foundation, "A successful prevention service can
lead to greater opportunity for family stability,
decreased need for treatment services, and an
overall improvement in individual self-concept
and Jewish identity."
Prevention Services Program director Susan
Rubin explains that the provision of preventive
services are based on the concept that certain
stressful life events, such as the onset of
adolescence, divorce, or the death of a spouse, the
loss of a job, and many others can lead to un-
desirable emotional consequences for individual
going through those experiences. "Our strategy
for helping people to cope with stressful life events
is to recognize people who have undergone or are
undergoing a stressful experience and interview
constructively and effectively."
JFCS social workers are working in a variety of
settings as they undertake to create a community-
wide network of prevention services. At Beth
David Day School in South Dade, a JFCS
counselor is working closely with a group of 5th
graders, helping the children to open up and
discuss problems in their lives, as well as voice
their fears concerning the approach of
adolescence. At Toras Ernes Day School, a JFCS
counselor works in consultation with the rabbi,
teachers, and parents to offer counseling to
children who are manifesting signs of trouble.
Another Prevention Services counselor recently
gave leadership training to Jewish Youth group
leaders on the issue of how to cope with actual and
potential drug and alcohol abuse by teenage youth
group participants.
Beginning in February, JFCS is unveiling the
family life education facet of its Prevention
Services program. The family life programs are
based on the concept of community education; of
making the community aware of potential
problems that can threaten family stability and
ultimately, the viability of the Jewish community
itself.
One such program will be a course in parent-
child communication at the Lehr Haus at Temple
Sinai of North Dade. Jointly sponsored by JFCS
and Temple Sinai, it is scheduled to begin
February 9, and to run weekly through March 16.
JFCS will also hold a parent-child communication
workshop in cooperation with the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, starting January 18, and
running weekly for 4 weeks, at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Center. Rubin ex-
plains. "We believe that the absence of effective
parent-child communication is a central problem
in our society. It is, however, a problem that can
be overcome if parents are willing to take a look at
some of the issues in parent-child communication,
and work to prevent a communications gap from
developing."
JFCS also plans workshops on the issues of
single parents and their role in the Jewish com-
munity, and on coping with the problem of aging
parents. "We see both of these problems as major
issues within the Jewish community, and
thereore, issues that need to be addressed," Rubin
states. She point out that "since there are more
and more single parent families, the community
must be sensitized to their needs, so they will feel
more accepted, and less isolated from the com-
munity." Rubin hopes that the 'aging parents'
workshop will lead to the creation of support
groups of children of aging parents, who working
together can help each other overcome much of the
frustration, guilt, and anguish they feel when
confronting the extremely difficult problems
involved in this issue.
"On the evidence so far. we are very pleased
with the Prevention Services Program and excited
about its enormous outreach potential. The pre-
vention service concept allows us to work together
with other Federation agencies to more effectively
serve the Greater Miami Jewish community,"
JFCS director Saltman stated.
Persons desiring further information on the
JFCS Prevention Services Program should
contact Susan Rubin at 445-0555. The Jewish
Family and Children's Service is a member of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's family of
agencies and a beneficiary of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaign.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation needs volunteers
to work on a Demographic
Study of the Jewish
population of Greater Miami.
If interested, please call
576-4000ext. 283.


Campaign Highlights

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Goldstein sees Positive
Results from
Conference on Aging
page if
The 1981 White House Conference on Aging
proved highly successful in defining a progressive
and humane agenda for the decade of the 1980 s.
according to Goldie Goldstein. Vice President of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and chair-
man of GMJF's Planning and Budgeting Com-
mittee, who served as a Flqrida delegate to the
Conference, held earlier this month in Washing
ton. D.C. "Despite efforts by the Reagan adminis-
tration to alter the will of the Conference by
changing many of the rules, and by adding hun-
dreds of loyal' delegates at the last minute, the
Conference ended with the passage of many pro
gressive resolutions, which if carried through by
the Government, can greatly improve the situa-
tion of elderly people in this country.'' said Gold-
stein. She added. "I felt proud to have had a
chance to participate in the decision making pro-
cess, and to help place these important reforms on
the national agenda."
The White House Conference on Aging is held
every ten years (previous conferences were held in
1961 and 1971) and serves to define national prior-
ities concerning the elderly for the decade ahead.
Among the resolutions passed by the 1981 Confer-
ence were approval of a comprehensive national
medical plan, and reaffirmation of support for the
Social Security System, with a provision allowing
the transfer of funds from the Government's
General Fund to the Social Security Administra-
tion if the need arises. The Conference also passed
resolutions calling for increased Social Security
payments to poverty level recipients, elimination
of the mandatory retirement age. expanded medi-
cal coverage. Government-supported legal assis-
tance for the elderly, and a comprehensive nation-
al effort to provide housing for the elderly.
According to Goldstein. 'There was majority
support at the Conference for the concept that the
Federal government has the responsibility to play
a central role in policy making and financing of vi-
tal programs for the elderly. It is simply imposs-
ible for voluntary agencies or the private sector to
undertake funding of programs for older Ameri-
cans without some support from the Federal
government."
Mrs. Goldstein has long played an active role in
addressing the needs of the elderly as chairman of
GMJF's Planning and Budgeting Committee,
and, as volunteer director of the new Holocaust
Center at Florida International University. "In
my work in the community, I have long been in-
volved in looking for solutions to the problems of
f>
^ .i

