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:
AA00010090:02763

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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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
THE
loluma55 Number 3 Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, January 15,1982
1 fndsnocifi
By Mail 80 Cents
Price 50 Cents
50,000 Phones to Ring for CJA-IEF
Super Sunday Volunteers Will be Calling You
This Sunday, over 2,500 volunteers from every facet
Miami's Jewish community will put the "super" in
kper Sunday as they participate in the Greater Miami
Jwish Federation's Super Sunday phone-a-thon at Tem-
Israel of Greater Miami.
I On Super Sunday, the
[augural communitywide
rent of the 1982 Combined
?wish Appeal-Israel
lergency Fund Cam-
|ugn, volunteers at Tem-
Israel will join together
one concerted effort to
ich out by telephone to
entire Jewish com-
mity of Dade County.
IORE THAN 50,000 tele-
Mies in Greater Miami will ring
for peace and freedom when
O are called by the Super Sun-
volunteer task force, as part
of the largest communications
network among Jews ever at-
tempted in the United States.
Super Sunday is being sponsored
by the United Jewish Appeal and
Federations across the country.
A new feature of this year's
Super Sunday event will be the
Super Sunday Expo Center
which will spotlight the activities
of 33 local Jewish organizations
in a colorful display booth for-
mat.
According to Super Sunday co-
chairman, David Rosenbaum,
"you can be a part of this re-
markable day by answering your
Holocoust Survivor
Lantos Will Address
pening Campaign Dinner
ep. Tom Lantos (D., Cal.) will
keynote speaker at the Greater
I mi Jewish Federation's cam-
i opening dinner set for Jan.
|at the Fontainebleau-Hilton.
than 1,500 people from all
nents of the Greater Miami"
n-h community are expected
I on hand to hear Rep. Lantos
the top leadership of the
iter Miami Jewish com-
lity call for the largest Corn-
Jewish Appeal-Israel
ergency Fund Campaign in
BO' as part of a commitment
[the American Jewish com-
ity to increase its support on
Jf of the people of Israel and
1 Jewry.
lilip T. Warren, 1982 CJA-
t'ampaign chairman stated,
ken the dangerous state of af-
] confronting Israel and world
today, it is especially fit-
to have as our keynote
Iter a man who during 1981
|as much as any American
Teal leader to defend the bi-
ts of Israel and Jews
lighout the world.
ften, against heavy odds,
Lantos has stood up for la-
st a difficult time, and has
tn extremely effective at
ilating our concerns and at
ig strong and lasting coali-
ln particular, his masterful
rship which led to the defeat
AWACS sale to Saudia
Rep. Lantos
Arabia in the House of Represen-
tatives will not soon be forgotten
by a grateful Jewish people."
THE FIRST survivor of the
Holocaust ever to serve in Con-
gress, Rep. Lantos was little
known outside of his California
district prior to his election to
Congress in November, 1980. But
during 1981, Lantos won wide-
spread reknown in the Jewish
community for his leadership in
key legislative battles such as the
AWACS vote, and for his spon-
sorship of a successful bill strip-
Continued on Page 6- A
phone when it rings this Sunday,
or by calling us on our incoming
Super Sunday phone line at 576-
9444 to make your sift to the
1982 campaign. Gov. Bob
Graham and scores of local
political notables and celebrities
will be on hand at Temple Israel
with our Super Sunday volun-
teers to take your call."
"Super Sunday is a day on
which we should all assume our
full share of responsibility to-
wards building and strengthen-
ing our community," said Super
Sunday co-chairman, Maxine
Schwartz. "It is a day which will
afford us an unprecedented op-
portunity to meet the challenges
we face together as concerned
Jews."
"IT IS NOT only most impor-
tant that we reinforce our com-
munal institutions by responding
positively and generously when
we're called on Super Sunday,"
commented Eric Turetsky, Super
Sunday co-chairman, "but also
vital that we demonstrate our
Continued on Page 7-A
Saudis Knock Out
Peace With Israel
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
"We told you so" was
the reaction of Israeli of-
ficials to the news that
Saudi Arabia disavowed its
Foreign Minister's reported
readiness "to accept Israel"
under certain conditions.
"What else can we say?"
observed Foreign Ministry
spokesman Avi Pazner.
"This shows that they are
not sincere in their periodic
hints of readiness for peace
and recognition."
Prince Saudi el-Faisal, Saudi
Arabia's Foreign Minister, said
in an interview published in The
New York Tiroes that his govern-
ment was prepared to accept Is-
rael on condition that it recog-
nized Palestinian rights and re-
turned all the occupied terri-
tories. The Saudi state operated
Riyadh Radio broadcast a state-
ment by a spokesman for the
Saudi Foreign Ministry which
said:
"THERE IS absolutely no
truth in what has been attributed
to His Highness Prince Saud
about the kingdom's recognition
of Israel. What His Highness
Prince Saud said with regard to
recognition was in essence a re-
ference to the requirement that
Israel recognize the rights of the
Palestinian people to return to
their land, to self-determination
and to the establishment of their
independent state with Jeru-
salem as its capital."
Crown Prince Fahd
This was in essence the plan
promulgated by Crown Prince
Fahd last August and which was
promptly rejected by Israel as
another ploy to dismantle the
Jewish State.
Israeli officials were pleased
that Israel's reaction this time
had not been a flat rejection, but
rather a challenge to the Saudis
that if they want to talk peace,
Israel is ready to talk without
preconditions at any time and
any place.
OFFICIALS here also recalled
that Riyadh engaged in similar
on again-off again exercises in the
last few months. In mid-Novem-
ber Saudi Arabia's acting dele-
gate to the United Nations,
Gaafar Allagany, said that Fah-
d's plan recognized Israel by af-
Continued on Page 11-A
Haig Off to Middle East
To Focus on Autonomy
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig has gone to
Egypt and Israel to make a
"personal assessment" of
the status of the negotia-
tions for autonomy for the
Palestinians of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, the
State Department said.
Haig might then offer propos-
als to move the talks along, De-
partment officials said. This
might also include the naming of
a special envoy for the negotia-
tions, although State Depart-
ment spokesman Dean Fischer
said that no decision has yet been
made.
FISCHER announced that
Haig will be spending one more
day than previously announced
Continued on Page 6-A
\re Jews Immune to Assault of Pills and Alcohol?
ByBENGALLOB
e generally-accepted
among Orthodox
non-Orthodox Jews
that observant Jews
imune to alcohol or
addiction has been
My disputed by a
scholar who has
disclosed that he received
help not only from Al-
coholics Anonymous but
also from an unpublicized
agency for addicts called
Pills Anonymous.
The confessional statement, by
a Jew using a false name, ap-
peared in the November issue of
the "Jewish Observer," the pub-
lication of Agudath Israel of
America, a leading Orthodox
agency.
Writing under the pen name of
"A.B. Cohen," the youth, de-
scribed by the magazine as a
young man attending an ad-
vanced yeehiva in the New York
area, asserted he had been told by
a Pittsburgh psychiatrist that
"The problem of addiction now
Victim Says 'No'
exists in significant proportions
in the Orthodox community."
COHEN WROTE he had been
given that evaluation in a per-
sonal conversation with Dr.
Abraham Tweraki, clinical direc-
tor of the psychiatry department
of St. Francis Hospital in Pitts-
burgh. Cohen also declared that
"every Orthodox physician I
have spoken to has had at least
one or more Orthodox patients
who is pill-dependent or
alcoholic."
Continued on Page 14-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 15, 1982
evolutionary creation.
While the evolution of
Darwin's Ruckus
mode, out of the
appears
*>Pk:
Answers Not All That Clear to Minister
By JEFFREY M. COHEN
London Chronicle Syndicate
In recent weeks, considerable
interest has been focused by the
media on the controversy sur-
rounding the subject of evolu-
tion. The researches of the Har-
vard scientists, Eldridge and
Gould, have prompted them to
conclude that the evolutionary
process involved "sudden
changes," as opposed to the reg-
nant theory, inferred from Dar-
win, of a "gradual change"
mechanism.
A friend of mine, a religious
scientist, reacted to a talk I gave
on the subject of creation and
evolution by informing me that
the Genesis story posed no prob-
lems for him, for he regarded it
merely as a presentation of the
way the ancients conceived of
creation.
Such a commonly-held ap-
proach, which relegates the scrip-
tural account to a kind of popular
mythology, is not helpful to those
who take a more conservative ap-
proach to biblical authority and
who seek to find accuracy and
divinely revealed truths ex-
pressed in. or underlying. Holy
Writ.
A POPULAR tack of some re-
ligious polemicists is to argue
that because the biologists are
seriously divided on so many as-
pects of evolution, this auto-
matically establishes the case for
the only viable alternative,
namely, creation.
This is a specious argument;
for, whatever concept of evolu-
tion is being haggled over at the
present time, neither of the pro-
tagonists is arguing about the
'if' of evolution, but only about
the "how."
However, in the statement of
their new theory, Eldridge and
Gould do come close to the
"how" of creation as recorded in
Genesis.
They developed their theory of
"sudden change" on the basis of
the modern examination of fos-
sils. Their criticisms of the
"gradual change" theory was
that, according to that descrip-
tion of the history of the physical
world's evolution, we would ex-
pect to see every single stage of
that slow evolutionary process
reflected in the fossils.
BUT WE do not see any evi-
dence of that. The fossils do not
chronicle the inexorable pattern
of gradual evolution and the
development of the species. On
the contrary, the story they tell is
of long periods of stability
punctuated by short periods of
rapid change, when new forms of
organism suddenly appeared.
The ruling in Arkansas last week striking down the realm 0f speculation, and that
the State of Arkansas'law that required the teaching
of scientific creationism' in any public school also
teaching Darwinian evolutional theory is generating
enormous controversy, particularly as many other
state legislatures across the nation, including Flor-
ida ', have also already either passed or else are con-
templating passing laws similar to the one just de-
clared unconstitutional in Arkansas. Herewith, Jeff-
rey M. Cohen, Minister of the Kenton Synagogue,
London, offers his views on the subject.
The initial stages of evolutionary
creation similarly preceded a time
system, which was not intro-
duced until the fourth day. with
the creation of sun and moon.
of life"
Now. without wishing to attri-
bute the following conclusion to
the Harvard team, one could in
fact infer that if the pattern of
species development was as they
are suggesting stability fol-
lowed by the sudden appearance
of new species for no apparent
reason, and as an "effect" with-
out any natural evolutionary
"cause" then we are. indeed,
moving remarkably close to say-
ing that each stage of the evolu-
tionary process was an indepen-
dent act of creation, rather than a
logical and predeterminable out-
growth of its precursor.
Furthermore, if we can make
room within our religious philos-
ophy, as many reputable Jewish
thinkers believe we can. for an
accommodation with evolution,
then the Genesis creation story is
brought into sharp focus by the
Harvard theory, which alone ac-
counts for the division of the
Bereishit account of "evolution-
ary creation" into six indepen-
dent divine fiats, each corres-
ponding to the incidence of a
"sudden change."
These divine fiats, expressed
by the phrase, "And God said,"
were understood by Saadia.
Maimonides and the Vilna Gaon
(notwithstanding the latter*s
antipathy towards philosophy) in
the sense of "God willed." Thus,
the whole creation account could
be made to concur with the con-
cept of one predetermined plan
for an evolution which would be
punctuated by sudden progres-
sive changes, each one conform-
ing wholly to the divine will and
pre-ordained schedule.
THE PHRASE. "And God
said," cannot be understood
literally, for there was no one
around at that time for God to
speak to; neither did God have to
utter words for His own will to be
effected. The Torah clearly em-
ploys this phrase only in order to
convey to man the sense of a
divine intention.
Similarly, must we understand
the pedagogic purpose behind the
representation of creation in six
days. God does not work in time.
This fact alone refutes any literal
understanding of the term "day"
in the Genesis account.
The Midrash also alludes to
this problem when it reminds us
that, to quote the Psalmist, "a
thousand years in thy sight an?
as but a yesterday." Troubled,
likewise, by the term "day" in
the biblical account. that
midrashic sage postulated that
each "day*" must have been "a
thousand years."
Had that sage lived today, and
been conditioned by science to
viewing the age of the universe in
terms of billions of years, he un-
doubtedly would have under-
stood the "days" of creation from
a similar perspective.
IN A RECENT lecture to the
Royal Society, the president. Sir
Andrew Huxley, reminded his
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
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the biggest problem for biology,
which is too often swept under
the carpet, is the existence of
consciousness."
This is tantamount to an ad-
mission that the blanket term
"evolution" is by no means a
totally self-sufficient explanation
of natural reality. It remains a
rather sketchy hypothesis which,
as we have suggested, is not
necessarily in conflict with the
idea of a divine inventor behind
the system.
Indeed, the remarkable corres-
pondence between the chrono-
logical sequence of evolutionary
development as given in Genesis.
Chapter 1. and that postulated
by the biological sciences would
suggest that the Torah is offering
us a most plausible concept of
ticated
primitive appe^' "\N
enough, there must have U?
stage at which the direct iT'
swn of the Creator hSlfH
required m order to bridg \
gulf between living and ZM
ing matter.
THIS "breath
generated by a most u
proximity between the c*V
and his creation. Especial in?
case of man, God 'breathed *
his nostrils the breath of 5
man became a living soul." '
That "kiss of life" was J
greatest and most intimate ^
SLt*utl2,ewpotf.ntia,ofnk
betokened the divine wish b
reciprocated emotional reUttt
ship: "Hoveyou.saiththeUrf
(Malachi 1:21. therefore ,3
turn, "shall love the Lord v
God with all your heart, witi i
your soul and with all v
might" (Deuteronomy 6:5i.
Master of Creation is but a. I
attribute of God His existed,
not refuted by whatever conca
of creation we choose to adoa
That existence will neverbil
proved or disproved by scienal
neither will science ever remit I
superfluous the great andurwl
need for faith.
Club Caters to Arab Oilionaires
GENEVA (JTA) A spe-
cial club called the Imperial Fal-
con Club has opened here to cater
to the oil millionaires from Saudi
Arabia. Kuwait, Bahrain. Oman
and the United Arab Emirates.
The office in Geneva is at the
President Hotel. There will also
be offices in Lausanne. Zurich
and Basel.
The aim of the club is to pro-
vide advice and guidance to
wealthy Arabs when they are in
Europe. At a later date, branches
are also to be opened in London,
Paris, the United States and ta!
Far East. Some 2,000 Arab
millionaires have already re-
ceived their gold and black eo
bossed membership cards.
The club will aid the Arab
millionaires with any problem
they might have, including
vestments, renting cars, maluDjI
hotel reservations, hiring a*|
retaries or babysitters, buy
theater tickets and where u|
shop.
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Not surprising.if s River-
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If you've ever worked with
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fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
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At Riverside, we have
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important, they are people who
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Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
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The Largest Jewish Staff
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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
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In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay. V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus. F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Soma Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Joseph Bass
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".ikIihIi


Headlines
Friday, January 15,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
'Creation' Ruling Welcomed
ByJTA Wire Services
NEW YORK The American
Bwish Committee haa hailed the
cision of Judge William Over-
of the U.S. District Court in
ttle Rock, Ark., declaring as a
station of the First Amendment
id hence unconstitutional the
rkansas law that would have
quired the teaching of "creation
price" in the public schools
lerever Darwinian evolution
i being taught.
[in its comment, the human re-
ions agency, which is a co-
lint iff in the case that was de-
declared that the law
ild have authorized what
Dunted to religious teaching in
>lic schools. The AJC said that
"restion science,' in its ex-
it ion of life and the universe,
|pens to coincide in every re-
ct with the Biblical account of
ition As set forth in the Book
(Genesis. Hence it is clearly
jious teaching, and, as such,
tild have no place in American
1 if schools."
)NN An American neo-
identified by West German
tionties as Gary Rex Lauck of
coin, Neb., has apparently left
country to avoid standing
for spreading anti-Semitic
erial in the Federal Republic.
Durt in the town of Zweibruec-
issued a warrant for his ar-
[ after he failed to show up at a
ing. The authorities believe
Lauck, 28, who is of German
i. has returned to the U.S.
ccording to the prosecution,
ck has been providing neo-
groups in Germany with
quantities of virulently
^Semitic material by mail.
| of the recipients was Klaus-
fig Uhl, leader of the vio-
i-prone neo-Nazi Organiza-
who was killed in a clash
police near Munich last
er.
I authorities say it is unlike-
iat Lauck will ever be
nt to trial because his of-
1 are political crimes, a cate-
excluded from the present
Iments with the U.S. for ex-
tion or mutual prosecution.
tL AVIV The Knesset
see Committee is expected
smmend to Premier Mena-
\ Begin that the government
certain conditions to the
llion Shekels ($250 million)
offered Sinai settlers in
ensation for homes, farms,
esses they must abandon
Bruno Kreiaky of Austria haa re-
jected chargea by the Jewish
Agency of Israel that the Aus-
trian government violated the
Agency's contract with the Aus-
trian Red Cross which granted it
exclusive use of a facility in Vien-
na which processes Jews who
have left the Soviet Union, ac-
cording to the Austrian press and
information service office here.
Leon Dulzin, chairman at the
Jewish Agency and World Zion-
ist Executives, said in Jerusalem
that the Austrian government
"decided unexpectedly" to allow
Jewish and non-Jewish groups,
including church organizations,
to enter the facility "and operate
among Soviet Jews for immigra-
tion to countries other than Is-
rael, despite the fact that these
people emigrated (from the Sov-
iet Union)
only."
with visas for Israel
JERUSALEM Israel is still
not prepared to agree to East
Jerusalem Arabs voting for
autonomy, it was announced here
by Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
who is the chief autonomy nego-
tiator for Israel in the talks with
Egypt and the United States. He
jpoke to reporters after a top
level consultation at Premier Me-
nachem Begin's home in prepara-
tion for U.S. Secretary of State
Alexander Haig's visit to Israel
and Egypt this week.
Haig was expected to launch
an energetic American effort to
revive the autonomy talks and if
possible achieve an agreed
memorandum of principles before
the April Sinai withdrawal date.
UN Symphony. The Lost Chord
The Argus
when Israel completes its with-
drawal from Sinai next April. '
Committee Chairman Shlomo
Lorincz told reporters that the
general feeling among members
was that the sum which the Cab-
inet approved last week was too
"large and open-handed." Fear
has been expressed in many
quarters that it could touch off a
new inflationary trend affecting
the entire economy.
TEL AVIV Members of
Anatoly Shcharansky's family
were allowed to see the Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience last week
for the first time in 18 months,
his brother Leonid told Anatoly's
wife, A vital, by phone from Mos-
cow last Thursday night. Leonid
said that his brother's physical
condition had worsened and that
the KGB was trying to break
him.
Their objective, he said, was to
try and get Anatoly to confess
that he was really an American
spy, the charge on which he was
found guilty by a Soviet court
and sentenced to 13 years in pri-
son and labor camps. The 33-
year-old Anatoly had been in a
labor camp where he had col-
lapsed from hunger and was hos-
pitalized for 33 days.
A vital said her husband's con-
dition was "critical," after hav-
ing spent the past half year in
solitary confinement on a starva-
tion diet in the labor camp. She
said the only way to save Ana-
toly, according to what Leonid
had told her, was for "everybody
throughout the world to scream
out loud and get the Soviet
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authorities to listen."
WASHINGTON Secretary
of Defense Caspar Weinberger
charged that it was Israel and not
the United States which cancel-
led the memorandum of under-
standing on strategic cooperation
signed November 30 between the
two countries.
"I suppose it's a matter of
semantics," Weinberger said on
the Cable News Network's
"Newsmaker Saturday" pro-
gram. "But our first knowledge
that it was no longer in effect
came from Israel."
Meanwhile, the State Depart-
ment issued a statement follow-
ing the Weinberger interview de-
claring that the Administration
remains unwilling to reopen the
agreement.
"The President decided that
we would not be able to go for-
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'age
ie Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 15,1982
|
x
>:
&
1
Operation Super Sunday 1
It will be a massive operation involving some
2,500 volunteers. Object: to get the phones ringing in|
some 50,000 Jewish households. Purpose: a phone-a- :
thon on Super Sunday, this Sunday, to appeal on a |
one-to-one basis for wideranging support for the 1982 :g
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
the largest campaign in the history of the Greater :|
Miami Jewish community.
Actually, Super Sunday is but one of three ma -
jor events in January geared to achieve this kind of |
broadbased support. It all began on Wednesday and |
Thursday, Jan. 13 and 14, with a Cruise to Nowhere, |
courtesy of Lyn and Ted Arison and Carnival Cruise g
Lines, with invitations going to Pacesetters to sail g
from the Port of Miami and return the next morning :ji:
abroad the new luxury liner Tropicale. j|
"The cruise represented a way of saying 'thank j|
you' to the Pacesetters for their exceeding generos-
ity, and also of finding new Pacesetters to strengthen |
the campaign," explains one Federation official.
And the Super Sunday phone-a-thon this Sun-
day will be followed by a CJA-IEF campaign open-
ing dinner Jan. 25 at the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
featuring the appearance of U.S. Rep. Tom Lantos
(D., Cal.), the first Holocaust survivor to serve in the
United States Congress.
Why all the fuss?
The Deceptions of Revolutions
%
v
ALL revolutions, with rare ex-
ception, are Lies. Mostly, they
wind up being at least as oppres-
sive as the societies they sub-
verted and replaced. In some
cases, successful revolutions pro-
duce successor systems that are
even more oppressive than their
predecessors.
The American revolution does
not fall into this category. Nei-
ther did the battle of Ther-
mopylae. In 1776, the Americans
fought, not to change anything,
but on the contrary to assure the
continued orderly development of
their middle class existence by
getting the British hand out of
their pocketbook.
Ditto the Greeks way back in
480 and 479 BCE, who took a de-
feated stand against the invading
Persians at Thermopylae that, in
the end, was more than compen-
sated for by the victory of their