12
Goldie Goldstein and Sen. Henry /Scoop! Jackson in the Senate Dinning Room.
our large over-60 population." Goldstein said.
'Therefore I agreed readily, when asked to serve
by Governor Graham on the Florida delegation to
the White House Conference on Aging."
Goldstein took an active role in the work of a
Conference committee focusing on. "The Private
Sector: Roles. Structures, and Opportunities."
Her committee passed resolutions encouraging
the business community to apply its expertise in
promoting corporate participation in training,
counseling, and education programs promoting
the well-being of older Americans. "We left the
conference feeling that our recommendations
could make a tremendous improvement in the
lives of America's elderly." Goldstein stated.
"The hope now is that government and the private
sector will move forward to implement these
needed reforms."
YAD Mission Celebrates
Israel Independence Day
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation Young Adults
Division announced recently that its eagerly awaited
Young Couples Missions to Israel will take place from
April 22-May 2. According to YAD director Milton Heller,
the mission will offer an exciting and comprehensive tour
of Israel for young married people. The climax of the
mission will be a celebration of Israeli Independence Day
in Israel. '
Leading the mission will be Elaine and Jeff Berkowitz
and Liza and Michael Sharf. There will be a special
payment plan for those who qualify. For further infor-
mation, please contact Milton Heller at 576-4000, ext. 284.
Florida State Representative Harold M
Chairman of the Florida delegation to the I
House Conference commented that. The
Florida delegation to the White House ConJw
was grateful to Goldie Goldstein for hereBo
Mrs. Goldstein played an outstanding ro*
keeping everyone in the delegation appraisM
what was going on. She proved an enormous"
to the effective functioning of the Florida ae
tion."
Mrs. Goldstein confirmed news account
the Administration tried to change the direcuw
the Conference by naming hundreds oiJ
delegates and appointing all committeeM
one point, she says, an AdministratoriW
chairman refused to allow Florida delegau
Congressman. Claude Pepper, a njwjg
knowned spokesman for the elderh. to adore*
Conference. "There was strong V"*J,J
delegate walkout." Goldstein recalls. tn
however, the delegates decided to go obiwjj
Conference, and attain the best results P""
I believe that the positive results we
prove that this was a wide decision
In the midst of the Conference^ Mr* W
took time out to have lunch with SgJJfl
(Scoop) Jackson and his wife in the bens
Room -My husband and 1 have *
with Sen. Jackson on many**J^M
and we have become good ^^Sd
luncheon, we discussed problems "T JJJ
crime situation in Miami, the outioo
Jewry, and U.S.-Soviet relations. I togx.
tremely useful and stimulating ^^"tf
According to Goldstein, other higWig jgl
Conference included "a Mgg^Tjyi3
delegation by Mrs. Adelle Graham, w,
closery with Rep. *mm_**^_rZmA
calls, "a marvelous. !"" JEw.'
tireless fighter for quality Ufa for tTieJ~ ^
According to Goldstein, the W*J|
to the White House Conference w g|
meet at regular intervals m ** "" are 1
access how well our recommenoau ^i
implemented by Government,,mi 'J^A
tor. and will continue our fig" w this90Ctf
passionate approach on the par ,.
the problems of the older American. ^A
In addition to Mrs. GoldsteinjPJJli
the White House Conference P"'^f
community included Fred H^***?Fr*h
of DouglJ Gardens. Itabta SjajJJ^
Temple Sinai in Hollywood. Georg*
Dr. Mort Teicher.


PO Scholar-ln-Residence
JPagell
father Herlitz named
Bther Herlitz, a longtime Israeli diplomat and
set member, and presently secretary of
lat (Working Women and Volunteers), will
liami's 1982 Israeli Scholar-In-Residence
rding to Rena Genn, director of Federation's
Programs Office, "Scholar-ln-Residence" is
jgram of the American Zionist Youth
Idation in cooperation with the World Zionist
lation Department of Information, designed
jw top Israeli thinkers, scholars, and social
lators to spend several weeks each year in
tican Jewish communities to share their
|edge and expertise. The local program is
red jointly by Hillel of Greater Miami and
bael Programs Office. Ms. Herlitz will be in
Vi trom February 16th until March 1, 1982.
jsther Herlitz has played many pioneering
In her long career," commented Genn. "She
p-ved as Israel's first woman ambassador, as
ier in the Labor Party and the Israeli
s movement, and as a founder of the Israel
tary Service. We believe that she brings a
perspective on Israeli life to the Greater
| Jewish community. We hope that as many
ers as possible of the community will avail
i\\ es of the opportunity to hear her mes-
)r it is both fascinating and compelling."
graduate of Israel's first School of
iats, Esther Herlitz served in Israel's

Esther Herlitz
Foreign Service as First Secretary at the Israel
Embassy in Washington, as Consul in New York,
and from 1965-71, and as Israel's Ambassador to
Denmark.
At the request of Prime Minister Golda Meir,
Herlitz founded the Israel Voluntary Service, of
which she was Chairman from 1972-78. She is rec-
ognized as Israel's leading authority on volun-
tarism.
Ms. Herlitz is a member of the Knesset,
representing the Labor Alignment. She sits on the
Law and Constitution, Economic and Immigrant
Absorption Committees. She also served on the
groundbreaking Israel Commission on the Status
of Women, and has often spoken out on behalf of
women's rights.
Ms. Herlitz was elected Secretary of Na'amat
in 1978, and is currently the head of that im-
portant woman's organization. In 1979, she led
the Israeli delegation to the International Year of
the Woman Conference in Copenhagen, here she
fought back against PLO and Arab attempts to
have Israel expelled from the Conference.
Ms. Genn explained that a member of Federa-
tion groups, including the Women's Division and
the Young Adult Division, have already made
plans to hear Ms. Herlitz. She asked that any
other Federation or community groups interested
in hearing Ms. Herlitz contact the Israel
Programs Office (576-4000, ext. 309) as soon as
possible to arrange an appropriate time and place.
Letter from Former Miamian
Describes New Life in Israel
Several weeks ago, Mikki and Morris
Futeruick received a letter from Miriam
Sklawer Shir, an ex-Miamian who recently
made aliyah to Israel with her husband
Danny Shir, formerly of Boston. The two first
met in Israel, while participating in the World
Union of Jewish Students [WUJS] program
in Arad. After their wedding in Miami in
September, 1981 they returned to Israel,
where they are now Irving in an absorption
center for new immigrants in Ramat Aviv
near Tel Aviv. The following excerpts from
Miriam Shirt* letter to the Futernicks
describes the young couple's adjustment to
the life of^newim migrants in Israel.
"The man who drove us to our Merkaz Klitah
(Absorption Center), a pleasant, talkative Sabra
in his mid-thirties told us of his adventures in
Europe, having worked and lived in various coun-
tries during one year. As we neared the end of our
forty minute trip, he explained his eagerness to re-
turn to Israel at the end of his year abroad, sum-
marizing the feeling of most Israelis, "For a Jew,"
he said, "There is no place better than Israel"
'Danny likes his job at an Israeli Import-Export
company in Tel Aviv. Although the hours are
long, the work is interesting and his boss and co-
workers pleasant I enjoy my Ulpan, where my
classmates range in age from early twenties up-
wards, and came from North and South America,
France, Germany, the U.S.S.R., Australia and
Turkey. The teacher and students remain en-
thusiastic the full four hours of class, and since we
are at an intermediate level, we discuss politics,
history and whatever subject comes up. Evenings,
we both read in Hebrew without much trouble. I
read the "easy Hebrew" newspaper and Danny
the popular Israeli daily "Yedioth Anaronot." We
PS
rv&^ffip ~* ft
H 1 '. 2F* 1
Miriam and Danny Shir
visit relatives and our friends are mostly also from
abroad."
"We both feel torn at times. We would love to
be near our family and friends, and yet we love the
lifestyle and culture of Israel The feelings we
share towards Israel are difficult to convey in
words. Like our taxi driver said, Israel is the best
place from the standpoint of "being a Jew," re-
gardless of which definition of "Jew" you choose.
Religious or not, a Jew in Israel can not escape the
feeling of connection to the Jewish heritage and
culture. Speaking Hebrew, enjoying the tran-
quility of Shabbat, celebrating the holidays, not
only Rosh Hashanah, Yom Kippur and Passover,
are all integral parts of life here."
"We are intensifying our search for an apart-
ment in Tel Aviv, since this past month's search
was unsuccessful In the meantime we have set-
tled into a pleasant routine here and, thanks to our
"savlanut," (patience) are thoroughly enjoying
life in Israel"

rrrzZASiSHntx*zx

/.k.'.*.;.
' I
.