M
fleet in the Straits of Salamis and
on the field of Plataea in Boeotia.
The Persian invasion was re-
pulsed. Greece, unchanged, tri-
umphed.
THAT IS why "revolutionary"
movements today, in a deceitful
attempt to disguise their true in-
tentions, refer to themselves as
"liberationist" rather than as
what in fact they are. And that is
s
BE
X

I
I
::
I

Whats It's All About
Philip T. Warren, chairman of the 1982 cam-
paign, cites the worst security situation faced by Is-
rael since the Yom Kippur War. To this, he adds the
enormous cost of resettling the Sinai settlers follow-
ing Israel's withdrawal from the Sinai next Aprila
sacrifice involving incredibly dangerous bets Israel is
making in the cause of peace with Egypt.
Then there is Israel's skyrocketing, out-of-con-
trol triple-digit inflation, with the need to make deep
budget cuts, for example, in sorely sensitive social
programs. Result? The American Jewish community
must step in to help fill the breach.
But Israel is just one side of the coin called the
1982 CJA-IEF campaign of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation. In Miami, for example, the stringent
Federal budget cuts are beginning to have a serious
effect on elderly, young and troubled Jews. Federa-
tion's family of 50 social service agencies stand to
lose nearly $1,500,000 in Government funding. The
losses could affect services in mental health pro-
grams, care for the elderly, transportation, school
lunches, refugee services, employment training, vo-
cational rehabilitation, and home health care.
CJA-IEF also keeps its eye on the world scene,
where Jews are in an absolute crisis situation. Soviet
Jewish emigration is at a ten-year low. Indeed, there
is evidence that soon it may be cut off altogether.
Ethiopian Jewry stands on the brink of genocide.
World events tell the story of why the tiny remnants
of Jewish communities in Poland and Syria are in
precarious condition. Not to mention the spiraling
rise of global anti-Semitism even where there are no
Jews to bait.
And since the assassination of President Sadat
last October, the sale of AW ACS to Saudi Arabia
and the Saudi Eight-Point "peace plan," whose ob-
ject is to destroy Israel by amputation, and the gen-
eral downward trend in hopes for peace in the Middle
East... all this brings us right back to Israel, where
we began.
But that is what the 1982 CJA-IEF is all about.
It is a circular campaign of concern for Jews world-
wide, for their survival, their hopes for the future.
These are the things you must think about when
your phone rings on Super Sunday, this Sunday.
Stay at home. Wait for the call from a battalion of
volunteers. And then give. Give until it hurts. For
Jews everywhere are hurting too.
?;
I
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE
FREDK
Phon* 373-4S05
Ti
ud PLANT- 130 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. FU 33132
P.O. Box 011*73. Miami. Florid. 33101
SHOCHBT LEOMINDLIN SUZANNE SHOCHET
i Pubhaaer Aaeociate Editor Executive Editor
TIM Jewteti Floridian Dom Not Guarantee The Keehrulh
Of TIM Marchandlaa Advertleed In It* Column*
Published Every Friday once 1927 by Tha Jewish Floridian
Second-Claaa Poetafe Paid in Miami. Fla USPS 276320
Frae* SftOCmM
Floridian Dm aoaorbad tha Jawtah Unity and ma Jewian Wee* ly Member, oi ma Jewiar,
Aoancy Seen Arts Faatura Syndicate. Worldwide Newa Santo*. National Editorial
Amartcan Aaaoclatlon or EnoUah Jawlan Nawapapars. and tha Florida Preea
SUBSCRIPTION RATtS (Local Araa) One Yaat-$i$00. Two YaaraJ34.00. Throe
VaavstaSOOFirai Friday each month(12,laoaa)$3 50, out ol lown. country, upon request
TALE OF TViO AU.1AWCES
why 'hberated victim, of *
HijlM have long since coo*
know of their Catch-22^
Uon- that what awaits then, Z
may well be worse than whZ'
pressed them before. *
All of this rumination aboa
the deception of revolution &>
disappointment in the aftermMk
of revolution is what you con*..
confront in "Reds." the r*
Warren Beatty film, which stir,
Beatty and Diane Keaton, and
which Beatty also co-authored
directed and produced.
"Reds" is the presumabk life
story of the American journalist
John Reed, who went to Rujju
during World War I. witnessed
and reported the final stages of
the convulsive struggle that led
to the 1917 October Revolution
and returned home to write "Ta>
Days That Shook the World
AN INTELLECTUAL fellow
traveler of the Communist move-
ment in America before this.
Reed became a visceral force o
the party's behalf on his return to
the U.S. He went back to Russa
shortly thereafter to work for at-
creditation of the American Com-
munist Party over the struggle
for similar credentials here by the
International Workers of the
World.
Reed failed in this As well he
failed to go home again The ris-
ing bureaucratic force of Soviet
Communism needed Reed as i
propagandist and prophet of ulti-
mate American labor revolution
in the cause of the Communist
Internationale. The bureaucrats
reasoned that the American
Communist Party and the IWW
would have to slug it out between
themselves to see who got the
Comintern's ultimate blessing.
much as the Bolsheviks slugged
it out with the Kerensky forces u
capture final, monolithic control
of the revolution.
Furthermore, at home, the
U.S. Justice Department had al-
ready charged Reed with sedi-
tion, and so his return would
have meant trial on criminal
Continued on Page 13-A
David Friedman
Is Africa Repairing Ties to Israel?
Friday, January 15, 1982
Volume 55
20TEVETK5742
Number 3
Are the countries of
Black Africa, which broke
diplomatic relations with
Israel in 1972 and 1973,
moving toward restoring
official ties with the Jewish
State? There has been spec-
ulation about this from
time to time in recent
years. But two recent
events have increased the
suspicion that something is
about to happen.
First, President Mobutu Sese
Seko of Zaire, while on a visit to
Washington, told reporters his
government was ready to resume
relations with Israel "immediate-
ly" but would not act except in
conjunction with other African
countries.
Then it was disclosed that De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon
visited several African countries
before going to Washington Nov.
30 to sign a Memorandum of Un-
derstanding implementing
strategic cooperation between the
United States and Israel against
a Soviet threat to the Middle
East. One of those countries was
Zaire.
MOBUTU, who received his
paratroop training in Israel, waa
considered a staunch friend of
Israel until he broke relations
with Jerusalem two days before
the outbreak of the 1973 Yom
Kippur War. In a speech announ-
cing his decision at the United
Nations General Assembly,
Mobutu explained he had to
choose between a brother (Egypt)
and a friend (Israel.)
Zaire's break with Israel came
at a time when the Black African
countries were under heavy pres-
sure from the Arab states to
sever their ties with Jerusalem.
The process started in March,
1972, when Ugandan dictator Idi
Amin, who also received his mili-
tary training in Israel, broke off
relations after Israel refused to
provide him with additional
funds.
It is believed that the funds
were then provided by Libyan
ruler Muammar Khadafy. Finan-
cial aid from Libya was also be-
lieved to be the reason Chad
broke relations with Israel a few
months later.
BUT THE major breaks come
in the days before and after the
Yom Kippur War and included
such close friends as Ghana,
Liberia, Kenya the Ivory Coast
and Ethiopia, then still ruled by
Emperor Hade Selassie, who
claimed descent from the Biblical
meeting between King Solomon
and the Queen of Sheba. By the
end of 1973. 27 countries south of
the Sahara had broken ties with
Israel leaving Jerusalem with
diplomatic relations only to
Botswana, Lesotho. Malaw'i and
Swaziland.
But more than diplomatic rela-
tions were broken. Israel since
1958 had a program of develop-
ment aid to Africa. The program
suited in Ghana ahortly after it
became the first Black African
state to achieve its independence
It soon was expanded to oths
African states, and eventually*
eluded some 80 countries I
Africa. Asia and Latin America.
The African program, starttd
by Golda Meir when she was for-
eign Minister, was a combination
of self-interest and altruua
Since Israel was rejected by"
neighbors it could leapfrog ow
them and find friends among t*
countries just beyond the Arw
borders, friends who would"
good trading partners and mig
provide diplomatic support.
AT THE same time. Israelis!
developing nation itself wasia
cepted by the African. rountr*
as a country which could snarf*
experiences in overcoming "
of the same problems they
The Israeli programs were m
designed to have the w
country take over their opera"*
as soon as possible.
The programs, which attract^
many idealistic young "J^I
the same way the Peace CorpJ*
tracted Americans, were open.
by the government, by the ru-
drut and by private Israeli hj-
panies. Many Americans
also brought to Israel
training.
Much, though not all of tjjj
programs, were hl"redtt
diplomatic relations were dw
The African countries **?
backing the Arabs in their dip
matic attacks on Israel
Continued on P*'
10-A


Film Festival
Friday, January 15, L982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
15
12 Israeli Feature Pictures to Bow in New York
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Israeli film festival in New
fork will open this month,
Presenting American viewers
rith the latest achievements of
_he growing movie industry in
Israel. From Jan. 13 to 21, a total
12 feature films comedies,
amas and musicals will be
tiown at the Manhattan I Thea-
on the East Side and the Con-
tinental Theater in Forest Hills
ueens.
The organizers of the festive
ipect at least 25,000 viewers U
.a run pate in the event. The
estival is sponsored by the Israel
'rade Center in New York, the
Brael Film Center in Jerusalem,
_nd the Fund for Quality Films in
Pel Aviv. The Festival is pro-
Kuced by International Film Fes-
Ival Productions (IFFP).
Reagan Aide
Stein Ouits
WASHINGTON -
FT A) Jacob Stein,
resident Reagan's liaison
kith the Jewish com-
munity, is resigning as of
in. 31, the White House
is announced. Stein, who
forked out of the Office of
lhlic Liaison, told the
swish Telegraphic Agency
lat his resignation was en
rely for personal reasons.
He said he wants to return to
he real estate business in which
was engaged for 35 years and
spend more time with his fam-
He said that no discussions
|ve been held yet on his succes-
tr.
[before RETURNING to
pvate life, the 65-year-old for-
Long Island resident will
krve as a member of the U.S.
klegation to the United Nations
luman Rights Commission in
eneva. He said he would spend
sut seven weeks there.
iStein was named to the Reagan
fhite House after the Adminis-
tion first denied that it would
\\e a special liaison to the Jew-
community or other ethnic
Jups such as the Carter Ad-
listration had.
IStein was a member of the
lition for Reagan-Bush, a
)up of Jewish Republicans who
pported Reagan's election in
[As White House liaison, he re-
esented the Administration at
nous Jewish meetings and
ticipated in the meetings that
vish groups such as the Con-
ence of Presidents of Major
jerican Jewish Organizations
1 with Reagan and other Ad-
tiistration officials.
BTEIN IS a former chairman
fhe Presidents Conference and
ner president of the United
pagogue of America, the con-
Rational organization of Con-
vative Judaism. He has been a
nber of the Board of Gover-
of the World Jewish Con-
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"THE MAIN purpose of the
festival is to create a steady
market for Israeli films," accord-
ing to Meir Fenigstein, executive
director of IFFP, "We intend to
make the festival a yearly event,
to focus the attention of
American audiences on the movie
industry in Israel, which has pro-
duced in recent years a few films
that any country in the world can
be proud of," Fenigstein said.
Fenigstein, who is well known
throughout Israel as a member of
the singing troupe, Puggi, said,
however, that despite some im-
pressive movies made recently in
Israel the film industry there is
still struggling, coping with
numerous problems, some of
them unique to Israel because of
the limited domestic market. The
festival is an effort to break into
the American market, to broaden
the prospects and future of Is-
raeli movie directors, actors and
other film professionals.
According to Amir Malin, who
is the partner of Fenigstein, Is-
rael produces every year eight to
10 films, most of them light
comedies. "But recently, the
trend in the Israeli movie in-
dustry is toward the small
budgeted artistic drama," Malin
contended, comparing the
present state of the Israeli film
industry to that of Australia five
years ago.
AUSTRALIA in the last two
years has become the producer of
highly acclaimed movies which
also were worldwide commercial
successes. Maud said that the
average budget of an Israeli
feature film is between $300,000
and $400,000.
According to Fenigstein and
Malin, the highlight of the festi-
val will be the New York
Premiere of director Mira
Recanati's drama, "A Thousand
Little Kisses."
Recanati, 31, who is regarded
as Israel's most promising young
film director, is expected to at-
tend the opening of her film, the
story of two generations of
women and the way they react to
the death of a husband and
father. The film is currently
under consideration for nomi-
nation in the best foreign film
category for the 1981 Academy
Awards.
Other new films, not shown
previously in New York, are "An
Intimate Story," by director
Nadav Levitan, a drama about
the breakup of a marriage; "Re-
peat Dive," directed by Shimon
Dotan, the story of a naval com-
mando mission; and the comedy
"Lemon Popsicle (2)," directed
by Boaz Davidson.
"The Thin Line," Michal Bat
Adam's drama, and the "Troup,"
a musical comedy by Avi Nesher,
which were recently shown here
and were warmly received by
critics and audiences alike, will
also be shown during the festival.
Organizers of the festival said
they hoped to extend the Israeli
film festival to other major cities
across the United States.
...I don't know why
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Pope Paul Advises
Israelis on Peace
Holocaust Survivor
ROME (JTA) Pope John
Paul II has called on Israel to
work harder for "a just and
stable peace" in the Middle East.
to adhere "to international
conventions" and stressed the
need for "full respect" of the
rights of the Palestinians in the
territories occupied by Israel.
Those points were made in a
Vatican communique issued
following a 35-minute meeting
between the Pope and Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, the first high level con-
tact of its kind since 1978.
The communique stated: "His
Holiness underlined the urgent
need to intensify efforts to reach
a just and stable peace for all
people of the region who have
suffered and are still suffering so
much because of the decades-old
conflict. He underlined the
necessity that all interested
parties take part in the ne-
gotiating process, while in the
meantime adhering to in-
ternational conventions, so as to
favor dialogue and discussion."
THE communique said the
Pontiff also suggested that it will
be "a useful contribution if the
Palestinians of Cis-Jordan and
Gaza could enjoy a peaceful ex-
istence in full respect for all their
rights." The term Cis-Jordan was
used at the time of the Palestine
Mandate to distinguish western
Palestine from Trans-Jordan.
now the kingdom of Jordan, and
in the context of the communique
apparently was a reference to the
West Bank.
The communique said the Is-
raeli Foreign Minister described
to the Pope "efforts and con-
cessions' by Israel to achieve its
peace treaty with Egypt. "The
Minister expressed his profound
preoccupation about the massive
flow of weapons into the region
and also recalled the grave prob-
lem of terrorism." the com-
munique said. Shamir was also
reported to have explained Is-
rael's motivations for annexing
the Golan Heights, a move
sharply criticized last month by
the Vatican newspaper L'Osser-
vatore Romano and the Vatican
radio.
ACCORDING to the com
munique. the Pope reaffirmed the
Vatican's position on Jerusalem
which does not recognize Israeli
soverignty over that city. Shamir
"illustrated the commitment of
the Israeli government for the
safeguarding and free access to
the holy places for all faithfaul."
the communique said
The Vatican has never ex-
tended diplomatic recognition to
Israel. The last Israeli Foreign
Minister to meet with the Pope
was the late Moshe Dayan who
had an audience with the late
Pope Paul VI four years ago.
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GOOD
READING
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Lantos to Address CJA Openerl
Continued from Page 1-A
ping Syria of 4130 million in
American aid because of its at-
tacks on the Christians in Leba-
non.
Of all the pieces of legislation
that Rep. Lantos sponsored in
1981. one that had special signifi-
cance for him was a Congression-
al bill conferring honorary
citizenship on Raoul Wallenberg,
the Swedish diplomat who man-
aged to protect thousands of
Hungarian Jews from murder by
the Nazis in 1944-45. Lantos, who
was born a Hungarian Jew.
served in the anti-Nazi Hungar-
ian underground during World
War II. and his own life was
saved by Wallenberg.
Wallenberg was later arrested
by the Soviet army, and is be-
lieved still to be imprisoned in the
Soviet Union today. Lantos
Congressional bill places the I'ni
ted States House of Representa-
tives behind an international
campaign demanding that the
Soviet government account for
Wallenberg and release him if he
is still being held
REP. LANTOS is currently a
member of three committees in
the House of Representatives
Foreign Affairs. Government
Operations, and Aging He plays
an important role on the key Eur-
ope and Middle East Sub-Com-
mittee of the House Foreign Af-
fairs Committee. He also serves
as chairman of the United States
Congress Delegation to the Euro-
pean parliament, the first fresh-
man Congressman ever named to
such a high position.
Rep. Lantos has been cited by
a number of newspapers as one of
the most knowledgeable and
articulate of the freshman Con-
gressional class, and has been
praised by a broad spectrum of
leaders in the Jewish community
for his sensitivity to issues con-
cerning Israel and world Jewry,
and for his strong leadership in
the fight against AWACS. Lan-
tos has a close relationship with
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gin, and was a personal friend of
the late Moshe Dayan.
"WE LOOK forward with
anticipation to hearing Rep. Lan-
tos' analysis of the critical issues
confronting us. and his percep-
tion of how the American Jewish
community can best meet the
challenges ahead,'' commented
Edmund Abramson, chairman of
the campaign opening dinner
committee.
"I am appealing personally to
everyone in the community to
help get the 1962 campaign off to
a flying start by reserving your
place today for the dinner, and by
making the largest campaign
pledge you have ever made,"
added Harry A. Levy. Federation
president. This year we are con-
fronted with a situation ap-
proaching a genuine emergency.
Israel finds itself in the most
dangerous security situation
since the Yom Kippur War. and
the cost of social programs so
vital to a large percentage of Is-
rael's people continue to skyroc-
**.
ket.duetotriple-digUlnfl.t
''At home, stringent F*w
budget curare beginningS
pact on both our elderk
young Jews. Unless We {J*
our level of support for pro^,!
that sustain these peoRS
will be genuine suffering Jz
large numbers of Greater 2 I
Jews." Levy noted
Haig Off to Middle East
to Focus on Autonomy
Continued from Page 1-A
in the Middle East Officially,
thiswouldgive him time for con-
sultations Tuesday with his staff,
although apparently it is to allow
him to spend more time in Egypt
than originally planned. The Sec-
retary was to go to Cairo from
Brussels where he attended a
NATO ministerial conference.
He was then to go to Israel
from Egypt and return to Wash-
ington Friday. He was scheduled
to meet in Cairo with President
Hosni Mubarak and in Jerusalem
with Premier Menachem Begin.
Originally. Haig was to have re-
turned to Washington Thursday.
The clue to whether a special
envoy will be named may be re-
vealed when it is announced
whom the Secretary planned to
take with him on his Middle East
trip.
Fischer said Haig met last
week with the I Am basset1
to Egypt. Alfred Atherton. *
the L.S. Ambass.i ., -0 i5ny
Samuel Lewis, who were recaik
to Washington to nefhimJ
preparation for hi- visit tot*
Middle East
BOTH ENVOYS have npoftl
edly returned to their posui
Fischer also said that a mea|
of the autonomv negotiators*
the working level, -scheduled'fcr
Cairo Sunday, was postponed!
the request of the U.S. TT
reason given was that sevail
members of the American tern
were to be accompanying Haig.
When Fischer a- asked wky
Haig was not going to Saudi I
Arabia in view of the postpoo*
ment of Crown Prince Fihdi
scheduled Jan. 19 visit to Wish-
ington. he replied that Hug's nip
to the Middle East was bean
narrowly focussed on the issues! |
autonomy.
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Friday, January 15, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Flood of Criticism
U.S. Poles Aim at Jaruzelski's Bigotry
By BEN GALLOB
PHILADELPHIA -
TA) A leading Jewish
Ificial told a news confer-
jce here that Premier Wo-
liech Jaruzelski of Poland.
fesponding to "a flood of
ublic criticism," is acting
end "the resort of anti-
pmitism" by his military
fgime which imposed mar-
law in Poland four
|eeks ago.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, di-
rector of interreligious affairs of
the American Jewish Committee,
disclosed this development at a
news conference at which he and
John Cardinal Krol, Archbishop
of Philadelphia, denounced the
Warsaw regime for attempts to
foment anti-Semitism among the
people of Poland in its efforts to
suppress Solidarity, the coun-
try^ independent labor move-
ment.
THE CARDINAL said such
attempts "deserve the highest
condemnation it cannot be
condoned." Tanenbaum said the
remnant of Polish Jews were
Study of Dade's Jews
Said to Show Progress
[Substantial progress has been
ade in the organization of the
nographic Study of the Jew-
community of Dade County,
was reported this week by
se Casselhoff, chairman of the
jdy. Under the auspices of the
eater Miami Jewish Federa-
l. the population survey is de-
ed to bring to light the basic
icteristics, attitudes, Jewish
let ices and service needs of
vs residing in Greater Miami.
['The consultants to the Study,
Ira Sheskin and Abe Laven-
of the University of Miami,
he devised a highly profession
nd practical plan for survey -
a carefully structured and re-
sentative sample of the Jew-
ish community,'' said Casselhoff.
The individuals participating
in the Study will respond to both
a mail and telephone question-
naire. The actual data gathering
will begin in March and continue
for some six weeks. Casselhoff
anticipates that the final report
of the Study will be available by
late fall of 1982.
The overall purpose of the
Study is to provide up-to-date in-
formation about the Jewish com-
munity and make predictions
about trends in Jewish life in this
area. The information will be
used by Federation, agencies,
and synagogues of this com-
munity to plan for future services
to the residents of the area.