JDC-Building a
Brighter Future
Page lj
t.
Bergen Belsen, Germany, 1946. A four year old
girl named Batya Shein, recently liberated from
the death camp remembers "the wonderful things
. associated in my mind with the Joint (Joint
Distribution Committee or JDC) the in-
toxicating smell of fresh bread delicious taste
of "Nestle" chocolate cans of pineapple ... a
teddy bear to guard me at night." Most beloved of
all for Batya was a red velvet dress received in a
JDC clothes shipment from America. Batya
remembers putting on the dress and "making the
movements of a ballerina, as if to secret music. I
felt I was dancing on air." Today, Batya lives in
Israel, where she teaches special education and
raises her four children. But she has never
forgotten the JDC or the red dress which she says
"has a special place in my heart. In that place
there will always be hope even for a persecuted
little Jewish girl."
Rome, 1980. Ten year old Sony a had just
arrived with her mother from the Soviet Union,
when her mother was killed in a terrible
automobile accident. Sonya herself was rushed to
a hospital in a coma. The Joint Distribution
Committee, which provides for the care and
maintenance of Soviet emigrants in Rome, ar-
ranged for the best medical care and around the
clock attendance by Russian speaking women who
pulled Sonya through emotionally
After Sonya left the hospital, the JDC
arranged for her to live with a Russian-speaking
Israeli couple, who were teaching at the JDC
facility in Rome.
Sonya grew more and more attached to the
Aaronsons, and began signing her copy books at
the JDC-supported ORT school in Rome with a
new family name Shulamit Aaronson. In August,
1981, she left with the Aaronsons for Israel fully
recovered from her accident, and looking forward
to a new life with great enthusiasm.
From tragedy to hope. From death to rebirth.
For Batya and thousands of other children in
displaced persons camps in 1945, and for Shulamit
Aaronson, and more than 150,000 Jewish children
in 30 countries today, the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee is there to help to give
Jewish children the chance to realize their dreams
and potentialities. The JDC, which is funded
chiefly by American Jewry through the United
Jewish Appeal, (in Greater Miami, through
Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign) has always operated
on the premise articulated by its President Henry
Taub that, "Our children are our greatest
treasure." In 1981, a total of nearly $13 million, or
well over 30 per cent of JDC's budget of $40.3
million was devoted to the needs of children. JDC
support for formal Jewish education alone totaled
more than $9.6 million in 1981. JDC Executive
Vice President Ralph Goldman explains, "Aside
from the basic vital needs of children health,
nutrition, shelter, JDC has always given high
priority to Jewish education, for we have always
felt that it is the key to the survival of the Jewish
community as a Jewish community. The form of
these programs varies from country to country
depending on local circumstances."
In Israel, JDC has its widest array of services
for children, ranging from formal education to a
broad array of services for handicapped children.
JDC funding provides a significant portion of the
budget of 165 Israeli yeshivot. with a total
enrollment of 28,000 students. JDC has also
become deeply involved in supporting community
centers and community center schools in Israeli
development towns and large cities. Among the
JDC supported community center programs
benefiting children and youth in Israel are early
childhood education, "machanofesh" a mobile
recreation camp, community technical workshops,
and social absorption of new immigrants.
Altogether there are about 150,000 Jewish
students in JDC sponsored schools around the
world. JDC works through the school systems of
ORT, Ozer Torah, Alliance Israelite UniverseUe
and Lubavitch in Israel, North Africa, France and
Syria.
Students in a JDC sponsored Jewish school in
Latin America.
The JDC is playing an especially crucial role in
France, which has over 700,000 Jews. There, the
Joint is working closely with the French Jewish
leadership to bring more children under the
umbrella of the Jewish community through formal
and informal Jewish education. Presently, only 15
per cent of French Jewish children receive any
kind of Jewish education, but thanks to the efforts
of JDC, that number is expected to rise steadily in
the years ahead. In the Jewish communities of
Belgium, Portugal, and Yugoslavia, JDC
sponsors educational, cultural, and religious
programs. In Italy, JDC sponsors Jewish cultural
and educational programs for newly arrived
Soviet Jewish refugees in transit to the United
States and other countries.
In Morocco and Tunisia, JDC j
schools, youth activities, feeding of
children, and teacher training for the j
communities of these Muslim countries. |h
due to JDC support that the Lubavitch ore
tion was able to open a girls' school brj
education to the Jewish girls of the Tu
island of Djerba for the first time in the L
tory of the Jewish community of the island
In Syria, JDC supports 1,350 students in L
schools, 90 per cent of the Jewish schooli
population. JDC has supported Jewish edua
in bitterly anti-Israel Syria for over 20 yean.
In Argentina, JDC helps to train young t
sional in communal service, and is worki
train rabbis to serve the Jewish popii
scattered through the interior of Argentina.'
are 20,000 students in the JIX' supported (
schools of Latin America. JDC also supporuj
Jewish students in Chile.
There are also JDC children in the Ca
refugee camps in the jungles of Thailand. aa|
the earthquake shattered villages of Son
Italy. More than $350,000 was donated by J
for Cambodian refugee relief, and the JDCaJ
overseas relief arm of the American
community moved ahead to create a relief (
educational program. In December. 1980,
donated $108,000 toward the construction i
prefabricated community center for pr
children to be built in the mountain um\
Potenza which was totally destroyed in thee
quake. The JDC also made an immediate da
of $30,000 for relief, and placed its profe
staff at the disposal of Italian authorities
In 1981. as in 1945. the Joint Distri
Committee continues its mission to bol|
brighter future for our next generation.
President Taub explains, "they will be I
teachers and communal leaders of tomorrow^
business and professional leaders, the
writers, and statesmen. That iswhy wedevrt
much effort to schools, kindergartens.
yeshivot, to health care, clothing dist
summer camps, community centers, aid to I
handicapped, and other programs and semca|
make life better for them."
Interview With Yitzhak Rabin
To Air January 23
Continued from page 5
agreed that whatever formula for autonomy that
Israel and Egypt might come up with, the Pales-
tinians would simply reject it."
Rosenblatt says that the interviews clarify
several key points. "What the Israeli leaders are
saying very clearly is that American government
is living in a dream world if it believes that Israel
will ever return to the old borders or accept the
principle of a Palestinian state. If peace is con-
tingent on the surrender of Jerusalem or a PLO
entity in the West Bank, then the world should
forget about it, because Israel will never agree to
such a peace."
A veteran interviewer, who has debated the
likes of William Kuntsler and Melvin Belli, Rosen-
blatt was extremely impressed with the Israelis.
"They were all extremely knowledgeable and
articulate. They spoke plainly, explaining very
clearly Israel's position on the nuts and bolts
issues of the whole Middle East dispute. I do
believe that anyone who watches Israeli Diary will
come away with a much deeper understanding of
how Israelis think and the enormous problems
they confront. If these accomplished what I set
out to do."
Schedule of appearances for Israel
[Stanley Rosenblatt, host]
WPBT-TV Ch. 2
Yitzhak Rabin
Shimon Peres
Guela Cohen
Chaim Herzog
Teddy Kollek
Amnon Rubenstein
Shmuel Tamir
An war Nusseibeh
Mordecai Gur
Moshe Arens
Jan.23.1"
Jan.30.1
Feb. 6, m
Feb-l3.|J|
Feb. 20.1'
Feb. 27. *
March J
March 13."
March 20.1
March 27."
All programs wfll air at 6:30 pJ