%
JEWISH
rvuiorw
riniD


WEST AVENUE COMMUNITY
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
Annual Tribute Luncheon


Wt.m.n'n^
Julius & Theresa Levine
Sunday, January 24th, 1982
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel 12:00 Noon
'Ouvert $14.00
tosher Cuisine
Outstanding Entertainment
Banquet Chairmen: Maxwell Corn & David Ponterantz
For Reservations
Phone: Leo Schimel, Ticket Chairman
672-7862
being "scapegoated and held res-
ponsible for everything that has
gone wrong in Poland.
"The most recent report we
have now is that Gen. Jaruzelski
has begun to take seriously the
flood of public criticism of this
crude Nazi-like exploitation and
has begun these past 24 hours to
call upon leaders in the govern-
ment to try to put an end to the
resort to anti-Semitism."
It was announced at the news
conference that the Cardinal's
statement at the conference was
being broadcast to Poland by the
Voice of America.
The news conference was called
to announce the first of what an
AJCommittee official said would
be continuing contributions from
the Committee to Roman
Catholic relief funds for Poland.
The official. Robert Fox, chair-
man of the Philadelphia
AJCommittee, gave Krol two
checks-one for $500 from the local
chapter and one for $1,000 from
the national AJCommittee. .
Tanenbaum reported that the
AJCommittee had learned that
leaflets are being posted on walls
and handed out on the street in
Polish cities charging that Jews
were monopolizing the dis-
tribution of food, manipulat-
ing Solidarity, and that they con-
trolled 80 percent of Polish in-
dustry.
HE ADDED that the 6,000 re-
maining Jews in Poland were
mainly old "and hardly have
strength enough to keep body
and soul together." He said many
Poles apparently were directly
combatting the posting of the
anti-Semitic leaflets, tearing
them down as fast as they were
posted.
Michael Blichasz, president of
the Eastern Pennsylvania
district of the Polish American
Congress, declared at the press
conference that the Congress
"stands behind the American
Jewish Committee in opposing
anti-Semitism."
He said the AJCommittee
would join in a Solidarity rally
next Sunday, sponsored by the
Polish American Congress, at the
National Shrine of Our Lady of
Czestochowa in nearby Doyles-
town. A mass for Solidarity will
be held at the shrine at which
local AJCommittee members will
be present as observers.
BLICHASZ ALSO said a
march for peace and justice in
Poland will be held Jan. 17, in
which the AJCommittee will
participate, which will start at
the Cathedral of Saints Peter and
Paul and proceed to Indepen-
dence Hall.
Super Sunday
Calling You
Continued from Page 1-A
support for the people of Israel in
light of continued pressures and
growing anti-Semitism world-
wide."
"Super Sunday is a day on
which we can all give of our-
selves," added Super Sunday co-
chairman, Lydia ("> old ring, "as
we deepen our understanding of
the Jewish dimensions of giving
and commitment."
*
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
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Chicago, Cleveland,
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(YX8)
One-way, Midweek Tourist
$139 (YW8I Fri.. Sat.. Sun. $79 (YCH8> for children.
any day. Not available on flights via New Orleans.
* Any day thru January 31.1982. (YX8. YW8I
New York/Newark
(YX8)
One-way, Midweek Tourist,
$127 (YW8I Fri.. Sat.. Sun. $73 (YCH8) for children.
any day.
Delta makes flying from Miami or
Ft.Lauderdale to the Midwest or Northeast
so easy with new NoHassle Fares. We're ready
with special low fares on almost any flight, any
day to 26 major cities across the North, includ-
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Cincinnati. Hartford/Springfield and many
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Delta flights leaving every day there's no hassle
getting your tickets.
You save the most on Delta Monday thru
Thursday with our No-Hassle Tourist Fares.
Weekends slightly higher. The big discounts for
children apply to ages two thru 17. Not more
than three children can accompany one adult
fare-paying passenger. All these fares are higher
during certain peak holiday periods.
Check your friendly Travel Agent for
details. Or call Delta in Miami at 448-7000, in
Ft.Lauderdale at 763-2211. All fares are subject
to change without notice. aDELTA


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 15,1982
Washingtoi
To Become

1st Nationwide Savings is justwhal
says: America's first, nationwide
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1st Nationwide gives you strengj ^
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How 1st Nationwide puts you first]
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When you travel for businessorj
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transact business, transfer'
cash in California, New York and 1
mm*i-


Friday, January 15, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
^
Reaches Across America
itionwide
We are the only financial institution in America
to serve all three states.
At 1st Nationwide, your money will be where
you will be. If you're planning retirement in
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within the 1st Nationwide system. Our new
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or such a warm welcome. You probably
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Our new IRA account can make you a million-
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 15,1982
Is Africa Repairing Ties to Israel?
Continued from Page 4- A
various international foruina.
But in the last few years, some
African countries have been
moving away from this position
as they saw that the UN General
Assembly and other international
forums were being dominated by
Arab attacks on Israel while their
concerns were given secondary
treatment or ignored. At the
same time, the Black African
countries have gained little
economic benefits from the oil-
rich Arab countries and, instead,
they and other underdeveloped
countries have suffered on ac-
count of the oil price increases.
WHILE DIPLOMATIC ties
have not been renewed, other re-
lations, especially trade, have
continued between Israel and
many Black African countries
and have grown in recent years.'
Mobutu said in his Washing-
ton press conference that he
broke relations with Israel to
support a fellow African state in
Cairo's effort to get the Sinai
Back. Now that Egypt has diplo-
matic relations with Israel, and
Israel's withdrawal from the
Sinai is scheduled to be com-
pleted in April, "as far as we are
concerned we could do it immedi-
ately,'' Mobutu said of restoring
ties with Jerusalem. "But Zaire is
not alone in Africa," he added.
"For the time being, I will wait to
see what the other ones are going
to do."
There have been other such
comments in recent years.
Shortly before the Egyptian-Is-
raeli peace treaty was signed, a
member of Kenya's Parliament
who was touring the U.S. said his
country would resume relations
with Israel once Egypt had diplo-
matic relations with the -Jewish
State. At the UN in 1979, Ivory
Coast Ambassador Amoakon
Thiemele called for a renewal of
relations between Black Africa
and Israel. There have been other
voices, both public and private.
HOWEVER, the time may be
ripe now. Israel is very concerned
about the Soviet penetration in
Africa, especially the Horn of
Africa which is not too far from
its own borders. Many African
states, such as Zaire, share this
view.
Jerusalem sources linked
Sharon's visit to Africa to
Israel's strategic cooperation
with the US. The Reagan Ad-
ministration's strategic consen-
sus does not seem to have con-
vinced many Arab states of the
need for cooperating with Israel.
But it may be the catalyst that
will result in restoring diplomatic
Swiss Intend to Buy
Israeli Tank Parts
GENEVA-(JTA) The Defense
nounced here that the Swiss army intends lu on
rael engines and cannons for the 300 Centurion tanks
army bought from England. Apparently the tanks did
function properly, and the British manufacture
___\a .rx* wvrifv the Droblem.
GENEVA-(JTA) The Defense Ministry,!
nounced here that the Swiss army intends to buy gj
rael engines and cannons for the 300 Centurion tanks d
army bought from England. Apparently the tanks did
function properly, and the Br nfactnri^T!
could not rectify the problem
A spokesman for the Deii.~.......ovV aai{
feels that Israel's arms industry has the proper i
__j *:.;c fr>r rhp tanks. Two Israeli rnnvi
A spokesman for the Defense Ministry said the
els that Israel's arms industry has the proper equip
and fittings for the tanks. Two Israeli converted
..._:~ ..rill ho shinned to Switzerland in March tn<.
and fittings w =]"-. j" u ,m
turions will be shipped to Switzerland in March to see
the Swiss-owned tanks can be converted along i
A contract to be signed with Israel stipulates thatl
rael will be paid two million Swiss Francs for evj
Centurion it converts. The entire deal is expected to
Israel 600 million Swiss Francs.
relations between Israel and
Black Africa, relations that never
should have been broken in the
first place.
This JTA report from H,
ington u-as filed by
Friedman.
i
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Lincoln Rd. at Bay Rd 10:05. 11:40 1:15
Morton lowers 10 10 11:45 1:20
Arrive Hank. 10:15 11:50 1:25
Depart Hank 11:15 12:50 2:00
?


Filling in Background
Friday, January 15, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A

Begin Pay-Off to Yamit Settlers Raises Tempers
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
^he Cabinet has voted 5-
approve a 4.4 billion
^kels ($250 million) com-
sation package for the
Hers in northern Sinai,
lier Menachem Begin
the deciding vote on
issue. Two ministers
ained.
settlement was hammered
Vy Deputy Premier and Agri-
Minister Simcha Ehrlich
Ft he settlers of Yamit and
who must relocate when
completes its withdrawal
from Sinai next April. It was
bitterly opposed by Finance Min-
ister Yoram Aridor who report-
edly warned after the Cabinet
decision that he would demand
further cuts in the national bud-
get to pay the added
pen sat ion
com-
THE SUM is 20 percent higher
than the ceiling previously set by
the Cabinet. Another opponent of
the deal. Deputy Premier and
Housing Minister David Levy,
said it "violated all criteria." But
Ehrlich, who was backed by De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon as
well as by Begin, reportedly told
his colleagues that the high price
was worth paying to ensure a
peaceful withdrawal from Sinai.
Northern Sinai was the scene
of disorderly protests by the set-
tlers in recent weeks. Houses
have been set afire, access roads
were blocked and trenches were
dug to signal the government
that the householders, business-
men and farmers would resist
evacuation unless their compen-
sation demands were satisfied.
Begin was said to want to
avoid bloodshed at all costs. But
he still must deal with ideolog-
ically motivated squatters,
chiefly Gush Emunim militants
from other occupied territories,
who have been occupying
abandoned houses in northern
Sinai with the stated purpose of
blocking the withdrawal. So far,
the government has made no
attempt to prevent their infiltra-
tion of the region.
THE CABINET met in Be
gin's home where the Premier is
recovering from a painful hip
injury. Aridor argued vigorously
that the State could not afford
the sum negotiated by Ehrlich.
He noted that an industrial
worker would have to labor 70
years to save what individual
Sinai settlers will now receive.
Levy accused the government of
surrendering to violence, thereby
signaling every other special in-
terest group that violence pays.
Begin defended the large sum
on grounds that the economy has
improved and Israel's exports are
growing. He maintained that
"one more good export deal"
would pay for the compensation
to the settlers. He shared Ehr-
lich 's view that Israel had to pay
the price for a peaceful evacua-
tion of Sinai.
But Levy contended that
bloodshed was unavoidable even
if compensation is paid because
force will be needed to remove the
squatters who are not seeking
compensation but the permanent
retention of eastern Sinai by
Israel.
rael's Economic Year
3 Currencies Kept Pace With Inflation
Postal Service
with a difference.
telephone notification, mail forwarding. $50 annually.
Personal, confidential private service 365 days a war
JSALEM (JTA) -
Dollar and the Canad-
^llar were two out of only
irrencies that kept pace
iflation in Israel during
Recording to economic re-
^umming up the year just
The third was the Swiss
All other foreign cur-
failed to keep pace with
. which was around 103
The final precise figure
l\ be issued officially on
15.
S. Dollar rose in value,
rial terms, against the Is-
ekel by 106 percent dur-
1, these reports show. The
lor the Canadian Dollar
] percent and for the Swiss
|04 percent. The British
fared one of the worst,
a 65 percent increase
|the Shekel which is a
all in real terms.
mdisKoyo |
least Peace
Jued from Page 1-A
in the seventh point of
. the right of the coun-
the region to live in
Two days later, this view
cially disavowed by "an
audi source."
[May, Fahd told The
ton Post that if Israel
I its willingness to with-
}m occupied territories,
abia would bring other
[negotiations. Four days
Maimed that he had been
and a month later
a holy war against Is-
NDER NEW
NAGEMENT
MEANWHILE, the Histadrut
and the National Employers As-
sociation agreed on a five percent
wage raise payable from January
salaries. This is the fourth such
rise over the two-year period,
April, 1980 through March. 1982,
and is intended to compensate for
"erosion" of salaries that occurs
despite the periodic cost-of-living
adjustments.
One such periodic C.O.L. ad-
justment is also due as of Jan-
uary salaries, so that wages will
in fact rise from February 1 by
some 23 percent. (The C.O.L.
hike for the last quarter of 1981
was around 18 percent.)
The government has already
indicated that it will comply with
this agreement in respect to civil
servants. Indeed, there are indi-
cations that the treasury will
agree to pay slightly more to the
lowest grades in the civil service.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
IN APRIL. 1982 new wage
contracts are to come into force in
most of the economic sectors.
Unions and employers are al-
ready preparing themselves for
the tough and protracted
bargaining that this beennial
event always entails.
The end-of-year reports showed
that investment in shares
almost a national pastime in Is-
rael was a profitable activity
on the average during the year
just ended. Share prices on the
Tel Aviv Stock Exchange rose by
more than 20 percent in real
terms (after taking account of in-
flation).
Since Stock Exchange profits
are non-taxable under Israeli law,
this statistic readily explains
why so many ordinary Israelis
spend so long pouring over the fi-
nancial pages and closeted with
investment advisers in their High
Street bank branches.
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WORK FOR YOU AND YOUR ESTATE
will be the topic of the
1982 ESTATE PLANNING BREAKFAST SEMINAR
Presented as a public service by the Israel Histadrut Foundation
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20th, 1962 10:00 A.M.
Sheraton Bal Harbor (Floridian Room)
9701 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
ALAN R. LORBER, Esq.
J. D., LL M. in Taxation
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Participants
DR. SOL STEIN
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Israel Histadrut Foundation
Estate Planning Expert
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SUITE 389
LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH


'age 12-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, January 15, 1982
Likened to a Bulldozer
Enemies Increase With Sharon's Increasing Power
By HUGH ORGEL
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
known as "Arik" to friends and
foes alike, has been likened to a
bulldozer, pushing everything
aside to get where it wants to go.
Like the American World War II
General, George Patton, Sharon
is acknowledged by supporters
and detractors to be a brilliant
field general but a man whose
abrasive character has antagon-
ized more people than have been
attracted by his successes on the
battlefield.
It is these attributes of general
disregard for superiors and infer-
iors which have barred Sharon
from the advancement within the
army he has sought all his life
to the top post of Chief of Staff.
EVEN UNDER the Labor
governments, it was his per-
sonality more than his politics
which blocked his way to the top;
and it was his character that
shunted him into the Ministry of
Agriculture in the first Likud
government, rather than the post
of Defense Minister he coveted.
But now, with the Defense
Ministry portfolio in his hands as
reward for the major role he play-
ed in returning Menachem Begin
to power for a second term, his
abrasive character and bulldozer
tactics have again caused trou-
ble, this time with his own De-
fense Ministry employes.
. Many of the reforms he is now
seeking to implement in the de-
"f
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I SAHSCHtCHTEA Ow~.Ur-> I
Gen. Sharon
fense establishment, streamlin-
ing operations and avoiding un-
necessary duplication between
the civilian ministry and the mili-
tary General Headquarters, are
generally acknowledged to be
healthy and long-overdue.
It is the method by which he
has sought to implement his re-
organization rather than the re-
organization itself which created
the tension that has degenerated
into outright hostility, strikes or
labor sanctions in a ministry
which has never experienced such
upsets in over 30 years of its his-
tory.
IN ADDITION to his reorgan-
ization plans, Sharon intended to
bring in outside aides, without
consulting the workers com-
mittees or informing them in ad-
vance. His choice of Arye Gen-
ger, a former Israeli living in the
U.S. where he made his fortune
and adopted American citizen-
ship, was announced by Sharon
without warning that Genger was
arriving immediately to take up a
post as personal aide with re-
sponsibility for centralizing all
arms sales abroad.
Sharon may have gotten away
with his choice and even turned it
into an example of "soul-saving
and bringing home a yored" if he
had used proper public relations.
But Sharon simply does not be-
lieve in consulting the hired help.
Consequently, he annoyed and
antagonized many devoted em-
ployes with years of hard and of-
ten underpaid service who would
have liked an opportunity to be
considered for such a plum job.
Genger resigned from his well-
paying job in the U.S., rented out
his New York apartment and
came to Israel, only to announce
a few days later that the local op-
position to him made it impossi-
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We for him to accept the job for
which he came.
DEFENSE MINISTRY and
Army Staff reorganization plans
drawn up by Sharon were an-
nounced by the Defense Ministry
spokesman as covering three
main fields. These involved the
consolidation of the Army a
quartermaster branch and the
Defense Ministry's purchasing
and procurement directorate, in-
tegration of the two units' re-
search and development facil-
ities, and a joint project adminis-
tration for production of the
Lavie jet-fighter aircraft.
In addition, the Defense
Ministry's European purchasing
mission, based in Paris, would be
combined with the Army's pur-
chasing mission and placed under
command of the military attache
at the Embassy in Paris. A
similar consolidation is also plan-
ned in North America.
Most of these consolidation
moves put the civilian installa-
tions under the command of army
officers a reversal of the cus-
tomary subordination of the mili-
tary to overall civilian control
Sharon's opponents charged.
Sharon himself tried his very best
to explain that the opposite was
the case, that he was only trying
to tighten up civilian control by
concentrating power in his own
hands as Minister responsible for
the civilian ministry and with
parliamentary responsibility for
Army General Headquarters.
ANGERED by Sharon's com-
plete disregard of their feelings,
the Defense Ministry's workers
committee started a series of
"labor sanctions'' which they
threatened to escalate into a full
strike, for the first time in the
history of Israel, if Sharon per-
sisted in implementing of his re-
organization plans. They in-
structed the head of the civilian
purchasing mission in Paris not
to cooperate with the Army Gen-
eral whom Sharon sent to the
French capital to implement his
integration plans.
Zvi Allon, the head of the Paris
ministerial office, has now agreed
to leave his post in March rather
than in June as planned, and has
agreed to hand over authority to
Attache before he
the Military
goes.
In an address to the Knesset in
reply to opposition motions
criticizing his plans, Sharon ex-
plained that his moves would
have saved the country millions
of dollars and would have result-
ed in greater efficiency of both
the army and the Defense Minis- force the issue now butt,
try. Observers admit thia may be until April before
be a major testing tfcj
Sharon, both as remL. ?*
Uon, with his ,BB*g
his political future and '
popularity. The fir* "
come next April for it iaT
as Minister of Defense 2S
be responsible for iraoU-lN
the final withdrawaJfrSSl
It will be Sharon who waj
- or refrain from orderm,
Chief of Staff to m\}
evacuate settlers from 3
they refuse to move of th*7
accord Until now, ShraiJi
peatedly appealed to his Ca.
colleaguee to show restraimJ
true, and that much of the reor-
ganization program is Ion-- over-
due.
But this does not so.un the
criticism, still expressed, of
Sharon's methods and his per-
sonal relationships with equals
and inferiors. Neither does it do
anything to lessen feara that
Sharon's almost dictatorial atti-
tudes could, at some time in the
future, represent the greatest
threat to Israeli democracy. Cri-
tics recall that it was Begin who
once summoned up the bogey of
Sharon ordering tanks to sur-
round the Cabinet office.
THE NEXT few months will
whether to move the YaS
dents and the squatters.,
have joined them.
Although Sharon's ^
in public opinion pouVmL
the highest at the rooms!]
high standing might not i
an order for Jewish _
move Jewish settlers by I
necessary. A decline in i
ity might prejudice Sk,
chances of becoming PnnL
iater if Begin steps down b]
reason. Sharon still mosti
itely has his eye on the 1
ship.
This report was filed 6vJ
Tel Aviv.
Blum Highlights UN Hypocrm
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Security Council, which is
debating Israel's annexation of
the Golan Heights, was told by
Ambassador Yehuda Blum of Is-
rael that it is "preposterous that
a state like Syria should be per-
mitted to unleash repeated acts
of aggression with the aim of
conquering and even destroying a
neighboring country (Israel) and
then, having been repulsed,
should be permitted to come
before this Council to invoke
international law in a
and distorted manner.'
AmbasaadorDia-AUah rial
of Syria, who opened the <
called on the Council to i
sanctions against Israel I
eluding cutting off economic\
military aid.
In a sharply worded
punctuated with emotiomif
bursts, the Syrian envoy i
Israel of "deceitful
and "lies" to justify its i
ation of the Golan.
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Friday, January 15, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Leo Mindim
e Deceptions of Revolutions
ontinued from Page 4-A
is and, judging by the
pf the times, severe punish-
Aware of all this, the
.crats simply barred Reed's
I use him until it killed him.
, BEATTY film makes
pf Reed's relationship with
Bryant, the wife of an
dentist, where Reed's
rots were, and where he
pt her. A struggling femin
, like Reed, was also a
,8t, Bryant left her hus-
nd followed Reed to New
vhere she lived with him
ere they finally decided to
-much to their social cha-
__ause of the then
ntly negative attitude to-
jnarriage among Com-
[fellow-travelers as a petit
pis absurdity.
" is played out against a
pp of witnesses of that
pt era who testify to their
' relationships with Reed
rant, or their observation
through headlines and
pssip. Appearing as them-
ilthough some have died
film was produced, are
rsonalities as the Ameri-
fcelist. Henry Miller: the
(and critic, George Jean
the British novelist.
West; Adela Rogers St.
mi even an improbable
Jessel, whose senile
tv is mainly a caricature
ne Jessel.
Ithem add some facts and
gossip about the cou-
Bs loves and agonies, in-
i passionate triangle and
nage a trois involving the
tit. Eugene O'Neill,
Jack Nicholson.
^AST FOOOSV^V
ItU STEAKS \0\
NOSH )*/
|E T IN OR TAKE OUT JjTf
)PEN11am-12prtT
IT IS PURE speculation, but
my own hunch is that Beatty
staged his film bearing it in mind
as a sort of American "Lawrence
of Arabia." Reed, like Lawrence,
one a journalist, the other an
army officer, goes to an exotic
world in looming chaos, there to
achieve immortality by shifting
gears into revolutionary leader-
ship and prophecy.
Indeed, Beatty uses the desert
near Baku in the same way that
the producers of "Lawrence"
used the desert in the Sinai to de-
pict Reed'8 baptism into heroism.
Furthermore, neither man died
from the wounds of revolutionary
activity but rather from common,
even banal causes. Lawrence was
struck and killed in a motorcycle
accident that took place on a road
in the placid English countryside.
And it was everyday, ordinary
kidney disease to which Reed
succumbed, a disease that was
already consuming him the first
time he went to Russia.
REED IS buried in the Krem-
lin, the only American to be ac-
corded this "honor," but above
all things, this emphasizes the
pointless agonies of revolution-
ary heroes and their demise, and
Beatty makes much of it.
As to the pointlessness of re-
volutions themselves: "Reds"
has been criticized as being over-
ly longshowing time is a good
three and a half hours, including
a brief intermission. I do not
agree. Beatty uses his vast can-
vas to project the history of the
period in epic terms. By defini-
tion, this includes an encyclo-
pedic view of characters, events
and their analysis, all of which
Beatty attempts. Less time on
screen would merely trivialize
what was in fact a 20th Century
cataclysm. It would miniaturize
the banality of the minutia lead-
ing to the cataclysm.
Beatty also attempts a Tol-
stoyian view of history. He fo-
cuses not only on the revolution,
but on the personalities out of
whom accidentally or otherwise
the revolution emerged.
THUS, Beatty centers on
Reed's doubts fostered by his
wife's cynical attitude toward
Communism and the revolution
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from the very beginning of their
relationship.
Beatty also examines the effect
on Reed of Eugene O'Neill's re-
jection of Communism and the
revolution as having no meaning
to America whatsoever, partly
because, as he says, all the
American worker wants "is to
earn enough money to retire."
And partly because O'Neill fol-
lowed his better artistic instincts.
He saw simplistic political slo-
gans as less important than the
passions engulfing the alcoholics
and drug addicts in his own
plays.
It is all these doubts that
Beatty brings back to life in a
scene of confrontation between
Reed and a Communist function-
ary played by the Polish Jewish
novelist, Jerzi Kozinski, when
Beatty sounds off about the
meaning of individualism to a
free man. Reed defends his love
and concern for his wife against
charges by the functionary that
these are merely personal and
therefore anti-revolutionary con-
siderations.
IN REED'S view, which
Beatty projects passionately,
without a tender regard for the
personal, the real meaning of
revolution is lost, and it becomes
a hell of chaos and death instead.
This, of course, is as petit
bourgeois as were Reed's and
Bryant's desire for marriage, and
it is precisely this ideological dis-
comfort with Communism that
Beatty shows in Reed, not merely
as a paradox typical of the think-
er who is more than a maker of
dogmatic doctrine, but to empha-
size the senselessness of Reed's
flirtation with Communism in the
beginning and the death he suf-
fers in its cause in the end.
If the film has any weakness at
all, it lies in the inherent weak-
ness of Reed's life itself and these
seeming paradoxes that plagued
him his struggle to be a writer,
which he shared with Eugene
O'Neill; his rejection of his dis-
covery that his metier was jour-
nalism rather than art, for which
he then substituted his activity
as a political revolutionary, while
O'Neill categorically rejected
that choice as sentimental; and
his bourgeois yearning for a wife
and children, which the Com-
munists deplored and his kidneys
prevented.
W THIS sense, "Reds" briefly
becomes a romantic soap opera
played out on the sandy beaches
of Croton-on-Hudson, N.Y., in-
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volving the menage a trois of
Reed, O'Neill and Bryant. And it
jumps the Atlantic, struggling
through the freezing snows of
Russia and Finland, when Bryant
sacrifices her own journalistic
ambitions to be reunited with her
husband who can never go home
again and whose lone surviving
kidney rings down the curtain on
his political life, while the jugger-
naut of the Communist Interna-
tionale moves relentlessly for-
ward without him.
Still, there is ample room for
Beatty's politicizing, both pro
and anti-Communism. Also Jack
Nicholson's fine characterization
of Eugene O'Neill, who says of
the whole American Communist
movement that it is led by in-
tellectuals who struggle "to tell
the American worker what he
ought to want." And Diane Kea-
ton as Louise Bryant, who starts
out with some difficulty as an
Oregon feminist unable to shake
the juvenile absurdities of Woody
Allen, but who winds up per-
forming brilliantly.
"Reds" is a film to be seen. In
it, Beatty has given us a slice of a
mans life and of history itself. In
it, we see that the politics of
revolution are, as we come to
understand in the Beatty -
Kozinski confrontation, little
more than slogans signifying
nothing.
Police Confirm Minister Modai
Fingered for Wrong-Doing
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The police have confirm-
ed that former Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai is
under investigation for al-
leged wrong-doing when he
served in Premier Mena-
chem Begin's first govern-
ment from 1977-1981. Pol-
ice sources stressed, how-
ever, that no evidence has
been found so far to sub-
stantiate the accusations.
Modai, a Minister-Without-
Portfolio in the present govern-
ment, allegedly took kickbacks
from oil deals transacted on be-
half of the country when he head-
ed the Energy Ministry. He
vigorously denied the charges af-
ter the story become the lead
item on television news. He com-
plained to Minister of Interior
and Police Yosef Burg and to
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer that the television re-
port was irresponsible.
POLITICAL ramifications
were introduced when the Knes-
set House Committee voted
unanimously to "severely cen-
sure" Labor MK Yehuda Hashai
for raising the matter of Modai's
alleged misconduct in the Knes-
set in the form of a question to
the Premier. Hashai claimed, in a
television interview, that he had
written privately to Premier
Menachem Begin and to the
State Comptroller on the matter.
This was denied by both the
Prime Minister's Office and the
Comptroller.
A police spokesman, Nitzav
Karti, confirmed that the televi-
sion story failed to stress the pol-
ice statement that nothing in-
criminating has been found so far
against Modai. Yitzhak Gilboa, a
top government oil official, told
reporters that he personally
authorized every oil transaction
during Modai's tenure as Energy
Minister and there were no kick-
backs.
There are a precious
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The Jewish Flondian / Friday, January 15,1982