News
South Dade
Ted Comet to Speak
("Troubled Jews in Troubled Lands" is the topic
lore Comet, Director of Overseas Programs
Council of Jewish Federations will discuss
Ithe Greater Miami Jewish Federation South
Office, 12401 S.W. 102nd Avenue on
(uary 28th at 8:15 p.m.
throughout his career at CJF, Mr. Comet has
yen for the goal of helping Jews in Israel and
bughout the world to survive and grow in
kngth. He is concerned with the preparation of
lg people for local community responsibility
with deepening the knowledge and under-
ling of those in leadership positions.
because of the critical dangers facing Jews in
I Soviet Union, Ethiopia, Poland, Syria and
p countries, we have to get involved and fight
lsure that what happened in the Holocaust
ver happen again," said Robert Kanziger,
mum of Public Affairs Committee of the
Dade Office of the Greater Miami Jewish
^ration. "What Ted Comet has to say has im-
mt implications for us all."
Ctive in Jewish communal affairs since the end
forld War II when he served in France with
FDC program to rehabilitate war orphans, Mr.
et has led missions of American leaders to
sh communities in Europe and Latin Amer-
is well as the Soviet Union. He has long been
on behalf of Jews in the USSR and was one
I first coordinators of the American Jewish
erence on Soviet Jewry.
Ted Comet
uth Dade Cocktail
deception March 4th
& -
>
/
%
Hold The Date
Hold the date, Sunday, May 2,1982 for a
major celebration of Yom Ha' Atzmaut
(Israel Independence Day) in South Dade
to include a Solidarity Walk for Israel
and a major celebration on the grounds
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
South Dade office.
JMwWMQWB
ht) Abby Hellring, Maurice Donshy, Trudy Weitzer,
YeiUer at work planning South Dade Cocktail Reception
and
YOM
HA'ATZMAUT
Celebration
Poster Contest
Israel! A word, a country, a feeling, a picture
you ve seen depicted so many ways What does
Israel mean to you?
As part of its First Yom Ha'Atzmaut Celebra-
tion in South Dade, the South Dade Office of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation is looking to
area youngsters ages 6-18 and grades 1-12 to cre-
ate the perfect 18"x24" poster, using Israel as
their theme.
The poster, which must be mounted on poster-
board to qualify, can be submitted to all area day
schools, congregational Hebrew, Sabbath or
Sunday Schools, the South Dade Branch of the
Jewish Community Center and the GMJF South
Dade Office. First prizes will be awarded to a
winner in each of four divisions: Grades 1-3.4-6 7-
9, 10-12.
All posters should be received by March 3.
1982.
For more information, contact Rabbi Norman
Lipson 576-4030 or 251-1394.

Morris Futernick, Campaign
Chairman for the South Dade
Campaign of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation has announ-
ced that the Second Annual
South Dade Cocktail Reception
on behalf of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergen-
cy Fund has bern scheduled at
the Kings Bay \ acht and Coun-
try Club on Thursday evening
March 4, 1982.
Harry Weitzer and Maurice
Donsky, serving as co-chairmen
for this year's reception, are
planning an outstanding event
with a major keynote speaker.
Trudy Weitzer and Abby
Hellring are the arrangements
chairpersons. The primary goal
for this $500 minimum gift for
1982 is to attract new t\
tributors from South Dade
the Campaign and to become ii
volved with Federation ac
tivities in the community.
For more information, contac
the South Dade Office at 251
9334.
Pagel


Inter-Agency
Council on Cults
Page 1
A United Jewish Community Responds to Cult Problem
In response to persistent evidence that cult
groups in South Florida are focusing recruitment
efforts on Jewish youth, an Inter-Agency Council
on Cults has been established under the auspices
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. The
Council, which represents one of the first effort by
an American Jewish community to present a uni-
fied response to the cult problem, plans to sys-
tematically monitor cult activities in the Greater
Miami area and create mechanisms for the com-
munity to counteract cult activities directed at
Jewish youth.
Rabbi Brett Goldstein, Chairman of the Inter-
Agency Council explains that, "The Council is
committed, first and foremost, to educational and
informational activities, as part of a long term ef-
fort to raise the consciousness of our young peo-
ple, and of the community as a whole, to the threat
that cults represent. We believe in the principle of
'preventive medicine'; when young people, and
their parents are properly alerted to this threat,
they will be better able to resist it."
According to Greater Miami Jewish Federation
President Harry A. (Hap) Levy, the Inter-Agency
Council grew out of a concern among a number of
Jewish leaders long active on the cult issue that
the cults are succeeding in making inroads among
the Jewish youth of Greater Miami. "There is no
question in my mind that a lot of Jewish kids have
gone into the cults" says Sandy Andron,
Youth Program Director of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education (CAJE) and a member of the
Advisory Board of the Center on Destructive
Cults of the American Family Foundation. "While
we do not have concrete statistics, we have had re-
peated testimony from ex-cult members who have
told us that a large percentage of the membership
of their cult group was Jewish. Unfortunately,
cult groups go after young Jews because they are
attractive targets; articulate and idealistic people
who are often unsure of their values and searching
for answers," he added. Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin. of
Miami Beach, a leader against the cults for seven
years and national chairman of the Jews for Jews
organization says, "Jewish youth has often not
been properly prepared to appreciate the value
and richness of our religious traditions. They truly
are seeking roots ... the cults deceive them, en-
trap them, and offer an immediate solution to the
dilemmas of life Young people want to know
where faith fits into their every day lives. If the
community does not give the answers, the cults
will surely provide their own dangerous way."
Dr. Andron says that many of the major cults
are deeply entrenched in Dade and Broward, and
several, such as the Divine Light Mission of the
Guru Maraji, now are headquartered in Miami.
Andron explains, "Many of the cults came to
Florida later than other parts of the country like
California and New York, but have become ex-
tremely active here in the last several years."
Among the strongest cults in Greater Miami, ac-
cording to Andron, are Reverend Moon's Unifica-
tion Church, Hare Krishna, the Divine Light
Mission. Scientology, and an openly anti-Semitic
group called 'The Way,' whose adherents have
been seen distributing the anti-Semitic tract, 'The
Myth of the Six Million.' All of these groups bear
careful watching Andron emphasizes.
The Inter-Agency Council clearly represents a
broad based Jewish community effort to begin
answering the challenge posed by the cults. The
Council is coordinated by the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and includes participation by
representatives of the American Jewish Congress,
American Jewish Committee, B'nai B'rith, Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education, Concerned
Parents, Jews for Jews, Hineini of Florida, Hillel
Jewish Student Centers, Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida, Jewish Vocational Service,
the Rabbinical Association, and the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. Staffing the group
is David Saltzman of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Planning and Budgeting Depart-
ment. Rabbi Goldstein states, "What has come
out of the meetings is a strong feeling that the
cults represent a real threat to the Jewish com-
munity, and that Federation can play an impor-
tant role in coordinating community response to
the situation. By combining our resources, we can
help each other do a far more effective job in the
fight against cults."
According to Rabbi Goldstein, the Council is
now studying specific proposals for specific mech-
anisms that the Jewish community could createJ
help protect its young people against the i
One such proposal under study is for a spa
bureau on cults to be available to the commit
possibly as part of an educational and public c
paign. Another suggestion is to develop a
munity hot line, similar to the one now mainu
by the Concerned Parents Group. All of the l
cipating agencies have agreed on the importj
of establishing a Resource Center on Cults id
central files and literature to which people hm'
community could refer. There is agreement, 1
on the need to undertake a survey, to obtain L
data on the sizes and relative strengths of the*,
ious cults active in South Florida. In addition,L
Council is studying the possibility of setting u]
half-way house a place to house Jewish youthi
have been rescued from cults; until they arer
to take their place in the community.
Rabbi Goldstein states that the unified 1
munity effort coordinated by Federation
sents a particularly appropriate response to I
cult problem because the exact dimensions of j
problem are so difficult to determine. "Wei
agree that this is a serious problem, but until
get hard data, we will not know exactly bow 1
ious. Even after we have a clearer sense oil
dimensions of the problem, there can be 1
points of view about the best uses for Jewish e
munity resources in combatting the pn"
Should we try for example, to rescue Jewish]
already into the cults, or should we cone
our efforts on helping Jewish youth and stu
groups to develop positive programming to I
kids from getting involved with cults in the I
place? What is the best approach to educatinitl
Jewish community? By dealing with these l'"
charged questions as a unified community,
have a better chance of coming up with tiei
effective answers."
Rabbi Goldstein notes that there have beai
ports of cult groups targeting Jewish fan*
older Jews, and Russian immigrants as well
Jewish youth for conversion, and adds, "Ho
we answer the issues involved in how best toe
bat cults, it is clear that the community wil
longer turn a blind eye to the problem."