Are Jews Immune to Assault of Pills and Alcohol?
Continued from Page 1-A
Cohen began by posing such
questions as to whether Ortho-
dox Jews are, in fact, immune
from such problems, how wide-
spread such problems are among
Orthodox Jews; and what forms
of help are available from the
Orthodox community "to a reli-
gious individual who is trapped
on the chemical-dependency
merry -go- round."
Cohen reported his difficulties
began when he started having
problems of concentrating during
his yeshiva classes, which led to a
"barrage of accusations" at his
home from his parents which in
effect he interpreted to mean
"Why are you such a disgrace to
our family?"
AFTER TRYING "the geo-
graphic cure," two years in an Is-
to
of
raeli yeshiva, which failed
help, Cohen began a series
equally unsuccessful therapies
He began getting prescriptions
for a variety of mood-altering
pills, such as Valium. He wrote
that he learned the trick of going
to many different doctors for
different prescriptions to make
sure he had enough pills "to calm
the self-hate and anxiety l
were my steady companions
became an addict.
He reported that, by ctao-Jb. '*J --jUjjfW
d a newspaper report about ..... S-^JJ*** J
He
High Court to Air L.I. Censorship
NEW YORK What
limitations does the Consti-
tution place on a local
school board's power to ban
books from school libraries
and curricula? The U.S.
Supreme Court will decide
that issue when it hears a
case involving a Long
Island school board's
action in removing from
local school libraries nine
books that had been con-
demned by a small con-
servative organization.
The books removed included
such works as Bernard Mala-
mud's "The Fixer," Langston
Hughes' "Best Short Stories of
Negro Writers," and Kurt
Vonnegut, Jr. V Slaughter House
Five."
AN AMICUS brief filed by the
American Jewish Congress on
behalf of 14 religious, educational
and professional groups contends
that the school board's actions
violated the First Amendment of
the Constitution and were moti-
vated not by educational values,
but by "impermissible ideological
considerations.''
If the school board's decision is
allowed to stand, the brief con-
tends, "it would establish the
proposition that public school
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Classified ads are not
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$18.00 (20 word limit) to
Jewish Floridian, P.O.
Box 012973, Miami,
33101.
boards may arbitrarily and on the
basis of their members' own nar-
row political, ideological, moral
or religious views select or elim-
inate instructional or library
materials."
The case stemmed from a
February, 1976 action by the
Board of Education of the Island
Trees Union Free School District
in Levittown, L.I., involving the
removal of books from local
school libraries. The Board acted
shortly after its leaders attended
a conference sponsored by a self-
characterized conservative group
calling itself Parents of New York
United.
AT THE conference, a list of
32books.deemed ojectionable by
PONY-U was distributed. The
Island Trees school board presi-
dent and vice president then per-
sonally reviewed the catalogues
of local school libraries to see if
any of the listed books were
there. The removal of the nine
volumes followed.
A group of students brought
suit in U.S. District Court
against the school board, claim-
ing removal of the books was un-
constitutional. The federal court
upheld the board in a summary
ruling. The students appealed to
the Circuit Court of Appeals. The
three-judge Federal appellate
Court reversed the district court
and remanded the case to the
lower court for trial.
rea_
Pills Anonymous and began to
attend meetings of the group. He
said he became aware that there
is "a great deal of cross-addiction
for many people between minor
tranquilizers and alcohol" and
that this included him. He then
joined an Alcoholic Anonymous
group.
After he was on the road to re-
covery, he added to the in-
formation about addiction he had
learned from Pills Anonymous
and Alcoholics Anonymous, con-
cluding that chemical addiction is
a disease and, like most diseases,
"it can affect anyone, even reli-
gious Jews."
Cohen reported he also learned
that addiction is possible on even
small amounts of a chemical
"it is not a matter of the amount"
of drugs or alcohol one takes but
"why he is taking it," which he
said was "to satisfy his de-
pendency on it."
He reported he found that the
greatest hurdle to recovery is the
"denial syndrome." He added
that "more serious than indi-
vidual denial is the situation
when an addict is a member of a
community that believes it has
no addiction." He asserted that
"the common claim, 'the utter
addict' compounds the mdiT.
ual s tendency towards den?1
t^
COHEN ASSERTED
for this reason, among <*
"many therapists believe!-,
when addiction strikes an 3
vidual who subscribes ill
culture that has less oven 1
coholism and addiction, it w
strike him more severely." .
He asserted that the convict*
of immunity in the 0rthc4
community makes it "very 3
cult" for the addict or alcoholic.
get help. He wrote that "tho*.
us who are Orthodox in a
hoiks Anonymous or PQls 3
nymous programs have trieda
carry the message of recovery!,
our co-religionists in need, but a!
have run up against a nUtf
resistance because of a lack i
familiarity" in the Orthcdai
community "with these
grams."
Cohen disclosed that, to kel
religious persons, a "a
interest" Alcoholics Anony
group has been formed. presu|
bly in the New York area,
Orthodox Jews who are sufl
from any form of chemical i
pendency, including
marijuana or any form of ad
ing substance."
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Corporate affiliate of
The Northern Trust Company. ChfeafO


Friday, January 15, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
7*
THIS SUNDAY
DON'T LEAVE
YOUR HOME OR
YOUR PHONE ALONE
FOR A MINUTE.
This Sunday, your phone will connect you to millions of people in
Israel, Miami and all over the world.
Make sure you're at home this .Sunday to answer your phone. Because
this is Super Sunday, the largest single effort ever undertaken
to unite Jews everywhere in America in a show of
strength and solidarity to help our fellow Jews in
need everywhere. And to let the terrorists and
tyrants know we stand together as Jews as
never before.
If you don't answer your phone when it
rings this Sunday, you'll always have to
answer to yourself about what you did
when it was your turn to stand up and
be counted.
This Sunday, January 17th, your
phone will ring out for peace and
freedom.
Support Super Sunday. Stay home
and answer.
Super Sunday
Headquarters,
Temple Israel
of Greater Miami
Super Sunday call-in
phone: 576-9444 >*
Greater Miami Jewish **
Federation's 1982 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund
--:.i^?.-*.'*uj":-v.


Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 15,1962
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AJCongress to Hold
Jewish Affairs Seminar
The Middle East A Dia-
will be the topic of the
Affairs Seminar spon-
by the Southeast Region
erican Jewish Congress on
. .~ay from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
[Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
kch.
lie day-long program features
ry Siegman, national
utive director of American
.sh Congress and Dr. Haim
Jced, director of the Center for
vanced International Studies
he University of Miami.
aegman, the director of Con-
since 1978, has participated
numerous representations and
sultations at the White
se, Senate and House Com-
. and the United Nations.
has lectured and published
ely on Jewish, interreligious
I international affairs.
Shaked, the former head of
Shiloah Center for Middle
em and African Studies at
|Aviv University, Israel, was
ied his Ph.D. from the Uni-
bit;. of London, School of
ital and African Studies, and
aasters degree from Hebrew
rersity of Jerusalem. He has
i, co-edited and contributed
imerous publications.
ibelle Friedman is seminar
person. Sylvia Silvers is
pi sum, and Rabbi Ralph P.
ksley is president of the
theast Region of AJCon-
Henry Siegman
to right) Louis Stein, General Amos Horev, Mrs. Louis
ILouis Stein to Become
Honorary Fellow
ijor General Amos Horev,
di-nt of the Technion-Israel
ate of Technology, will be
Ifeetured speaker at the
er Miami Chapter-Ameri-
fechnion Society's luncheon
given in honor of Louis
[on Jan. 22, at the Konover
it was announced by
Engel, president of the
er.
Mn, a long-time supporter
Technion, Israel's oldest
lity and the only univer-
Israel devoted exclusively
nnological education, re-
and development, will be
n honorary fellow of the
on," stated Engel.
Kerly president and
of the board of Food
ILouis Stein has distin-
himself as an outstand-
ilanthropiat of humanitar
'educational institutions,"
nded.
with his wife, Bess,
inas endowed the Stein
rechnology Center at the
Technion in Haifa, Israel and
currently, serves Technion by
membership on several boards
including the Technion's Inter-
national Board of Governors, the
National Board of the American
Technion Society and the Greater
Miami Chapter Board of the
American Technion Society.
Rabbis Dec/are
CJA-IEF Sabbath This Weekend
The Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami has
declared Jan. 15 and 16 as
Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund
Shabbat. According to
Rabbinical Association
president. Rabbi Norman
N. Shapiro, spiritual leader
of Temple Zion, the special
Shabbat has been planned
to precede Super Sunday
due Jan. 17.
On that day, over 2,600 volun-
teers from every segment of the
Greater Miami Jewish commu-
nity are expected to mobilize at
Temple Israel in a massive effort
to contact 50,000 Jewish house-
holds in Dade County to enlist
their support for the 1982 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. On Super Sun-
day, 1981, a total of $1.4 million
was raised for the CJA-IEF
Campaign, and campaign leaders
are hopeful of topping that
figure.
RABBI SHAPIRO explained
that this special Shabbat ob-
servance is part of the annual
UJA Shabbat designated by the
UJA Rabbinic Cabinet.
Rabbi Haskell Bernat of Tem-
ple Israel of Greater Miami, na-
tional chairman of the UJA Rab-
binic Cabinet, noted that this is
the sixth annual observance of
the UJA Shabbat and stated, "I
am extremely pleased that the
Rabbinical Association has
always been in the forefront of
this special Shabbat observance
which has served to rally Ameri-
can Jewry behind the campaign."
Rabbi Shapiro said, "This
year, it is more important than
ever that rabbis take a moment in
Radio Show to Note Campaign
This Sunday's broadcast of the "Still Small
Voice," program of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami shown at 9:30 a. m. on WCKT, Chan.
7, will feature Rabbi Max Lipschitz, spiritual leader
of Beth Torah Congregation, who will host a special
program about the Greater Miami Jewish
Federations Super Sunday phone-a-thon scheduled
for the same day. Rabbi Lipschitz' guests will be
Sandi Simon, Super Sunday Expo Center Coor-
dinator, and Eric Turetsky, one of four co-chairmen
spearheading the Federation's Super Sunday effort.
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
the course of their Shabbat
services to highlight the needs of
the CJA-IEF campaign."
He stressed that "It is not an
exaggeration to say that the level
of need has escalated into a near
emergency situation, both in
Israel, where the security situa-
tion is extremely dangerous, and
at home, where stringent Federal
budget cuts are adversely affect-
ing many Jewish elderly and
youth. It is absolutely necessary
that the community come
together in a show of unity to
raise the record sums needed to
maintain and expand our net-
work of social service programs
in Miami, in Israel, and wherever
Jews are in need around the
world."
MEMBERS OF the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami,
representing all branches of Ju-
daism, and encouraging support
for the CJA-IEF in their individ-
ual congregations and work with
community leaders to develop an
understanding of the Jewish
dimensions of giving and
commitment.
In urging the participation of
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity in CJA-IEF Shabbat,
Rabbi Shapiro said, "Our very
faith and ethics teach us that
every Jew must assume his full
share of responsibility toward
building and strengthening the
community. We want future gen-
erations to know that we are not
only responding to the crisis that
besets us today, but also dis-
charging our debt to our past by
making our spiritual and material
contribution to the future."
Emanu-El Buys $1 Million Israel Bond
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach has purchased a SI Million
State of Israel Bond in coopera-
tion with Israel's Bank Hapo-
alim. also located in Miami
Beach.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Temple
Emanu-El's spiritual leader
stated, "I am delighted that we
have purchased this tl Million
Israel Bond, and I urge all other
synagogues in the Greater Miami
area, and in the United States, to
follow this example."
Carol Greenberg, Congregation
president, noted that "it is no
surprise that we have been one of
the first congregations in this
area to purchase a SI Million
Israel Bond."
The Israel Bond purchase coin-
cides with preparations for the
Temple Emanu-El Israel Bonds
Dinner to be held on Feb. 6,
honoring Sidney and Lorraine
Cooperman. The Coopermans
have been named to receive the
Go Ida Meir Award recognizing
their participation in Jewish and
civic affairs. Cooperman is a
national co-chairman of the Israel
Bonds campaign. Chairmen of
the tribute dinner will be Sidney
and Iris Poland.
The SI Million Israel Bond
purchase, along with other local
bond purchases, will be used to
construct new roads and develop-
ment towns in the Negev after
Israel releases the Sinai to
Egypt.
In addition, Israel Bond dol-
lars are currently being used to
help construct the new canal from
the Mediterranean to the Dead
Sea.
'Bostoner Rebbe' Visiting;
Brunch Slated For Sunday
A brunch at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Lallouz, 4380
North Bay Road, Miami Beach,
on Sunday at 11 a.m. will honor
Rabbi Levi Y. Horowitz, who is
popularly known as the Bostoner
Rebbe.
The brunch will mark Rabbi
Horowitz' two-week stay here
during the month of January,
and many leaders of the local
Jewish community will join him
at the brunch reception.
Rabbi Horowitz is the founder
of Project Rofeh (Reaching Out
and Furnishing Emergency
coordinates
d Healthcare), which swww
10 De DlSCllSSed the efforts of both medical and
non-medical personnel in bring-
"^f* of the current sit mg medical assistance to those in
n Poland will be discussed need throughout the world,
ttg of the Jewish His- Rokbi whkh aide some 260
Soci* rf o IT *rr Rofah, which aids some hw classes ana
K&iSKISSl patients, year, with as many of fagforJew.
Temui everyone else is complascent,
when everyone else has resigned
themselves to a particular clinical
course for the patient, when even
the family is weary and on the
verge of losing hope, it is the
Rebbe's tireless efforts to seek
out the best possible solution
which bring comfort and a suc-
cessful outcome.
In addition to his Rofah ac-
tivities, the Rabbi reaches out to
young adults through his
, Shabbatons at the New England
Chassidic Center in Brookline.
These 24-hour retreats are aimed
at those who may have missed
out on a Jewish education and
suddenly are interested. The
Bostoner Rebbe also sponsors
family Sabbaths, adult education
rlasnon and confidential counsel-
[Temple Israel.
l#ftHP% executive
of the Central Agency of
Education, will lead the
ip, b"ed his recent
Inland immediately prior
^position of martial law,
vides aid to foreign and out-of-
town patients with non-medical
problems.
The Boston-based Rabbi
founded Project Rofeh some 30
years ago. Dr. Karl L. Skorecki,
of the Harvard Medfkal School,
long ago observed that "Whew
The Sunday reception in his
honor on Miami Beach will wel-
come the general public Hosts
include, in addition to Mr. and
Mrs. Lallouz, the following: Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Bierman, Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Goldring. Mr. and
Mrs Philip Grafman, and Mr.
and Mrs. Seymour Winograd.
Signing on the dotted line the final details for Temple Emanu-
El's $1 Million Israel Bond purchase, are (from left) Spiritual
leader, Dr. Irving Lehrman; Sidney Cooperman, a national co-
chairman of the Israel Bonds campaign, and Carol Greenberg,
Temple president Standing (from left) are Alexander Yuhjt-
man, executive vice-president and regional manager of Bank
HapoaUm, and Sidney Poland, chairman of the Temple Emanu-
El Israel Bonds Tribute Dinner.
jfewufa Floridiai-
Miami, Florida Friday, January 16,1982 \ Section B


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 15, 1982
NCCJ to Award Silver Medallions
Three Miamians will receive
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews' Silver Medallions
"for service to Brotherhood" at
the annual awards dinner, Feb.
13. in the Grand Ballroom of the
Omni International Hotel.
Those being honored are R-
Ray Goode, president of The
Babcock Company, Frank Soler,
publisher and editor of Miami
Mensual Magazine, and Robert
H. Traurig, attorney with Green-
berg, Traurig, Askew, Hoffman,
Lipoff. Quentel & Wolff. PA.
Chosen for the same honor in
Breward County is Walter A.
Ketch am, vice president with
Southern Bell, based in Fort
Lauderdale. This group was an-
nounced recently by David
Blumberg who is the 1982 awards
chairman.
Richard F. Wolfson, attorney
with Stroock, Stroock & La van,
was selected to receive NCCJ's
Community Service Award.
FOR SALE-
BY OWNER
PARK WEST
ADULT
CON DO
VILLA
ONE STORY BUILDING LOCATED IN1
A 50 ACRE GARDEN SETTING. TWO
BRTWO BATH CORNER VILLA
FRONT PORCH, SCREEN BACK
PORCH.
CLUB HOUSE TENNIS, POOL AC
TlVE SOCIAL PROGRAM.
CENTRAL A/C WASHER/DRYER
DISHWASHER
TWO UTILITY ROOMS, FINISHED
ATTIC.
PRICED IN THE FIFTIES PARK
WEST IS LOCATED AT SW 11ZTH
AVE AND SW 168TH ST.
SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT.