Students from Miami Springs Junior High
School signing petition to Soviet President
Brezhnev calling for the right to emigrate for
Soviet Jews, at Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry.
Several hundred persons from a wide variety of
backgrounds, attended the event According to
Hinda Cantor, Chairman of the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry, "We were very
pleased both with the success of the Women's
Plea, and with the fact that thousands of
signatures, including those of many Soviet im-
migrants in Miami Beach, were collected for the
petition to Brezhnev."

/A


Page 15
)NDAY, FEBRUARY 1
oulous entertainment awaits you at the Miami
ach Theater of the Performing Arts as the Tern-
Beth Sholom Great Artist Series presents
Jiak Pearlman, the greatest violinist of our
ke, in a concert not soon to be forgotten at 8
n. See America's new popular hero. Call 532-
fl for more information.
InDAY, FEBRUARY 7
Forty-Niners of Temple Emanu-El present
[film "Noah and the Ark," at 2 p.m. at Temple
knu-El 1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
1538-2503 for further information.
SSDAY. FEBRUARY 9
cuss topics of vital interest at Temple Israel's
kk Review at 10:15 a.m. The Book Review is
kg presented by the Temple Israel Sisterhood
i will take place at Temple Israel 137 N.E. 19th
IMiami. Call 573-5900 for more information.
CSDAY, FEBRUARY 9 through SATUR-
r, FEBRUARY 13
i part of the Miami Premiere of the Alvin Ailey
erican Dance Theater, one of the world's
[test dance companies. The event is being
kght to Miami by Temple Beth Sholom and
[take place in the Miami Beach Theater of the
arming Arts at 8 p.m. Please keep in mind
Matinee performances will be given Feb. 11
jgh Feb. 13 at 2 p.m. Call 532-3491 for infor-
Dn concerning ticket prices.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21
The Men's Club of Temple Emanu-El in coopera-
tion with the Zionist Organization of America pre-
sent a seminar on "Energy, Ethics, and Religious
values" from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call 538-2503 for
additional details.
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 24
Don't miss this evening with Theodore Bikel at
Temple Emanu-El. See for yourself his multipli-
city of talents, as actor, author, folk singer, lec-
turer, and photographer. Tonight it's Theodore
Bikel the folk singer and guitarist, at 8 p.m. in the
Temple Sanctuary, 1701 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. Call 538-2503 for information concerning
ticket prices.
THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 25
Temple Beth Torah presents it's Cantor's Concert
Series tonight. Relax at the Purim Concert
scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.m. The concert fea-
tures Cantor Abraham Mizrahi from New York,
Cantor Moshe Taube from Pittsburg, Cantor Zvee
Aroni and the Beth Torah choir directed by
Greata Fleissig. Temple Beth Torah is located at
1051 North Miami Boulevard. North Miami
Beach. Call 947-7528 for additional details.
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 27
The Fine Arts of Beth David presents in concert
Nina Beilina, a violin virtuoso. A gala reception
will follow the concert. Mark your calendar for this
exceptional event scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. Call
854-3911 for further information concerning ticket
prices. The address for the concert is 2625 S.W.
3rd Ave., Miami.
IDAY. FEBRUARY 14
ky may be one of the most important days
[for Miami's elderly population as the Young
It's Division of the Greater Miami Jewish
ration undertakes it's fourth annual Blood
J on Behalf of the indigent elderly Jews. The
le for the drive is: "Have a Heart. Give the
lof Life." You can be an integral part of this
donating a pint of much needed blood which
provide blood to those elderly residents who
[no other source for blood. The drive will take
I at Jeff Friedman's ranch, 12421 S.W. 47th
all the YAD at 576-4000 for more informa-
DAY. FEBRUARY 16
id with one of the finest pianists around,
Watts. Mr. Watts will perform with the
i Philharmonic Orchestra which features
km Smith as guest conductor. The concert
*g presented in cooperation with Temple
Sholom and the Great Artist Series, and is
uled to begin at 8 p.m. in the Miami Beach
er of the Performing Arts. Call 532-3491 for
iformation.
fSDAY. FEBRUARY 18
with much needed input as Temple
1-E1 presents a panel discussion. The topic
pideration is "You and Your Money." The
Bion is scheduled to begin at 2 p.m. Call 538-
more information.
[AY, FEBRUARY 21
B. Borowitz is widely regarded as one of
n Jewry's leading thinkers. Many of his
J>ave received numerous awards including
tional Jewish Book Award in 1974. Join the
Beth Sholom Omnibus Series at 4144
^ve., Miami Beach, and attend this infor-
lecture. The topic is: The New Search for
Identity, and is scheduled to begin at
PH. Call 532-3491 for additional informa-
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 23
The Great Performances series at Temple Beth
Sholom presents the very exciting Soviet Emigre
Orchestra. The Orchestra was founded in 1978 and
features the premier Soviet Emigre musicians.
The concert will be conducted by Lazar Gosman;
with Boris Bach as guest pianist. The concert will
begin at 8 p.m. in the Temple Sanctuary 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Call 532-3491 for fur-
ther information.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 28
Tonight, plan on attending the Israeli Showcase
Series presented by Temple Beth Sholom, 4144
Chase Ave. Tonight the Giora Feidman Trio fea-
tures a Clarinet Virtuoso with guitar and double
bass in a program of Jewish Soul Music.
Reknowned conductor Zubin Mehta says that
Giora Feidman "stands without peer today." The
concert will begin at 8 p.m. in the Temple San-
ctuary. Call 532-3491 for additional details.
Listing for Jewish Community Calendar
(Please Print or Type)
The deadline for March events is February 8. 1982.
Organization ----------------..---------------
E vent____------------------------------------------
Place _____
Date ___
Your Name
Title______
/Time
.0A.M.0P.M.
.Phone No.
I
i

i
i
m
!
i
-
i
i
i
MAIL TO:
FEDERATION
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137


SUPER SUNDAY
WAS SUPER
BECAUSE
OF YOU!
i
January 17, 1982 was an extraordinary day. A day that
once again was a landmark in the history of this Jewish
community.
The spirit of camaraderie, involvement and generosity
demonstrated by all those who participated in Super
Sunday was so remarkable, we would like to extend our
special thanks.
To the thousands of people who were called on
Super Sunday who answered with an unprecedented
show of solidarity.
To the 2,500 volunteers from Federations family of
agencies, local organizations, synagogues and the
community at large who gave so willingly of their
time and talents to make the day a success.
Please accept our heartfelt thanks on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and all the people you helped at
home, in Israel and around the world.
YOU PUT THE SUPER
IN SUPER SUNDAY!

HorTy A. (Hop) Levy
President
Greater Miami Jewish Federarion
Lydia Goldring
Co-Chairman. Super Sunday
Eric D. Turetsky
Co-Chairman, Super Sundoy
Philip T. Worren
General Campaign Chairman
1962GA-IEF
David Rosenbaum
Co-Chairman. Super Sunday
Myron J. Drodie
Executive Vice President
Greater Miami Jewish Federononj
Maxine Schwartz
Co-Chairmon, Super Sunday


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