Goode
Soler
Wolfson
Art Buchwald, columnist,
author and humorist will receive
the NCCJ Headliner Award and
will be the evening's principal
speaker. This was announced by
Hank Meyer, Headliner Award
chairman.
The entire dinner is being car-
ried out under the leadership of
Richard W. McEwen, chairman
of the board, Burdine's, Inc. As-
sisting him as Pacesetter chair-
man is Don Shoemaker, senior
editor of The Miami Herald and
Philip N. Cheaney. First Federal
of Broward.
Women's Workshop
A special workshop designed
'jo help women explore important
.ssues related to their self-esteem
and personal awareness will be
held Tuesday at the South Dade
Jewish Community Center, be-
ginning at 9:15 a.m. Linda Field-
stone, B.S.W. and M. Ed., will
lead the group, called "A Time
For Me."
Traurig
Ketcham
JWV 402 to Meet
Jewish War Veterans. Four
Freedoms Auxiliary No. 402 will
hold its regular meeting. Thurs-
day at noon at 3800 Collins Ave.
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Rabbi David Auerbach of
Beth David Congregation
will appear on the Jewish
Worship Hour, Sunday at 8
a.m. on Channel 10.
r
WANTTOSHARE
Looking for lady to share her furnished home or apt. with
me. Am a divorced business woman, 49, neat, non-
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..
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Bi*'*~ ffiH'T
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Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman JNF Foundation, andAbru,
Grunhut, president JNF Greater Miami, have announcedi
the annual traditional JNF-West Avenue community bana
will be held on Sunday, Jan. 24 at the Fontainebleau III
The West Avenue Community is comprised of leaders i
workers on behalf of Jewish National Fund and Israel L
planning for the banquet are (seated left to right! Mrs. ,
Pomerantz, Julius Levine, Shirley Kotin. Standing M
right) are David Pomerantz, Leo Schimel, and Maxwellt
In praising the work of the Jewish National Fund, Sh
Kotin, who just returned from Israel said that "it is incon
able to imagine Israel's existence and continued gnm
without the Jewish National Fund "
1
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15 DAYS-LUXURY TOUR
With Highly Professional Guide ft Special Itineraries
5 DAY LONDON EXTENSION AVAILABLE
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Tour Includes: Airfare from Miami, Plaza Hotels in Isml
London Extension: $259.00
For More Information Please Call Miriam at 931 3031
TRIANGLE TOURS
18407 W. Dixie Hwy.. North Miami Beach, 931-3031
l|SS|i=|l=^
CAMP DIRECTOR
IF YOU ARE AN ENERGETIC, CREATIVE RESPONSIBLE
ATHLETIC AND OBSERVANT JEW, WE ARE LOOKING FOfl
YOU TO BE OUR SUMMER DAY CAMP DIRECTOR THIS
YEAR FROM JUNE 21 THROUGH AUGUST 13, 1982 OUR
CAMP HAS BEEN IN EXISTENCE SINCE 1964, ON MIAMI
BEACH. WRITE JOSEPH FINKELSTBN, ESQ.. 28 I
FLAGLER ST., SUITE 800, MIAMI, FLA 33130. PHONE (308
3796435.
The committee of Ezras Torah in Greater Miami issuedi
proclamation, endorsing the current ANNUAL EZRAS
TORAH DRIVE in Miami Beach and calling the local|
Jewry for all-out support.
During the past 67 years since its inception. "En*
Torah" has responded to the needs of tens of thousands
of needy Jews the worldover by dispatching millions"
dollars in relief funds. Last year alone, over a millwl
dollars was distributed in vital aid and over 20.000 M
plicants for assistance were processed with a long waittfl
list still left behind.
The combined committee of Rabbis and lay leaders haj
therefore declared that the two weeks beginning Janu7l
15,1982 shall be set aside for "Ezras Torah- and is t J
known as "EZRAS Torah Weeks."
There will be two Parlor Meetings to welcome and boa*
Hagaon Horav Dnvirf I ifuhif* former Suvalker nfl
(Poland), presently Rosh Yeehiva of Yeahiva Rabbi j*
zenok Elchonon, Honorary President of *&%
Horabonim and the President of the world reno
Ezras Torah. The first Parlor Meeting will take
Sunday night, January 17,1982, at 8:30 P.M. in thej
of Rabbi & Mra. Avrohom Chaim Feuer at 430 W. II
Miami Beach, and the second Parlor Meeting ew' g
place Monday night, January 18, 1982. at 7:30\J*m
the home of Rabbi & Mra. Dov Bidnick at 1786 N.&- "1
St. North Miami Beach.
In the merit of your support and generosity. .n0"^ j I
A-mighty bless you and yours with health, happ"*98
u fcuo merit oi your support ana generu
A-mighty bless you and yours with health,
Inno'airifir
With To.-
Miami Committee for Ezras
longevity.
With Torah Greeunjl
Miami BMcfa Office:
770W.40Stet
MUmi Bfch 33140


1 riday, Januarj
le Jewish r londian
Omnibus Series to Present Abushadi and Samet
The Sunday Omnibus Series of
I Temple Beth Sholom will present
a dialogue between Ahmed Abu-
shadi, currently the Egyptian
correspondent for Akhbar El-
Yom in Washington, D.C., and
Gideon Samet, U.S. Correspon-
dent of the Israeli newspaper
IHo'Arttz, on Sunday, at 10:30
I am., in the Temple Sanctuary.
Abushadi has served as corre-
[spondent of the Middle East
[News Agency in Addis Ababa,
Ethiopia, and in East Africa and
as counsellor for the Press and
I Information of the Egyptian Em-
|bessy in Washington, D.C.
Samet has served as military
(correspondent during army ser-
Ivice and director of the Israel
I Army Radio Network. He has al-
to held the position of managing
iitor of Ha'Aretz Daily and lat-
became U.S. Correspondent of
at same newspaper.
Henry Seigman
to Speak
Henry Seigman, executive di-
ctor' of the American Jewish
ongress, will discuss "Middle
East After Sadat and AWAC"
special forum to be held
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the
[ichael-Ann Russell Jewish
DDunanity Center, North Miami
each.'
Seigman has lectured and pub-
Bhed on Jewish, interreligious
nd international affairs. He
erved as national coordinator of
National Council on Soviet
ewry when it was founded and
sited the Soviet Union, Israel
nd Arab countries on many
casions.
Ahmed Abushadi
Gideon Samet
Culture Circle to Meet
The Nacman Arluck Culture
Circle will hold a meeting on Jan.
22 at 10 a.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Alton and Lincoln
roads, according to Isador Ham-
mer, president.
The program will include Mor-
ris Becker, pedagogue, Esther
Weinstein, folk singer and Blums
Fogelgarn, recitationist. Israel
Goldberg will chair the meeting.
Kadima Conducts
Services
Temple Samu-El's Kadima
Youth Group will assist in con-
ducting the Friday night services
Jan. 15 at 8:15 p.m. Kadima is a
youth group for sixth and
seventh graders.
On Jan. 22, members of the
Temple Sisterhood will celebrate
Sisterhood Sabbath as they lead
the evening service, scheduled to
begin at 8:15 p.m.
Sholem Lodge
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge No.
1024 will hold a meeting on Tues-
day at 8 p.m. at the Israelite Cen-
ter Temple. Officer Lewis A.
Phillips will speak on "Crime
Prevention and Personal
Protection."
Hebrew U. Women's Division
to Hold Luncheon
I The Greater Miami Women's
Kvision, American Friends of
Hebrew University, will hold
luncheon meeting Jan. 21 at
1:45 a.m., at the Versailles
Dtt'l, Miami Beach.
[Viola Charcowsky, chairman of
Women's Division, said that
has been informed that "A
oratory in the Hebrew Univer-
py's faculty of medicine has
en designated a national center
' the diagnosis of leukemia, and
it the laboratory will serve
medical institutions throughout
the country."
Music of the Broadway stage,
performed by Peter and Veronica,
will be presented.
Members of the committee in-
jlude Mesdames: Thelma Anton,
Helen Katzman, Stella Topol, Ida
Conn, Elma Kaufman and Sonia
Meisel.
Coordinator of the program is
Florence D. Feldman, director of
the Women's Division.
"Your Health Is
Our Only Concern'
DAOUD MEDICAL
CENTERS, INC.
is pleased to announce its
GRAND OPENING
FRIDAY, JAN. 15
1151 Washington Ave, Miami Beach
Ribbon-Cutting Ceremonies 11 a.m.
Public Invited Refreshments
ROBERT HAJJE, M.D.
Medical Director
ALEX DAOUD, J.D.
President
MEDICARE ACCEPTED
Telephone 538-3303
Abushadi and Samet will dis-
cuss U.S. relations with Egypt,
Israel and the Middle East.
The Sunday Omnibus Series is
coordinated by Judy Drucker, di-
rector of the Cultural Arts Pro-
gram.
Fleekop to
be Honored
Joseph Fleekop, a South Dade
Jewish community leader, will
receive Israel's Scroll of Honor
Award at the Temple Emanu-El -
Israel Bonds Salute to Israel to
be held in his honor on Jan. 24 at
9:30 a.m.
Fleekop serves on the Board of
Directors of Temple Emanu-El
and is an honorary trustee. He is
a life-time member of the ZOA
and has been president in Phila-
delphia. A member of the Jewish
National Fund and Histadrut,
Fleekop served as Israel Bonds
chairman at the El Conquistador
condominium, was chairman for
United Way, and is a recipient of
Israel's Solidarity Award.
Special guest at the Salute to
Israel will be Jewish community
leader, Tom Cohen. The event is
sponsored by Temple Emanu-El
and the Temple Samu-El Israel
Bonds Committee, Maurice
Donsky, chairman. Committee
members are Jack Miller, Janet
Rubin, and Bill Heine.
Chamber Head Urges
Franchise Approval
Joseph Nevel, president of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, pointed out to commission
members at the first reading that
the loss to the city's operating
fund would amount to "tens of
millions of dollars just over the
next few years because of the rate
differential in the county and city
franchise fees."
3tf
Members of the Miami Beach
city commission will hold a public
hearing in commission chambers
Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 20,
prior to a second and final
reading of an ordinance granting
Florida Power and Light Co. a 30-
year franchise.
The commission adopted, by a
7-0 vote, on first reading an
ordinance renewing the franchise
with FP & L, which expires Sat-
urday, Jan. 23. Unless the city
renews the franchise on or before
Saturday, the power company
automatically will begin
operating under the existing
Dade County franchise with FP
&L.
The board of governors of the
Chamber and representatives of
more than 25 other Beach civic,
fraternal, business, religious and
social organizations have voted
to oppose the purchase by the
city of FP & L's distribution
system within the Beach city
limits.
YOU can be SURE of the BEST at
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Enjoy richness tonight. ..and every night with Brim Decaffeinated
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No matter how you make coffee, there's a Brim especially for you.
And every one is certified Kosher: Whether you choose Automatic
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gEHnSBBB B


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, January 15.1962
Israel Bonds Evente ^ ^
POINT EAST ""*f J^ffftSfSE
Special guest will be Emil Cohen.
Chairmen of the event are Mary
Roes and Jack Leeb.
SEACOAST TOWERS SOUTH
Seacoast Towers South will
celebrate their annual Israel
Bonds Brunch on Jan. 24 at 11
a.m., and, at the same time, will
honor Morris and Jeanette Sch-
wartz with Israel's Scroll of
Honor Award. Schwartz has
served as chairman of the Food
Industry for the United Jewish
Appeal and was chairman of the
Matzoh Fund of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Miami Beach.
Mrs. Schwartz is a charter mem-
ber of the Godmothers League of
the Children's Day Treatment
Center of New York, is a member
of Hadaaaah and active in Sister
hood work. Chairman of the
event is Betty Dreier, and special
guest will be Eddie Schaifer, local
entertainer.
Beth Torah Bonds Dinner Sunday
Residents of Point East in
North Miami Beach will celebrate
a Salute to Israel Jan. 21 at 7:30
p.m., in the Point East Audi-
torium. At that time, Israel's
Scroll of Honor Award will be
presented to Point East, recog-
nizing their participation in the
Israel Bonds program. Chairman
of the event is Morris L. Tobman,
who has served as Israel Bonds
chairman of Point East for the
last five years. Special guest will
be humorist Emil Cohen.
BELLE PLAZA
Elma Kaufman will receive Is-
rael's Scroll of Honor Award at
the annual Belle Plaza Night in
Israel on Jan. 25, at 7:30 p.m.
Kaufman has bean active as
president of the Belle Plara
Social Club, treasurer of Mt
Scopus Chapter of Hadassah,
and treasurer of Belle Plaza OUT.
She has been a worker for the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University and has visited Israel
several times. Special guest at
the Night in Israel will be Jerome
Gleekel, a Jewish communal
leader and spokesman for Israel.
Chairman of the event is Dr.
Bernard W. Smith.
WINSTON TOWERS 300
Winston Towers 300 will hold
National Jewish
Hospital/
Asthma Center
The Breath of Life Chapter of
the National Jewish Hospital-
National Asthma Center is hold-
ing a card party luncheon on
Monday at 9328 SW 133 St. at
11:30 a.m.
The Sunshine Chapter of the
National Jewish Hospital-Na-
tional Asthma Center is planning
a trip to Disney World, Jan. 19
and 20.
the Point East Chapter of the
National Jewish Hospital-Na-
tional Asthma Center is holding a
meeting and Tupperware party,
Thursday in the Point East Arts
and Craft Room, at noon.
MANAGER
Retired semi-retired, middle aged
local English speaking couple-
help manage 24 unit beach apar-
tment-live in references 10 to 5-
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beautiful fireplace, 169 Street.
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RABBI AVAILABLE
"Well known Rabbi, serving
Greater Miami Congregation for
25-years Is interested in a
position. Salary least
consideration, write
Box WKR/.The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973
Miami. Fla 33101
pi ira
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local, and foreign
countries.
1532 Washington Avenu<
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel 534-1004 orWH*
Elma Kaufman
their annual Salute to Israel on
Jan. 25, at 8 p.m. At that time,
Israel's David Ben Gurion
Award will be presented to the
residents honoring their par-
ticipation in the Israel Bonds
program. Chairmen of the event
are Henny Nortman and Edward
Sattin. Jewish folk humorist,
Emil Cohen, will be the special
guest.
BUCKLEY TOWERS
Buckley Towers will honor
Jacob and Anne Barasch with Is-
rael's City of Peace Award, in co-
operation with the Israel Bonds
Organization, at a Salute to Is-
rael on Jan. 24 at 9:30 a.m., in the
Buckley Towers Auditorium. Mr.
and Mrs. Barasch have been
active in B'nai B'rith and have
been workers for the Israel Bonds
Organization and the Combined
Jewish Appeal. Barasch served
aa chairman of the local CJA
The annual Beth Torah Con-
gregation Israel Bonds Tribute
Dinner is set for this Sunday eve-
ning in the CoiigregaUm I
Deakter Hall, at 7 pjn. At that
time, Nathan Ostrov will receive
the David Ben-Gurion Award
recognizing hia participation in
Zionist afairs and for his support
of the Israel Bonds Organization.
Chairmen of the event are Arvm
and Lenore Elias.
Elias serves on the board of di-
rectors of Beth Torah and ia a
member of the Men's Club. Mrs.
Elias has served as Torah Fund
chairman and is active with the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
Mr. and Mrs. Aluin Elias
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Barasch
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Daily Religious Services
All Special Diets
Full Entertainment Program
Sedurim and Holiday Services
by Noted Cantor
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antors Concert at Miami Beach Theatre
The Canton Assembly of
jierica will present five cantors
concert this Tuesday evening
t 8 p.m., in the Miami Beach
...eatre of Performing Arts.
rhose appearing will be David
__iley of Montreal, Erno Groaz
\l Forest Hills, L.I., Tibor Kelen
Cedarhurst, L.I., Saul Meisels
Miami, (formerly of Cleve-
land), and Ben Zion Miller of
Brooklyn. N.Y.
The program will consist of
ntorial chants involving
coloratura passages for the tenor
voice, aa well as nostalgic Yid-
dish songs. Also included in the
program will be a short group of
songs by the 60- voice choir of the
Beth David Solomon Schechter
Day School, directed by Helene
Benyunes. Accompanying the
artists will be Shmuel Ferahko
and Ida Ruth Meisels.
Proceeds of this concert will be
used to further the work of the
Cantors Assembly to train
young men for the cantorate, to
establish scholarships for aspir-
ing students, and to subsidize the
printing of new compositions for
the synagogue.
The Cantors Assembly is the
national organization of cantors
serving in the Conaervativt
synagogues throughout the Uni-
ted States and Canada. Officers
of the Florida region are Cantor
Edward Klein, president, Cantor
Saul Breeh, vice-president, Can-
tor Eliezar Bernstein, treasurer,
and Cantor Maurice Neu, secre-
tary.
Ye8hiva University Staff to Visit Miami
l Yeshiva University Admis-
ons officials, Judy Paikin and
fcbbi Aaron Scholar, will visit
Greater Miami Hebrew Aca-
:iv. Miami Beach, on Jan. 25
meet with juniors and seniors
[rested in attending the Uni-
rsity-s undergraduate divisions
Jew York City. Students will
e the opportunity to learn
out the programs and colleges
comprise Yeshiva Univer-
as well as to have their
estions answered first-hand.
labbi Scholar, who is the as-
lant director of admissions,
a master's degree from the
liversity's Ferkauf Graduate
aol and was ordained at Rab-
Isaac Elchanan Theological
nnan.' Ia University affiliate).
(in. who is associate director
admissions, is a 1976 alumna
Stem College for Women and
iirrentry enrolled in a Ferkauf
ram.
tie University's undergradu-
entities include Yeshiva Col-
and Stern College for Wom-
en, the schools of liberal arts and
sciences; Teachers Institute for
Women and the Ema Michael
College of Hebraic Studies; and
the James Striar School of Gen-
eral Jewish Studies and Yeshiva
Program-Mazer School of Tal-
mudic Studies.
Judea Features Kashi, Youngman
Temple Judea of Coral Gables
is presenting an evening of song
and comedy, when Aliza Kashi
and Henny Youngman share the
billon Jan. 23.
The evening's entertainment is
being coordinated by the Cultural
Events Committee of the Temple
under the direction of Steven M.
Weissberg, M.D., chairman, and
Leona Jubelirer, the Temple ad-
ministrator. A champagned re-
ception with the stars for Patrons
of the evening will follow the per-
formance at the Temple.
Both stars are well known in
the Miami area. Miss Kashi is an
international star who speaks
and sings in six languages.
Mr. Youngman's comedy is
characterized by a barrage of the
Get the
ANACIN
difference.
More pain reliever.
I Anaon pam reliever tablets are
aiterent Two tablets of regular
I strength aspmn or non-aspirm
I products contain only 650 milli-
grams ol pam reliever Bui Anaon
contains 800 milligrams And
Anaon is a speoai combination ot
medical ingredients Next lime get
the relief ot Anaon Gel the Anaon
difference Use only as direc'ed
one-liners. At 74 years of age, he
is still touring the country doing
college dates, conventions and
nightclubs.
Other members of the com-
mittee are Ann Reiter, Sarah
Gotlieb, Barry Hesser, Robert
Pickard, M.D.. Alan Budd, Freya
Homer, and Linda Weissberg.
Circus Comes to Beach
Ringling Bros, and Bamum
and Bailey Circus, celebrating its
new 112th edition as "The Great-
est Show On Earth," arrives
Wednesday for a 27 performance
run through Feb. 2, at the Miami
Beach Convention Center.
Spotlighting the arrival will be
the traditional "Animal Walk,"
celebrities riding high, as the trek
begins from its disembarking
point across McArthur Causeway
and lumbers on to big-parade
quarters at the Convention Hall
site.
Technion Women to
Hold Luncheon
The Miami-Coral Gables Chap-
ter of the Women's Division,
American Society for Technion
will hold its annual paid-up mem-
bership luncheon on Monday at
12:30 at Temple Judea Social
Hall, Coral Gables. Natalie
Lyons will review "The Ring" by
Danielle Steele.
Olga Issenberg is president of
the chapter, Ethel Sernaker is
program chairman, and Mildred
Schwartz is publicity chairman.
North Shore Women
North Shore Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold a lunchon
on Tuesday at the Doral Roof at
noon.
FRANK FIGUEREDO SA YS:
^ DON'T MAKE A
\ $300 MISTAKE
_\ COMPARE SAVE!
m
I -vi
BRAND NEW 1982
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FIGUEREDO c^o^c
Friday, January 15,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
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le Jewiah Floridian / Friday, January 15, 1982
Here's a
revolutionary
way to save!::
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We've
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Our plain packaged,
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GENERICS
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MNVM
Pancake Mix .. b
osnsnc Psncatia and Wafta
Syrup........
Kitchen Bags .. "S
gmnmc smooth o cmnehv
Peanut Butter
V 1.192.12
generic
K jsb .69 Cat
f*. j Litter 24bag
comparable national brand $2 29
Facial Tissue
Everyday Penny Pinchers
genetic dinner
Mac & Cheese 3 rS
comparable national brand $1 19
Grahams ....
Wheat Snacks
mm
Mustard
Evap. Milk ....
9*n*K *> -oaatad aanad o* tx*sWad
l59
generic Hi Pro dry
Cat
Food ..*
\*>&2/
E
'
gtrmK COmsd bSS*
Hash.........
0snanc pass or
MbcedVeg...3
comparable national brand 12.63
comparatw
naiHvut tvand
nr 1.19189
tr 1J91.8B
'~ 59 .93
- J91.17
?~ JB1.S0
esnenc cftocoajH o* sfc*eaaesfv
1~0 DrinkMbt.....",7 1.992.79
Potatoes...3 *~ 1.00119
.... J91.3B
Generics in our Dairy-Deli Cases
Amer. Singles
Margarine
98
brand 39c each
J38
Qtrs. 3^ s7^a9
comparable national brand 39c each Amer. Loaf .
generic sliced
Cooked
Salami
Dutch Loaf
gananc atcad
conwm
* brand
,?r 1.191.53
1.39 1.89
2 Z292.59
. ^ 1.391.48
oananc ahead hkm
comparable national brand $1.48
Prices good Thurs., Jan 14
thro Wed.. Jan. 20 from Ft. Pierce to Key West.
1391.48
1331.48
Generics in our Produce Department
1V4-oi. boxes
t-y reedy to eat
S^* AT Generic aac
Raisins oft 0%3 porw^m 9 ol T#r#
compareble national brand 89c *^*'|*n-Jl ^^v."?^
comperatte national brand *''
Comparabi. Ji0.
oananc char*. IbMorad nanonH brand ^^rZtn
ComCun* ... .991.19 B in- 19913s
Booa..o. b,< rUMSins......a. i-*w '*'
Corn Chips... -ft J9l.1l
> I MStRVt TMC RMHT TO UMfT QUAHTlTlfS
MOM SOU) TO OtALf a*
not wo mien kwi typookapwcai


Friday, January 15, 1982 / the Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
t's the Total F
i: i : i
it Counts!
Bill
Don't be fooled by weekly specials low prices
on a few items. At Pantry Pride we give you day-in,
day-out everyday low Penny Pincher prices to
assure you a lower total food bill or we'll pay you
Double the Difference in Cash!
Pantry Pride 16-oz. can halves or
sliced peaches or 17 oz can
Fruit Cocktail
regular or unsalted
Zesta Saltines
$
cans
1
ESS
i7
elsewhere price $1.26
elsewhere price 93c
Breyers Ice Cream
sweet peas, whole kernel or
Libby's
Cream Style Com

elsewi-i--. ; .-S3 09
Count on low prices
at the
Grocery Counter ^^^
I La Cum eseo'ted tievor*
Cooking Wine V 1.191 53
Liquid Soap .. "i" .99 1.45
Hot Sauce____"" .69 .86
Joe's Honey., t? 1.19129
elsewhere price SI. 10
I ''","'
BSWflUJtg!?'' cup
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Pantry Pr*de
Shortening .. 3
HVW*fM'
Bonus
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lb
1.591.69
Vegetable Oil
40 01
btt
Suntrtrne hydros venrUe Vsann* 'ngart coconut oatmeal o*
paanurtHjtit*
Trash Bags ...
.....10
PB
3.494.49
1.591.69
nut oatmeai or
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Pantry P'Kj* regular Of p."* urnwWftM tu*e
Grapefruit .77 .85
Paltry P'de sbced chunks or crushed m syrup
20 o/
Cream CookkM '
Mfl
r^u
2.793 89
one a""
; Rice___
[ Per-fry Pr.de
Prune Juice ,.tf J9 99
Cookies.....V.," .39 49
I Prt-v Prde Mint o> aeaolad
I Bath Tissue .2 1.00 ns
Dl*
16 o<
f
Check the savings
in Frozen Foods
,".' 1.001.06
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buses
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I r--, P'lfle pujm egg o orvam frozen
2 12 of
bags o*
I P(-:-> PrM froMn pass O*
Cut Com____2 1.001 io
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[Chow Main ..
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rVlatta.......6
Pantry PK>. MKXtrt rajvort powo*>T1
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Pantry P'-de ivied
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Paper Plates
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.79 .99 normal or oily m*g%
. ^ Pert 1 JSf
1.00109 shampoo^ *: A
elsewhere price $1.79
regular or unscented deodorant
Secret 88
SoUd
peck from a loose display flavorful and nutritious Southern
Yams.......2 .69 .78
U S No 1 an pu'poM RM Biaa
Potatoes.....5 bag B8i.19
tender fresh fUytl*
Yellow Squash .19 39
pec h from u>ose display let-tra large 1 CO wei top quality
Northwester r>
Bosc Pears___. .59 69
Everyday Penny Pinchers
firm r>ads green
..... .15 .19
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Carrots......2 .49 69
tMCk from loose display erge 40 we Indian River seedless
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Grapefruit___5 JSi.oo
p-rk from a loos* display tn Oranges____10 .998 '$1
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Avocados____2 .831 i9
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Bonu. j Check the savings
.97139 QOH in Dairy
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Sour Cream ...' S M .63
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' 1.291.69
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Everyday Penny Pinchers
Pantry Pr.de
Amer. Singles 1.481 53
Pantry PrrJe
Soft Margarine & .58 59
Pantry Pride
Sour Cream ... A J8 .93
Pantry Pride natural ahead
Swiss Cheese E 1.18129
Pex r .#? % bread
Pumpemickle.
| Kaiser RoMs ..
Rye Bread... 2^
lol
loal
1*9

.69 .79
.83 .91
.99
Fresh Dailv ^^mtbiu cont. ^^k
r elsewhere price $2.29 ">*>->
Baked GOOdS r^Tl Service -Deli Department Amer. Singles 1.58199
You* rrvan and neesea wd be *ced W Pantry Prla
Order stonps Mth Servce Oefc (ounie.% Jfc _--------#^fa ^^- 8 0/ Ttt TO
finest quality USBm WlStie. ./O ./
_ ^ ^^a ^* af% Sweat n low aaaoned flavored
Jack & Jill ^68 Yogurts......3^ 38ioe
BolOgiia b. A r^Hn We're fighting high
elsewhere price $2.76 Mjwj^J prices at the
*^T' ^8e^ Meat counter ^^
281.39 Flounder or TurbOl P"*
79 yiwj ^__ Austrian Swiss 1.681.79 >oii'i*Mn
***** Wingettes____ J81.Q8
LsVQO CfTUDS t> l.lBl.39 S-fl l cf-rttn Ke> o Lucsma
3.193 59
"""vSn Check the savings
WT^ j in the Meat Dept
Hewnerr
New Zealand froren ihouider bhtde P"tr
Lamb Chops.. 1.781 99
2 *>% h ova* sfemned b devamad aacad
BeefLJver____ .98119
FloftfM or Shipped prarrtaum trath
Lots o' Chicken .58 .68
3 leg Qir* n> backs 3 breast qtit backs 3 grbtat p*gs
Florida or shipped prem*um freah
Leg Qtrs...... .58 /
Florida or shipped premium trash
Fryer Combo 1.181.29
(contain* thighs breasts drumet>cfcs>
u S C>x>.ce bonatase (2 loa (t ova-
Stewing Beef. 1.982.19
freshly 2 lbs b over
Ground Chuck .> 1.982.19
Pantry Pnde 2 tjs b over1 traahiv ground bee* toy protam
added
Great Ground t M1.29
USD* Grade A l'o/t" turkey *vmgs o>
Drumsticks... > .48 .79
Tyson Grade A froren cornh
Game Hens .. .88109
Tyson hsst n serve
Fried Chicken 2 Z582.89
Knaip u S Chorea bnski
Corned Beef.. I.882.19
New Zealand fronn
Leg of Lamb.. 1.781.99
rZCl Check the savings
bogpj in the Deli
G*artney Great Dog
Chicken Franks ^ J81.OB
G*aHney sftcad chicken
Bologna......J4 J81.15
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Pantry Pride assorted
Sliced Meats
Armour Southern Star
Turkey Franks i/ .88 99
Hebrew National m>rjgai Saiam. or
V 1.58 1.88
'ir 2^82.79
12 P*8 I.
12 43
Everyday Penny Pinchers
I*" 3* sugared Velvet Oeme
sfcr-ed or chunk Thorn Appkt VaSey
boa
Amancar- Kosher Franks or
Knocks___
Lykes an meal o* beat
Plumper Franks 1.481.79
Oscar Mayer mast or beef sacsd
p"" Pride Brown n Serve
Rols .2 5?. 1.00 59
iirm. CiovwtMl PanvlUUi
mry Pnt IVn P Han*utgat
,'ir 1S81.79
Cleuaasn **o*a or 1
^ogRofc. 3% Mja Po^oSaiad.. .78 89 krnEntrees
0>8
Pickles.......1 1.28139
Pantry P. >de assorted akced cfMppad
Meats.......2^' JBi.oe
'At. Big Towels
elsewhere ; ii 79

v^B ^BTT-
re^J lMOill i|
Boutique
Cheez-it ^, orange Juice
49ZaF (B? 0"ll^^
elsewhere price 51 29
you get 2
sets of prints
and one roll of
Kodak Film
__I every time you develop
one roll of 110, 126 or 135
Jilm at Pantry Pride's
Tim Developing Service
Get details at the courtesy desk. j
m
cPride
Prices effective Thurs., Jan. 14
thru Wed., Jan. 20
from Ft. Pierce to Key West.
Most Stores
Open 24 Hours
check your local store
for specific hours.
Your Food Stamps go
further at Pantry Pride.
[Double the Diff
in Cash!
If you can find lower prices this wnk at i
othei supermarket in our local trading area.
Pantry Pnde will pay you Double the
Difference. Just buy at least 25 different items
worth 120 or more at Pantry Pride. Compare
prices on the same items. If their total is
tower, bring your rtamued Pantry Pride
register tape and the other supermarket's
prices on the exact same items to
Pantry Pride, and we'N pay you Double The
Difference in Caahl Only one of each item
may be used in the comparison.
^WITOPJFPI
wTRcSinvl TMt RIGHT TO UM.TOUANTmf.SNOt* SOtO TO 0WIF.RS NOT HfSPONSrSLF. -0" TVPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS


.
i 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 15,1982
Horav Dovid Lifshitz to Inaugurate
'Ezras Torah Weeks'
The Miami Committee for
Ezras Torah, which consists of
rabbis and laymen, has pro-
claimed a two week campaign for
Ezras Torah, "Ezras Torah
Weeks," beginning Jan. 15.
Horav Dovid Lifshitz is visiting
Miami to inaugurate the drive.
A special reception will be held
in Lifshitz' honor, Sunday night
at 8:30 p.m. at the home of Rabbi
and Mrs. Avrohom Chaim
Feuer at 430 W 30th., Miami
Beach, and on Monday at 7:30
p.m. at the home of Rabbi and
Mrs. Dov Bidnick at 1786 N.E.
181 St.. North Miami Beach.
Horav Lifshitz is the president
of Ezras Torah and the Agudas
Horabonim. He is also the Rosh
Yeshiva of Yeahiva University.
"During the past 67 years,
since its inception, Ezras Toras
has responded to the needs of
tens of thousands of needy Jews
the worldover by dispatching
millions of dollars in relief funds.
Last year alone, over a million
dollars was distributed in vital
aid, and over 20,000 applicants
for assistance were processed
with a long waiting list still left
behind," according to the local
committee.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And he looked, and, behold, the bush burned uith fire, and
the bush was not consumed"
(Exod. 3.2)
"And Moses hid his face; for he was afraid to look upon
God" (3.6).
SHEMOT The children of Israel increased and multiplied and
the land of Goshen was filled with them. But a new king arose in
Egypt; one who had not known Joseph. He said to his people:
"The children of Israel are too many and too mighty for us;
come, let us deal wisely with them, lest they multiply, and it
come to pass that when there befalleth us any war. they also join
themselves unto our enemies, and fight against us, and get them
up out of the land" (Exodus 1.9-10). The new pharaoh made
slaves of the Hebrews. He also commanded that every new-born
male infant was to be cast into the river Nile. However, Moses
was saved from this infanticide by the king's daughter and grew
up in Pharaoh's court. He was forced to flee Egypt after slaying
an Egyptian whom he found mistreating a Hebrew slave. Moses
went to Midian, where he tended sheep for his father-in-law
Jethro in the desert near mount Horeb. God appeared to Moses
in a burning bush and told him to return to Egypt, for it was his
mission to liberate the children of Israel and lead them to the
land of Canaan. With the help of his brother Aaron, Moses
united the Hebrew slaves into a people. Then he came before
Pharaoh with God's demand that he "let My people go."
(The recounting of trie Weekly Portion Of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, fis, published by ShengoM. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane. New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
The American Israeli Book
Store is celebrating its 25th anni-
versary under the same owner-
ship of Mr. and Mrs. Sig Sch-
wartz and his mother, Mrs. S.
Rosen bloom The Schwartz and
Rosen bloom families, recipients
of many congratulatory mes-
sages, also point with pride to the
fact that they have had the same
location for the quarter of a cen-
tury that they have been in busi-
ness.
The establishment offers
Torahs. Chumishim, Siddurim.
Taliesim. and other Jewish cere-
monial and religious items.
Aviva Kinereth Women
Aviva Kinereth Chapter of
American Mizrachi Women, will
hold a meeting on Monday at
Beth Kodesh Synagogue. Presi-
dent of the* chapter is Fanny
April. Hostesses will be Rose
Gruber and Beulah Pallot.
Do You Need Help
In Your Home ?
Home Health Care
Errands, Shopping, Lt, Cleaning
Call 891-5322
temporary nursing services
.Tt>
yoo've
got
millpower!
ITS THE POWtW TO Ml THE FUTURE BY
LEAVING A LEGACY TO HADAaftAH TCOAV
BUTLD A enOGE BETWEEN 7 DECADES
OF PAST ACMrEVEfcfENT N 6RAEL
AND A TOMORROW OF OUTSTVONG
HAOASSAH SERVICE N
MEDtaNE. YOUTH RESCUE AND
CAREER EDUCATION
HADASSAH
WIOS BEQUESTS OEPT
50 Meat SSti Steel
New York. NY 10019
Brochure*Thy Shat Be
Remembered wy Praaa'
*>0mm iMixtw
Bar
Mtzvah
Auxiliary to Honor Turner, U\
Krati
Oilman
Israeli Book Store Observes 25th Anniversary
ANDREW DAVID GILLMAN
Andrew David, son of Judge
and Mrs. Marvin Gillman.
became a Bar Mitzvah on Jan. 9
at 11:15 a.m. at Temple Judea.
Andy is a seventh grade
student at Palmetto Junior High
School, where he played on the
champion intramural football
team. He has played baseball on
the Howard-Palmetto Khoury
League for the past five years
and is also a tennis player and
avid photographer.
Brothers Eddie. Henry and
sister Carolyn helped celebrate at
a luncheon in Andrew's honor
following the services.
Andrew i is a fourth generation
Miamian. His great-grandmother
was the late Jennie Seitlin. He is
the grandson of Louis and
Rosalyn Gillman and Sam Seitlin
and the late Sylvia Seitlin.
BRENT MICHAEL COLLINS
Brent Michael Collins, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Collins will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah. Saturday at 8:30 a.m.
at Temple Beth Torah.
The celebrant is in the Hay
class at Beth Torah Religious
School and is in the seventh
grade at Highland Oaks Junior
High.
Dr. and Mrs. Collins will host
the kiddush following the ser-
vices in honor of the occasion and
a reception at Tumberry Isle.
ISRAEL KRATZ
Israel Kratz, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Riven Kratz will become a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning
at Temple Menorah. Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz will officiate.
Israel is a member of the Bov
Scouts. 7
Mr. and Mrs. Kratz will host a
kiddush following services and a
reception and luncheon in honor
of the occasion.
ANDREW JASON
WEINSTEIN
Andrew Jason Weinstein, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Wein-
stein will be called to the Torah
as a Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, at
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami. Dr. Leon Kronish will of-
ficiate.
Andrew is a student of
Confirmation Class of 5744.
the
***.
FOR RENT
Oceanfroot Studio: Newly furn.
Yearly or Season. Executive
Hoaee 4926 Collina. 672-6670.
*^***~"" YlUUU
lter
Enjoy a Brtgl
Outlook on Life
Have your windows cleaned
professionally
tOmrXyn. npmimn 4 A family eI
Phono 271-3354
WPLO-TV 10's Consumer Re-
porter, MoUy Turner, and Rep-
resentative William Lehman, will
be honored at the 1962 Annaul
Award Luncheon of the Biscayne
Medical Center Auxiliary, on
Sunday at Turnberry late
Country Club.
The Garden Room luncheon
will be hosted by Biscayne
Medical Center's Executive
Director Don Stewart, and direc-
tor of volunteers, Sue Baron.
Among the
cers
Mey
. 192 AiofiW
to be uwtaUed ir
- P"dent: Lovjjl
ESS: gag
H** Phn 3"?
Havier, secretaries A
volunteers to be ~L.
-rvice to the h* P'K
BU^ for 12.0O0Photr^
wife, Belle, for 10 000 L**1
volunteer work. "
Synagogue
Listings
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 9471435
Rabbi Simcha Freedmen
Censor Ian Alpem Conservative
Frl,Sisterhood Shabbat
Sat. mom. Bar Mitzvah of
Barry Lowy
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Or. Baumgard
S Miarro67-6667 Sensor Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goidstsin. Associate Rabbi
Frl-arjO-Rabbi Beumgerd w
djacues "Learning How to Otm."
Sat 11 15-Torah Service* B'nel
MKzvahof Dabra Lewis and Laurie
Grand
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Cow War 2KB S W M Aaaraje
SouWDaoe 7300SW inn Street
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. UPSON
Friday. 8 pm Sou* Dado Chapel
NaaWtt MojWTtoesV Seftbtofl tfl
Saturday. 9 am Coral Way
Bar Mftneri o> Marold OMer
Defy Servtoee at Corel Way Chepei
South Dede Mirryen on Tueedeys
For e^onTwoonCal 864-3911
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 S.W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 8584334
Cantor Leon Segei
Ro6e Berlm- Executive Secretary
Deify Minyan 7:45 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Late Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Shapiro wM dsecues
"A New Cruelty!"
CandeliohtlngTim, g,
Temple EmenuJj
1701 Wash. Aw. M.&
Or. Irving Lehrmen. Reft
LATEFRIEVESERVgPjl
SATMORNSERV9U1
RebbiMa.weHB.oa
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Dnve Mum Sea |
5324421
Cantor. Raob. Solomon Scruff
Fit eve. 7 pm Setlul
lmWawaBLTjnssm
Miami's Pioneer Reform (
137 N.E 19th St, Miami S7HBI |
9980 N. Kendall Or. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Hasfcel M Bern
Asst Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Seta
Cantor Jacob G Barman
Fn-OowntoonJtato BmiMMil
and tn Amanca- Dxtccoa Co-mo |
Oaapng mao !he A*tione\pT
Sa*>" om Onm>Saato"l
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Grenada Brvd
Coral Gables >
Michael B EisensUlRtt
Fft*15
Services-Rebt. BstwJ
-Poland and fJ]
19391982.'
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd TeL 5349778
DR DAVID RAAB. Rettx
SOL ROTH. President
Services Fa 7:30 pa
Sermon: -tinned Jenre* ftjfsf
1982."
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 SI. N. Miami. Fl. 33181
8915508 Conservative
Onfy Temple m North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Fhedler
Rabbi Ementus Joseph A Gortmhel
Deiiy services 8:15 am, 5 pm.
r rt- Sisterhood Sabbath
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.M.B- Fla. 33139
TeL 5364112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Metoer
Cantor Saul H Breeh
Deey Service 8 am-5:30 pm.
Frtday 5:15 p.m Saturday 8:30 am
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave 4 41st St 538-7231
Or. Leon Kronish. Rabbi Ubaral
Cantor David Comtear Rt Eve. 8:15 pm
FA07 Krone* bB mam "We Are One"
Satear Mrcnah erf AnrJw Vvarejtttn.
TH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREOATiON 9477521
1061 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr Max A Upechrtz. Rabbi
eeAroni, Cantor
Harvey L Brown, E*ec Director
Fit Evening Service M pm
Set Morning Seneca MO am
Oaiy Services: 730 am-530 pm
Sal mom ear mnf ej Bront Coara
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 57&4000
Rat^SotomonSchitf
Executrve Vice President
Reayiuua InromsaBun
concerning Greater Miami
Houses o Worship
Phone. 578-4000
Rabbinical Association Qttice
TEMPLE MENORAH
820-75th St- Miami Beecfi 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Friday Services it &15^
Saturday services it 91*
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KEN0*u|
8460 SW 154 Cad* Court 111
Miami. Fl. Mode^r
Rabbi Wanen Kssrtl
Sabbath services 9.3H
Fn. 525 pm.
Sat 9:30 a.m. ind &V\
TEMPLE SINAI *ES--------
North Oade's Re'orm Conyiy^p-----
Ralph P. Wngstay. Rabbi "
Juaan I. Cook, Assooiti w
Irving Shukes, Csntor^^,
Batbera S Rameay. **""?!. |
Sv^*ev.tervleai^
{7:30pmflF^y??5l
Sabbath rnorrvng "*2J-j I
rH4MS*abbllWga**|
^^heGolenh^N
botrtotraVi^
I
TEMPLE ZrON
SOOOMiaerDr
r.NontianN.ShapW.Rw
Benjamin OWuJon.CanW
Minyan Services Mon M
Services fl'^
Sabbath Servioal**** |
Guests An waW*
iH^duilFoa*
" SOUTHEASlI^
UNTrEOSYNA^
Of AMC*
a- jSg
wB55SSsi
HEBRCWCONOfl^^
11tEFIag1ara7i**^
Otajctor. Union of Aow**1


Friday, January 15, 1982/The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
>st 174 Celebrates Anniversary
u, Bruce Brown Port 174 Nat B ^wan*.
,d h.. baa t. m.th. j^h malEZSXX
from Miami. A plaque was un-
veiled in the memory of Nat
Brown and will be presented at
the Department of Florida Con-
Post.
ounty Community since
ption in the year of 1937.
early beginnings it was
[as the Freida Markowitx
nd in 1947, the name was v^tiop
to the Norman Bruce Proclamations regarding this
event were presented by City of
Miami Mayor's Office and Dade
County Mayor's Office.
Guests present were Abe Ros-
enfield. Dade County Council
JWV; Irene Cooperman Dade
County Council president; Ceil
Steinberg, Department of Florida
president; Irvin Steinberg, peat
National Commander JWV; Bil
lie Kern, past national president
JWV, and Leo Slachter, past de-
partment commander.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
CN that the undersigned.
ng to engage In business
er the flcUtlous name
ch Simon Company at 463
SI Street. Miami. PI 88187
[Ida to regletar aald name
the Clerk of the Circuit
t of Dade County. Florida.
Anthony Boach,
Franclaco Simon,
Nelaon Martina*,
Silvia Garcla-Cepero
Owner*
January 15. 22,28,
February 6,1983
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
HE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
)ADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO.II 14271 CA
NOTICE OF ACTION
CNTURA COUNTRY CLUB
1 FLORIDA, a general part-
dip, d-b-a TURNBERRY
1 YACHT AND RACQUET
Untlff,
lULHACCERTY.
efendant
! PAUL HAOOERTY
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
La*t known addreaaa*:
MTB Lagorce Drive
Miami Beach, FL 83140
P O. Box 403098
| Miami Beach, FL SS140
3! ARE HEREBY NOTI
that an action for
iges ha* been filed agalnat
I and you are required to
t a copy of your written de-
es If any, to It on Bruce
Ichlck. E*q LAMCHICX.
North Kendall Drive.
1217. Miami, Florida SS176.
before FEBRUARY 13.
[and file the original with
Berk of the Court either be
service on PlalntlfT*
neya or Immediately
after, otherwise a default
le entered agalnat you for
relief demanded In the
klalnt
TNESS my hand and aeal
i Court on JANUARY T,
1ARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
ByK Selfrled
as Deputy Clerk
kit Court Seal)
flCK. GLUCK3MAN
4ST0N
iLamchlck
keys for PlalnUff
North Kendall Drive
T
,FL 33178
ne 13081696-8383
January 18, 23, St;
February 8.1082
)TICE OF ACTION
TRUCTIVE SERVICE
|n0property)
.circuitcourtof
Eleventh judicial
jit of florida, in
for dadecounty
case no. i2-4s4
.notice for
[dissolution
Tf MARRIAGE
IE MARRIAGE OF
3N MICHEL,
Boner
ULA FLEURISMA
ondent.
aCULA
fLRISMA
EL
&RE HEREBY NOTI-
kt a petition for Dlaao-
vour Marriage haa
and commenced In
t and you are required
I copy of your written
[If any to It on ALAN
?*" P,A- attorney
pner. wno*eaddreaU
1> Flagler Street,
[lonaa 331S8. and file
with the Clerk of
I "V'^d Court on or be-
"irv IB 1B82; other-
(ault win be entered
rou tor the relief
ln ma complaint or
he published
lour con-
' 1SII
' "and and the
at Miami,
LINKER
'ourt
ride,
f Ida ?,.
16, 22 2B-
>a'-yB,lB82
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NoB 145
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SOBE1DA OONZALEZ.
a-ka
SOBEIDA RODRIGUEZ
PeUUoner,
and
JOSE MARIA OONZALEZ
Respondent
TO: J08E MARIA
GONZALEZ
Urban lxac Ion
San Marino No 118
Sabanllla
Montaa da Oca
SAN JOSE,
COSTA RICA (C.A.)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage haa
been filed and commenced In
thla Court and you are required
to aerve a copy of your written
defenees. If any, to It, on CAR-
LOS M. MXNDEZ, Eaq.
Attorney for PeUUoner, whose
addrese Is 2886 W 4th Avenue,
HIALKAH Florida, 83012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
February 12, 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered agalnat
you for the relief prayed for ln
the complaint or peUUon.
Thla noUce shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secuUve week* ln THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
aeal of said Court at Miami,
Florida, on thla 6 day of Jan-
uary, 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By. L.C. Bedaaae
A* Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M MENDEZ, Eaq.
2986 W. 4 th Avenue
Hlaleah, Florida 33012
Attorney for PeUUoner
18496 January 16. 23.2;
_________________February 6,1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 10484
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, la pending ln the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the ad
dress of which la 73 West Flag-
ler St., Miami. Florida 83180.
The name* and addresses of
the personal repreaentaUve
and the personal repreaenta-
Uve'* attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested person* are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claim* against the estate and
(2) any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenge* the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cation* 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 NoUce has
begun on January IB. 1BS2
Personal Representative:
CICELY L.ZEP
.".4r>s\\ iSSDi
Miami. Florida 33158
MERSHON.8AWYE1
JOHNSTO: >Y*
a purim i
asso< iuti
Attorney for Personal
xentaUve:
FRANK T. ADAMS, Esq
1600 Southeast Firs:
National Hank Bidg
Miami, Florida 3813)
Telephone: (306)888 6100
13604 January-18, 22.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CaseNo.il I57^FC1
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
DESMOND G. DOUGLAS
PeUUoner
and
J03EPHINE DOUGLAS
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JOSEPHINE DOUGLAS
141 Eden Wald Avenue
Mount Vernon.
New York 10660.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage haa been filed
agalnat you and you are re-
quired to aerve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, on
MARVIN GREBER, Attorney
for PeUUoner, 883 N E 167 St,
N.M.B., Fl 33163 on or before
January 23. 1983, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court: otherwise a default will
be entered agalnat you.
DATED: December IB. 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
by K. Selfrled
Aa Deputy Clerk
13488 December 36.1981;
January 1.8.16,1983

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. II 14175 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CARLOS E MARTINEZ,
PeUUoner Husband
and
LILIAN CECILIA
JURADO DE MARTINEZ.
Respondent Wife
TO: LILIAN CECILIA
JURADO
DE MARTINEZ
Avenlda Rooevelt.
Edlflclo Pompel
8 plso. A pto 6
LosRosalea.
Caracas
Venezuela 104
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you Are
required to serve a copy of your
written defense*, If any, to It on
MARIO QUINTERO JR.,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 88138,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before January 39, 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded ln the com-
plaint or peUUon.
Thla noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeka In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 33 day of De-
cember, 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J Hartnett
A* Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Cout Seal)
MARIO QUINTERO JR..
ESQUIRE
101 N.W. 13th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone: (SOB) 836-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
Husband
13478 December 36,1981:
January 1.8,18,1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12 157
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LYNN FAULKS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of LYNN FAULKS, de-
ceased. FUe Number 82-167, la
pending ln the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 78 West Flagler Street, Third
Floor, Miami. Florida 83130.
The name* and addresses of
the personal repreaentaUve
and the personal repreaenta-
Uve'* attorney are set forth
below.
All interested person* are re-
quired to file with thla court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBUCATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claim* against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl-
caUons of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FIIJSD WILL
IRf VER BARRED.
Publication of Ihl* Notice ha*
beguv v !S. 1982
Personal Repn sentativ,
.SON
60 N .reet.
A!'.
13150
Attornej for Personal
Repr
"IE
BlscavielMI'dlng
Ulan
,l,one: iM6iHY4 1900
1S8D7 ... .January 16,32, IW
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cm* No.li-i ts FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF
JACQUELINE
DERUYTTER WALTEN8,
PeUUoner,
v*.
WILLY WALTEN8.
Keipondent-Husband,
TO: WILLY WALIENS
(RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN)
NOTICE OF
PUBUCATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a PeUUon For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to aerve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to aald
peUUon on peUUoner's at-
torney, GEORGE T. RAMANI,
ESQ., Suite TU, Blscayne
Building, 19 Weat Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 38180
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading ln the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 29 day of January. 1983. If
you fall to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
said peUUon.
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
18482 January 1.8;
16.33.19*3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action
No II mi* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ZUZEL D. JUNCO. a-k-a
ZUZELD. OTANO
PeUUoner.
and
FRANCISCO J. JUNCO
Respondent
TO: FRANCISCOJ.
JUNCO
6687 North Spanldlng,
Apt. I-E
CHICAGO, ILL. 60669
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage haa
been file* and commenced in
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defense*, if any. to It. on CAR-
LOB M. MENDEZ, Esq. Attor
ney for PeUUoner, whose
address is 2986 W. 4th Avenue,
HIALEAH Florida. 83012. and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
January 29, 1982, otherwise a
default wUl be entered against
you for the relief prayed for ln
the complaint or peUUon.
This noUce shall be published
once each week, for four con
secuUve week* ln THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
aeal of aald Court at Miami,
Florida, on this 28 day of De-
cember, 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: M. J. Hartnett
A* Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M MENDEZ, Esq.
2985 W 4th Ave.
HIALEAH, Florida 88012
Attorney for PeUUoner
13480 January 1.8;
_______________________18. 33.1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number 1117
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GERTRUDE TUCHNER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlatraUon of the es-
tate Of GERTRUDE TUCH-
NER. deceased. File Number
82-87. 1* pending ln the Circuit
Court for DADE County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which 1* 73 Weat Flag-
ler Street. Miami, Florida
33130. The name* and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
reaentaUve'* attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBUCATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims agalnat the estate and
(21 any obJecUon by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenge* the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative venn*. r Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS' NOT SO FILED WILL
REVER BARRED
bhcatlon of this NoUce has
begun on January 13, 1982.
s.'ulntlve:
IALBUT,
ton Avenue
'-36
Attorney for Personal
tentative:
, Mil' J MENlN.Esq.
;ALBUT A
N, PA.,
999 Washington
Ch, Florida83130
phone: 672-3100
i.MSfl January IB, 22. IOCS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the underlgned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Wins-
cam at 9800 So. Dadeland
Blvd., No. 409 Miami, Fl 33158
intends to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
World Inventory
Scanning Corp.
13478 December 36, 1981;
January 1,8.16.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
Cat* N*. 82-42* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
IRMAWARD,
Petitioner Wife,
and
GEORGE RAY WARD,
Respondent H usband
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, GEORGE RAY
WARD, RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN, art hereby noti-
fied 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
13501 January IS. 22.79,
February 5, iS2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
INAND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.II-8484
DIVISION 03
RE:ESTATE OF
MAX KREIDER
Deceased.
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the Es-
tate of MAX KREIDER, de-
ceased, FUe Number 81-8689. la
Emdlng ln the Circuit Court for
ADE County. Florida.
Probate Divlalon, the address
of which Is 78 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida. The
names and addresses of he
Personal RepreaentaUve and
the Personal RepreaentaUve'*
Attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this Court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FTR8T PUBUCATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) All
claim* agalnat the Estate and
(3) Any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenge* the
validity of the WUl. the quallfl
caUona of the Personal Repre-
aentaUve, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of thl* NoUce
begun on January 16,1982.
Personal RepreaentaUve
RICHARD KNAPP
390 N.W. 183rd Street
Miami. Florida S3189
Attorney for Peraonal
RepreaentaUve:
MYRON SANDLER, PA.
2018 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida SS020
Telephone: (806)948-6129
18606 January 16, 33,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 2 415FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROOSEVELT FANNINGS,
PeUUoner.
and
MARY FANNINGS.
Reapondent.
TO: Mary Fanning*
l Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 3000 Blscayne
Blvd Suite 315. Miami, Florida
33137. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before hebruary 19,
1982; otherwise a default will
be entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
oni a each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEW
ISH I I.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand ani
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on 'hi iv day of
1082.
RICHARJ
Aa Clark. Clrcul i
Dade Co
H' ISC
Aa
i.it Court Seal)
IJVWRENCE M SHOOT,
3000 Blscavnc Blvd NO
Miami, Florida 331?7
nhonu: (3051 873-501"
1*510 January 10, 22. 28;


'
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRKBT
GIVEN that the undersigned
ithint to engage ta bualneee
under the OcUtJoua nun* Nsw
York Charcoal Steak at 1MB
NW27 Ave Miami. Fl 33136 to
register amid dum with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Lauren tlno Goneales
1SMB, January 15. 13.38.
February 8. IBM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Acnaw Na. O-Sia
ACTION FOR DBHUmOM
OF MARRIAGE
INRK: THE MARRIAOE OF
GEORGE PEREZ
EVA RIVERA ALVAREZ
TO: EDDA RIVERA
ALVAREZ PEREZ
630 Iaham Street. Apt 83B
Manhattan, N.T. 10034
TOU ARE HEREBY '
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage haa
ban Olad sgalnet you and you
are required to aarva a copy of
your written defanaaa. If any. to
It OB GEORGE PEREZ, whoae
addreaa to 1N1 SW KM Street.
Leisure City. Fla. MOBS. and.
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before February 13. ISM; '
otherwise a default will be en-
tared against you for the relief
ittmt-*-" In the complaint or
petition.
Thto notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con
aeeutlve weeks hi THE JEW
ISHFLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on thto IB day of Jan-
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGEPEREZ
14*ai 8 W 808 Street
Uatoura City. Fla. MOSS
013080 January IB. M, to;
Fob. a, IMS
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO .81 -1*440
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marrlaga Of:
H 3ERTSIRENORD
JE.kN-JACQUES.
P. tmonar-Huaband.
"l-LitNZ JMAN-AOQVES. |
Rt-qpondant-WUa.
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
TOU. EUANI JEAN;-AC-.
QUESal4 E. Bi Street, Brook-
lyn. New York, are bereoy
notified to eerre a copy of your
Answer to the PgJ*"*0'^
agates you! 25S***"..?
attorney. GEORGE NICHO-
laT^utrb.wnw^
Avenue. Miami, Florida 88186.
and file original with the Ctork
of the Court on or before Feb-
ruary b. SMI; ufwU" *
PeuTJon will be confessed by
you.
DATED thto II day of Da-
camber, ISO. _
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By: C. Copeland
Deputy Clark
i mm January 8. IB;
SJ.M.ISM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case Ne.BiiOis* CAM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE
GEORGE M. BARRETT.
Plaintiff.
PAJ8-REDONDO ENTER
PRISES. INC.. A Florida Cor-
poration; ESTHER E. PAIS.
MAXIMO REDONDO. TWIN
OIL COMPANY, DIC, a Flor
Ida Corporation; V.P. PRO-
PERTIES. INC.. a Florida
Corporation, and COMMER-
CIAL BANK A TRUST COM-
PANY. INC.. a Florida Corpo-
ration.
Defendants.
TO: MAXIMO REDONDO.
RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN.
LAST KNOWN AD
DRESS.
Twin Oil
Gas Station
386 NW 119th St
Miami, Florida 33187
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an actton for Creditor's BUI and
Other Equitable Relief has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any to
It on RONALD S LIEBER
MAN. ESQUIRE, Plaintiff!
Attorney, whoae address Is SBOD
SW loYth Avenue. Suite SOS.
r*'-RT* Florida. SSI 78, on or be-
fore January 29. 1SS3. and file
the orsjlna) with the clerk of
cither before service
Attorney or lm-
thereafter; other-
will be entered
. tor the relief
. the complaint
may hand and seal
on December SB.
P. BRINKER
Circuit Court
County. Florida
~ K Setfrled
(Deputy Clerk
1 NOTICE UNDER
FICTmOUSNAJABLAW
NOTICE IS *"]
GIVEN that the un"*r*SB,-
desiring to engaga In buatneaa
SSrlto bmBsmbsmbrDR;
rid WUUam Apartment EMM
t TOO E8.MMM May. OSSM
Oebles. Fla. MMwEifMjll
said name with the dark of the
SEuFcourt of Dade County.
Florida. .._
Orovar MoaAowtti
AtoertrL Sakotoky
___._------------' ASP
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CastNa.SMSFC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
CHERYL CHRISTINA
MARIA HYLTON
PeUtloner
and
RAYMOND DELANO Undo
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RAYMOND DELANO
UNDO
12 Surblton Close
Kingston 10.
Jamaica W I._____.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor BBwMMSM of
marrlaga haa bean filed
agalnat you and you are re-
quired to aarva a copy of your
written defanaaa. if any, on
MARVIN OREBER Attorney
for Petitioner, 883 N E 187 St..
N.M.B.. Fl SS18S on or before
February 6. 1SS9, and file the
original with the clerk of thto
court; otherwise a default wUl
be enured agalnat you.
Dated: February 4. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clark
by Clarlnda Brown
Aa Deputy derm
iSeti January 8, IB;
23. SB. IMS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. SMtJfl FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
AUQUSTTN BERNARD.
Petitioner Husband,
and ___
CELESTE BERNARD.
Respondent Wife
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. CELESTE BER-
NARD, RESIDENCE UN-
KNOWN, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of yair Answer to
the Peutlon For Dissolution of
Marriage filed agalnat you.
upon Husband's attorney.
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE, 812 N.W. 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33138, and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before January 23,
1083: otherwise the Petition
wul be confessed by you.
DATED thto 21 day of De-
cember! ISO.f
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By:M.J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
18471 December X, 1M1;
January 1.8. IS. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In buatneaa
under toe fictitious HAMIL-
TON LEASING at 801 Flagship
Bank Bldg.. 1111 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Fl. 38138 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
PaulNuasen
WUUam 0'Nell III
Flagship Bank Bldg.
Suite 501
1111 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. FL 33138
Attorney for
Hamilton Leaalng
13487 Januarys, IB,
23. SB. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to sngage In business
under the fictitious name Joe A
Joe at 1870 West SBth PL HI A
LEAH. FL SS013 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Giuseppe Calabreae.
Owner
Item. January IB, 22, 28.
______________February 8, IBM
ICE UNDER
US NAME LAW
IS HEREBY
the
fictitious
PRODUCTS at
Ft
wtti Uto Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
BertKurland
Mildred Kurtand
iLemUcluEaq
'1.8;
18.23.1882
Attorney for
inaron Products
XT30W FlaglerSt
Miami, Fl 88188
iSeTT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number IM8583
Division 81
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RITA HARRISON.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate Of RITA HARRISON, de
ceased. File Number O-100SS.
H Bamine; In the Circuit Court
tor Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the addreaa
of which to 71 West Flaglar
Street. Miami. Florida SUM.
The names and addreaa aa of
the personal representative
and the personal repraeenta
ttve's attorney are set forth
All Interested persons are ra-
te file with thto court,
I THREE MONTHS OF
FIRST PUBLICATION
.THIS NOTICE: (1) all
against the estate and
objection by an In
Mted person to whom notice
I mailed that challenges toe
r of too wul. the quallfl-
of Ma personal repre
kirladle-
rths court
CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
i on January a, IBM.
HARRISON
801-eath Street
Surfslde. Florida 881B4
Attorney for Personal
Repre sontaUve
HTMAN P. OALBUT.
ESQUIRE
OALBUT, OALBUT A
MEND*, PA .
888 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 88188
Telephone: 873-3100
1*488 Januarys. IS. ISM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
JUBELE at 1833 N.W 20th
Street. Miami. Florida Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
IGNACIO LEON SZTERN
JULIO BARENBOIM
NORBERTO ZIRULNIKOFF
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
Attorney for JUBELE
420 Lincoln Road -
Suite 37S
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
13487 December 38. 1B81.
January l. 8. IB. 1S3
INYHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number Sl-vlSS
DivuionCP 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
ELIZABETHS.
STEINBERG.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ELIZABETH S. STEIN-
BERG. DECEASED. FUe
Number 81-9188. Is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which to TS
West Flaglar Street. Miami.
FL 33130 The names and ad
dresses of toe personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep
reeentaUve'i attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with tola court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FTR8T PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims agalnat the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that chaltengaa the
validity of the will, the quallfl
ralt-m of the personal repre-
eentetlve, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of tola Notice has
begun on January 8.18*3
Personal Representative
ROBERTA BOBBINS
2800 Douglas Road
Coral Gables, Fla 83134
JAMES RBLOTO
Attorney for Personal
naaraaantatHi:
CRISTOL MISHAN
ASLOTO
MSBtocayna Bred. Way
Miami. FL 88111
(SM) 8T6-1T63
January 8. IS, ISC
T-jphone:
NOTICE UNDRR
FlCTITIOUS MAMS LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In buatneaa
under toe ficttttoui name of
GOURMET YACHT CHAR-
TERS at 749B SW 140th Ter-
race. Miami. Florida BOSS
Intends to register said name
with too Clark of Ma Circuit
Court of Dada County, Florida.
By: JosephT. Plunkett
18478 January 1,8.
___________________ IS, Si ISM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flte Number SI-SMI
Division 84
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSE ANTONIO SOSA
Deceased __
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION____
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVEES-
TATE ANDALLOTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED D*
^oS". HEREBY
NOTIFIED that Maad-
ministration of the estate SB
JOSE ANTONIO SOSA. da-
erased. FUe Number 81-8841. to
pending to the Circuit Court tor
Bade County. Florida, Probate
Division, toe addreaa of which
to Dada County Circuit Court,
Dada County Courthouse. TS
Wiat Flatter StreeL Miami.
Florida. The personal repre-
sentative of the eetate to
GILDA VIOLETA OSA^
whose addreaa to *
Street. Miami. Florida. The
mine and address of the per-
sonal lapreaantetrve'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 flls with the dark of toe
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be to writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of ths
creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
claimed. If toe claim la not yet
due the date whan it wUl
become due shall be stated If
the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated the nature of the
uncertainty shsil be stated. If
the claim is secured the
security shaU be described
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of toe claim to
the clerk to enable toe clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested to the
estate to whom a copy of tola
Notice of Administration has
bean 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 toe
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration
January 8, 1BS3
GILDA VIOLETA SOSA
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JOSE ANTONIO SOSA
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
NATHANIELL BARONE. JR
7801 Coral Way
Suits 131
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: 305-288-7*37
1S4BB January 3. IB. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS MAMS LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the undersigned
oaalrlng to engage in buatneaa
under the fictitious names Mr
Deii-Ttssr. Inc. d-b-a Mr. Dan
Ttoar at 18871 SW SB ST..
MIAMI. FL HIM Intends to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Fred Cohen. Owner
1MB DecemberlB, SB.1881;
January 1.8.1882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF*
TNE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AMD FOE
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO .81-181 MFC '-
FAMILY DIVISION
IN KE: The Marriage Of:
JAQUES COMPERE,
Petitioner-Husband.
and
ANTOINE JEAN COMPERE.
Respondent-Wife
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU, ANTOINE JEAN
COMPERE. RESIDENCE UN-
KNOWN, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Peutlon For dissolution of
Marriage fUed against you.
uoon Husband's attornsy,
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE. OS N.W. 13th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 38138. and file
original with the Clark of the
Court on or before January 28.
aa: otherwise Ms Petition
wulbeconfaaaadbyyou.
DATED thto IS day of De-
cember. 1881
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By: L.C Ditto ass
Deputy Clerk
13468 December SB, 1M1;
January 1. 8. IB. 1 BBS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name CAN-
CILLER CIGARS INC at 1883
N.W. IS St., Miami. Fl. 33136
intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
MANUEL ALVAREZ
(PRESIDENT I
1663 N.W. IB ST
MIAMI. FL38126
ROMAN J.
GUTIERREZ
(8EC-TREAS)
2S43B.W.1B8T. (TOP)
MIAMI. FL38145
11484 Januarys. IB;
______________a,. ims
N01 ICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that ths undersigned,
dselrtng to sngage In buatneaa
under the fictitious name CAR-
IBBEAN AUTO WAREHOUSE
at 2100 N. W. 13th Avenue,
Miami Intends to register said
name wtth toe Clark of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dada County,
Florida.
8TAHL AUTOMOTIVE
ACCESSORIES. INC.
A Florida corporation
i R. Silver
SUverASUver
Attorney for Applicant
MMS January IB. S3. M;
" NOTteirutl'DlRr>'1',>
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In buatneaa
under the flctttloue names
CUnlces Pastsur da sjBEBJM *
Sweetwatar and Pasteur MedV
cal CSteic at 107 West Flaglar
BL. Miami. Fla 88172 Intends
to register said names with toe
Ctork of Ma Circuit Court of
Dads County. Florida.
CUnlcas Pastsur
deLagunalnc
By: IsmaslHamandas.
Preatdent
Smith A Mandlar. P. A
Attorney for Applicant
13488 Januaryl.8.
______ IS.Si IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OW FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Actton tm. 83-45
ACTION FOE DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
?4 RE:
The marriage of
JOSEPH IXPARKER
husband.
and
BRENDA PARKER
TO: BRENDA
PARKER TOU ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED that an
actton for Dissolution of Mar
rlage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defanaaa.
If any. to it on ARTHUR H.
LIPSON, attorney tor Petltton-
ar, whoae addreaa to IBIS N W
167th Street Suite 218 Miami.
Florida MlM. and flto Me origi-
nal with too dark of the above
styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 8. 1BS3; otherwise a de-
fault wul be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or peutlon
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 4 day of Jan-
uary. 1882
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L C. Dsdsssa
As Deputy Clsrk
ARTHUR H LIPSON
Suite 218
1813 N W lSTthSt
Miami. Fl MlM
Telephone 821 3080
Attorney for PeUtloner
13480 Januarys. IB;
23, 28.1M2
INTHRCIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROSATE DIVISION
File Number 62-188
DIv.ilenBl
IN RE E8TATEOF
CARL SEYMOUR
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the aa-
tats of CARL SEYMOUR. DE
CEASED, File Number M-lW.
u pendtog to the Circuit Court
tor Dada County. Florida.
Probate Diviaton, Ms address
of which to TS Wsst Flaglar
Street. Miami. Florida 33180
The names and addressee
toe peraonal
and the peraonal
uve's attorney a
below.
AU interested ...
quired to file with tola court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST rnjBUCATSSJSI
OF THIS NOTKE: (1) all
claims against Ma eetate
(2i any objection by an
eatad parson to whom
was mailed that chaUengee
validity of the wul. Ma ~
cation of Ma personal _
sentattve. venue, or Jurtodte-
Uon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of toto NoOos haa
lNTHECiaCUlT|
DADECOURTr^LflJ
BERENS0N
Deceased
NOTKJSOr I
CLAIMS 0Ft7.*i
AGAINST THt >
TATE AND ALt"
pbrsons arr1
THE ESTATE
YOU ARC HUttBT.
ri*D thai the bm
of toe estate of mart
CBS BERENsoTI
FUe Number iHui J
to the Circuit Qmn kV
County. FlorklsTSJkZ
ston, the addrenoT*
Courthouse, kgee.
MIM. Ths personal,,
tauve of the ciut, ,
STANLEY BCRt
whoae address kj
Alto Drive. Miami Bm
Ida S3i Ths bid.
dress of the MMBJiM
tatlve attorney u, J
AU persons tovkf.
demand! arauiMDm
required. WTTfl .
MONTHS FROM Tffl,
OF THE ITMrr
LICATIONOFTHTJB,
to file with 0m dm,
abovs court a srBMi
ment of any claim ora,
they may have tui
must be In stUbi at]
Indicate thebatotoM
the name and addnaj
creditor or his sja
tomey, and Um _
claimed If the claim .
due, the data Mas t|
become due aball i
toe claim la e^
unliquidated tntnuaii
uncertainty' shall b sai
toe claim Is smntl
security shall be aa
The claimant ami
sufficient copiescftfcta
toe clerk to enable to a
mall one copy toetd)
representative.
AU persons (nttrtaaJ
estate to whom a corj i
Notice of Admlnstnasl
been mailed an
WITHIN THREE _
FROM THE DATE CM
FIRST PUBUCATnl
THIS NOTICE, to k|
objections they maj m
challenge the vaflotj i
decedent i via
quauncauons of to i
representadrs, or to^
jurisdiction of Uaatet
ALL CLAIMS, mr
AND OBJtCTiOM
FILED WILL BI P
BARRED
Date of the dm |
of this Noucs of 1
Oon JanuarfllM .
LOUBSTAlOXI
BERKN80!)
AsPerswuJRaF""
oflhsaMkd .
imimii _
ATTORNEY rORFj-
REPRESENTATTM
MARTIN STARSI
8703 South DIxRHlnWI
Miami. norttoBi"
Ttlsphon* BWBM.
litif jiriar.ll,
begun on J anuary 16.
Personal Representative:
HAROLD SEYMOUR
1871 N.W. Slat Street
Mlam.FLUlAJ
Attorney tor Peraonal
Repreeen tatlve:
CASSEL A CASSEL P A
By: ERIC J.KAPLAN
100 North Blacayne Blvd.
Suite 1011
Miami. FL 33133 2871
Telephone SM-STl-leM
January ib, M. ISM
NOTICE OF ACTS
,NOPR0PI"J
INTMECIRCUITCOM
THE ELEVtlffHSj
CIRCUIT OF FLOW
FOROADECOMa
Civil *daj
N8.H-MII
WRE ThsllAjTlMrtJ
Jl.TjrrHLX)LISECR
WUs-Petmonsr
A^ALBERTOrABUl
OARIN _-.,-1
Husband-RajoBl
(REODSNCI
n*D that r* *
eervs s copy off,
M-s-3.U*BM.i
SLAVW, aV
petitioner, "
IBM N.S.
BwMawMlS^a
M-SMS^BMMSa
r*M* ^"S?^ I
isMN: *5.|ii
Cardans Dr. gJJ
NorttMls'B** |
Attom.y'*(2j5s1
MBBawSBtwB


Isaac Benmergui to be
[onored by Ponevez Yeshiva
Friday, January 15, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Swift
Lends of Ponevez Yeshiva in
Miami area and its suburbs
[welcome Rabbi Abraham
Ineman, president of the
vez Yeshiva at its annual
to be held, Jan. 24. at the
Hotel honoring Isaac
fergui, Torah philanthropist
smmunal leader.
hmergui, a native of Moroc-
ted in Israel for a number of
and served in the Israel
L From there he lived in
| before settling in Miami.
bbi Kahaneman, known to
Jewish community as the
^ ambassador of Ponevez"
pntinued the work of his late
t, the Ponevezer Rav, ztzl,
and statesman who
__ to Israel from the holo-
fand launched the program
build the Ponevez Yeshiva
lex.
Ponevez complex, spread
en Benei Beraq and Ash-
omprises more than 1,450
js in the various Yeshivas,
hldreich at
Beth David
Goldreich, author of
Joumey," will be the
turer at Beth David Sis-
I's annual Kallah weekend
122 and 23.
ling to co-chairmen,
Jailey and Florence Stein,
Skend will also feature a
dinner, services and a
r0 Lecture
YIVO Committee of
cture series will continue
nesday at Temple Beth
|at 1:30 p.m. The program
Mure Professor Arthur
professor at Florida In-
ftal University, who will
"Jewish Identification
Problem of Integration
Open Democratic Soci-
Hidath Israel
Concert
gation Agudath Israel
>i Beach will present in-
fal Cantor Matus Rad-
accompanied by a
Jewish Chosen Singers,
Iturday morning services
H at 8:30 a.m. The Can-
ppeared in concerts and
es in Canada, Mexico,
[>d in the metropolitan
he United States.
|Sheldon Ever, spiritual
Til address the worship-
[ the services.
Jth Moshe
rhood Sabbath
j^ual Sisterhood Sab-
|be observed at Temple
fe on Friday evening at
I service.
ekhuk, representative
" member steering
who head Temple
^h Moshe, will ad-
I congregation on "The
[omen Within the Con-
movement."
van and Eileen Rand,
ambers who comprise
"P of sisterhood, will
*1 for their efforts.
Benmergui
600 young boys and girls in the
Hatay Avoth "Children's Vil-
lage." and more than 250 young
girls, mostly from North African
countries, in the Educational
Business Center in Ashdod.
At the dinner, Rabbi Kahane-
man will give a detailed report on
the progress made during the last
year and will outline future plans
for the growth of the Yeshiva and
its multi-faceted complex.
Guest speaker for the evening
will be Rabbi Isaac L. Swift of
Congregation Ahavath Torah,
Englewood, N.J.
Chairman is Leo Hack, vice
president of the Riverside
Memorial Chapels. Co-chairman
is Rabbi G impel Orimland.
Sisterhood Luncheon
Sisterhood of Congregation
Ohev Shalom will have a paid up
membership luncheon. Wednes-
day at noon at the Synagogue.
Daoud Medical
Center to Open
Grand opening ceremonies for
Daoud Medical Center at 1151
Washington Ave., Miami Beach,
are scheduled for this Friday, at
11 a.m., with Miami Beach City
Commissioner Alex Daoud,
chairman of the event.
Daoud, president of Daoud
Medical Centers, Inc., announced
the appointment of Dr. Robert
Hajje as medical director of the
clinic. Dr. Hajje, an M.D. who
served for three years on the staff
of the Pasteur Medical Clinic in
Miami Beach, has admitting
privileges at nearby South Shore
Hospital. He formerly was a
physician at St. Elizabeth
Hospital in Elizabeth, N.J., and
has been a medical doctor since
1960.
GRATCM MANOf I
HARTMAN MILLER
0RHNA1
VW32
OF CHICAGO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
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.
Deerf ield Beach 427-4700
Biscayne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dade, 945-3939
In Palm Beach, 833 0887
Irwin Christie, 52, Lawyer, Ex-Judge, Former Official
Trial lawyer Irwin Christie, a
former Miami city commissioner
and Dade circuit judge, died
Thursday after suffering a sud-
den illness at home. He was 52.
Mr. Christie had stepped out of
Miami's active political life in
June 1974, resigning after two
years on the Circuit bench to take
up full-time private practice.
Among many public-service
positions, Mr. Christie had
served as a member of the Dade
Welfare Planning Council, the
National Kidney Foundation, an
Louis Solomon
Passes
Louis Solomon, 71, of Miami
passed away January 12. Mr. So-
lomon had made his home here
for the past 38 years, coming
50-Year Resident from friJgepert;uCon}1-, H?,is
survived by a brother, Jake Solo-
Harry Evans,
Harry Evans, a resident of
Miami Beach for over 50 years,
formerly of Loch Sheldrake. N.Y.
passed away. He was a member
of the Gideon Lodge No. 921
F.&A.M. of New York and was
the former owner of The Evans
Hotel. Loch Sheldrake, N.Y.; The
Evans Governor Hotel, Miami
Beach, and The Sea Gull Hotel,
Miami Beach. He is survived by
his sons. Martin Jules Evans,
New York; Stephen Jay Evans,
North Bay Village; Robert
Myron Evans, Fort Lauderdale;
Michael Douglas Evans, New
York; and his brothers, Arthur
Evans of Miami Beach, and Jack
Evans of Chicago. Services were
held January 10 at Rubin-Zilbert
Chapel with interment at Mt.
Nebo.
le/vy
Maurice M. 81. of North Miami Beach,
paaaed away January 6 A resident here
for 23 yean, coming from New York
City. He la survived by his wife of 72
years. Gussle; sons, Charles Leavy of
Miami Lakes, Jessie (Rose) Leavy.
North Miami Beach; B grandchildren;
and 2 great-grandchildren. Services
January 7 at Riverside.
SPECTRE
Gussle, 69, Miami, passed away Jan-
uary 6. She had made her home In
Miami for the past SB years, coming
from Qulncy, Mass. She Is survived by
two brothers, Louis Kotxen of Bay Har-
bor Islands, and Abraham Kotxen of
Qulncy, Mass. Services were held Jan-
uary 9 at Star of David with arrange-
ments by Gordon Funeral Home.
FELDMAN
Rose. 79, Miami Beach, passed away
January 10. Mrs. Feldman had made
her home here for the past 17 yean,
coming from New York City. She la sur-
vived by her husband, Dave; a son,
Henry Weltxer. New York City; a
daughter. Pearl Sommers. Floral Park,
New York. Services were held January
13 at Mt. Sinai. Gordon Funeral Home.
KAPLAN
Ida, 83 of Coral Gables, passed away
January 10. She was a resident for 30
yean coming from New York. She Is
survived by her son. Leonard of New
York; a daughter. Thelma Schreer of
Coral Gables; 7 grandchildren and one
Erat grandchild, and a brother, Louis
elUer of New York. Services January
IS at Riverside with Interment at Star of
David.
EISENBERG, George. Miami Beach,
January 7, Rublng-Zllbert.
GOLDBERG, Mary. SB. Miami Beach,
January 7. Riverside.
HARRIS. Bertram M Hallandale.
Rubln-ZUbert.
LAVTN. Joseph. SB, Miami Beach.
January 7. Levitt-Welnsteln.
I.ITMAN. Morris, SB. Miami Beach.
January 8, Levitt-Welnsteln.
TEPFER. David. 68. North Bay Village.
January 7, Rlvenlde.
WEINSTEIN. Minnie. Miami Beach,
January 8. Rubln-Zllbert.
WIENER, Lesley. SB. Miami. January
7, Gordon.
ZUCKER. Martin M January 7.
MONUMENTS INC
Open Every Day Closad Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
mon of Miami, and six sisters,
Pauline Solomon, Firdie Stern-
berg, and Minnie Meirowitz, all
of Miami. Dora Halperin, Esther
Brosler, both of Bridgeport,
Conn, and Mary Kaltman of New
York City. Services were held
January 13 with arrangements
by Gordon Funeral Home.
ADER, William F 90. January 8.
Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN. Elaine. North Miami
Beach. January 8, Rlvenlde.
GREENBERG. Sol, North Miami
Beach, January 8, Rlvenlde.
KATZOFF, Arthur. Miami Beach.
KOPILOW, Bessie, Lake Worth.
LEOPOLD, Dorothy, Bay Harbour.
MENDELSON, Esther. Delray Beach.
SABRA. Benjamin. 80. Hollywood. Jan-
uary 8, Riverside.
SPERLING. Sarah. January 7, Rubln-
Zllbert.
WALDMAN. Belle. Bal Harbour, Jan-
uarys.
BOCK. Bertlne F Hallandale. January
10, Rlvenlde.
GOLDSTEIN, Jacob J 86, Coral
Springs. January 8, Philip Welnsteln
KLEIN. Abraham, (AD, 72, PlantaUon,
January 10, Levitt-Welnsteln
advisory-board member of St.
Jude Children's Research Hospi-
tal and as a trustee of Edward
Waters College in Jacksonville.
Besides his wife, Joyce, he is
survived by his mother. Rose.
four daughters. Donna, Lisa,
Jennifer and Brenda; a son, Bart;
a sister, Sharon, and a brother.
Burt.
Services were held January 8
at Beth David Synagogue with
arrangements by Gordon Funeral
Home.
DAN SATIN
Daniel G. (Dan) Satin, 62,
who was In his second six
year term as a Dade Circuit
Court Judge, died of cancer
at his North Miami home.
Born In Utica. NY., Judge
Satin came to Miami at the
age o tour. He graduated
from Miami Beach Senior
High School, where he was
president of the student body
and a member of Its first
graduating class in 1937.
After graduation from the
University of Miami Law
School, he became active in
politics.
Judge Satin was former
president of the Civic
Theater of Greater Miami
and former exalted ruler of
Miami ElksLodge948.
He served with the Navy in
the South Pacific during
World War 11.
Survivors include his wife.
Linda; a daughter, Lynn
Ann; a son, Jon; and a sister,
Trudy Harris.
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
Memorial Chapels
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out ol Slate Arrangements
PRE PAID FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR GUARANTEED "SECURITY PLAN"
Wmt Pssn SucK
Mil OSSSSSSSSI Blvd
IS2I P*m(>fo* Hum
Mar*" R*rn*
B Gruiftow
'8640 W OllWHwy
ts-aiii
Homy KW When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S lenll. F D
New York: (2121 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Kd Fores! Hills, N.Y
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL &
Murray Rubin, F.D.
Three Generations of our
Family Serving You in
Dade Th.on.y Broward
Miami Beach Guaranteed Hallandale
1701 Alton Road Pre-ArrAwnent. 10 Dlxte Hw*
538-6371 No Money In Advance 456"401 1


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridiaj/ Friday. January 15,1982
cPride
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All items now available at our regular everyday low price.
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(Thursday. January 14 through Wednesday. January 20) S4^,,^.#,,^
1 quart Saucepan W
^^, ^,^ V^^n Pachas*
Other Items
Available
10" Skillet
2 qt. Saucepan
5 qt. Dutch Oven
$10 99*
ILXtl
i lane m nonwwl charga.)
(After Wed., Jan 20,
price will be $4.49)
8" SkHtet
Tea Kettle with FREE
5/8 qt. Saucepan
3 qt. Dutch Oven
10.99*
1599*
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*


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