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:
AA00010090:02766

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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 | fa Twf |sj $m K5 5iT5 vT
WJ tl
o7ume55-Number6 Two Sections Miami, FloridaFriday, February 5,1982 < f'9dShoch9- ByMn8ocenis Price 50 Cents
Did FDR Really Have a Jewish Great-Grandmother?
^y VICTOR M. BIENSTOCK
Was Franklin Delano Roose-
ihe "Jew Rosenfeld" a9 the
.s and his most rabid detrac-
ts (then and now) allege?
(president Roosevelt himself
Id in a letter to Philip Slomo-
L editor of publisher of the
Itroit Jewish News, that he had
ier traced his ancestry further
back than the Roosevelt who
came to this country from Hol-
land around 1648. But his ances-
tors in the distant past, he said,
"may have been Jews or
Catholics or Protestants what
I am more interested in is
whether they were good citizens
and believers in God I hope
they were both."
PUBLICATION of the FDR
letter in the Jewish News in 1935
was a national news sensation at
the time. It has been republished.
with background correspondence
now in a little volume. "Purely
Commentary." a selection of
Slomovitz's columns by that
name published by the Wayne
State University Press in honor
of the Jewish editor's 85th birth-
day and 60th anniversary as a
newspaperman. With it appears,
for the first time, a letter written
by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise
quoting Kleanor Roosevelt as
declaring that the Roosevelts had
a Jewish great-grandmother.
Rabbi Wise marked the letter
strictly personal and con-
fidential." and Slomovitz ob-
served that confidence for 45
years. "1 have until now refused
to release this material." he
writes in a preface, "hut there is a
historical tradition that such a
document can be released after
almost half a century of
anonymity."
In his letter. Wise reported on
a luncheon held at his home in
honor of the President's wife.
Continued on Page 5-A
*
$79 M. Satellite Sale
To Libya and PLO
Pushed by Reagan
elsinki Review
A Tear Getting
where at Madrid
|SIEGFRIED LOFFLER
Der Tugesspiegel
second Helsinki re-
Iconference in Madrid
j nowhere last year.
the delegates from
nations represented
home at Christmas,
ardening of views by
I East and West was
lent.
(pite the months of
over improvements in
dual contacts, trade
confidence-building
measures, human rights
and freedom of movement,
no headway was made.
The conference was opened in
November. 1980 to review pro-
gress on the 1975 Helsinki ac-
cords and draft fresh proposals
on security and cooperation in
Europe.
11 was agreed to adjourn until
Feb. 9. but delegates were not
optimistic that the recess would
help.
It was not expected that a
rapid agreement on a final docu-
Continued on Page 14-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) Congress will have 30
days to review a proposal by the Reagan Administration
to sell civilian communications equipment to an Arab
consortium which includes the Palestine Liberation
Organization and Libya, as well as Soviet client states as
Syria and South Yemen but also pro-American states as
Egypt and Saudi Arabia.
A detailed letter has been sent by the Administration
to members of Congress assuring them that the $79 mil-
lion deal for the 22-member ARABS AT consortium did
not mean that the U.S. was recognizing the PLO and that
the equipment would not be used in an Arab satellite
system which might have military capabilities. The deal
was pulled back last November in the face of Congression-
al criticism that the equipment might have military
capabilities.
THE ADMINISTRATION notified Congress of the
proposed sale last Oct. 30 to comply with the Arms
Export Control Act, but Defense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on
Nov. 3 that he was not aware of it.
Secretary of State Alexander Haig, confronted with
more Congressional question about ARABSAT, said
on Nov. 4 that the proposal was being withdrawn
pending further study. A State Department spokesman
said that following "our consultations with Congress, we
have no reason to believe that Congress will disapprove
the case."
If Congress, after its 30-day review, approves of the
sale, the Administration intends to issue an export license
to Ford Aerospace, manufacturer of the communications
equipment. Under the Arms Export Control Act, the
license needed to ship the equipment abroad is subject to
a Congressional veto.
THE EQUIPMENT is actually being sold to the
French firm Aerospatiale which is assembling three
Continued on Page 3-A
Mayor Von Weizsacker
'Final Solution'
Memorial
At Wahnsee
WEST BERLIN-In the
very room where forty
years earlier the Nazi
decision to implement the
"final solution" was made,
dignitaries, diplomats, and
Jewish representatives
gathered for a solemn com-
memoration of that mo-
mentous event, the World
Jewish Congress reports.
The special ceremony was held
Continued on Page 14-A
laudis Won AWACS in D.C.,But Lost Dorm in L.A.
yTOMTUGEND
on Chronicle Syndicate
ANGELES -
Arabia may have
w the fight over the
-& planes, but the
g has lost a smaller
it0 the city council
and Jewish community of
Thousand Oaks. At stake
was a proposal to build a
dormitory for 100 Saudi
military trainees in Thou-
sand Oaks, a fast-growing
town of high-technology
firms in the Conejo Valley,
some 35 miles northwest of
Los Angeles.
After a year's training, the
young Saudis are to man their
country's air defense communi-
cations and radar system, now
under design by Litton Indus-
tries of Beverly Hills. Litton has
contracted to train 500 Saudis
over a five-year period.
THE LENGTHY and emo-
tional hearing on the dormitory
plan was heavily attended by
Jewish residents, whose opposing
arguments were summarised in a
written statement by Rabbi El-
liott Holin of Temple Adat
Elohim.
"I seriously doubt whether
Saudi Arabian military personnel
are prepared to distinguish be-
tween the Jews of Israel and
those of the Conejo Valley," the
rabbi wrote. "To them, we are the
enemy as well."
I do not believe, the rabbi add-
ed, that "the presence of military
personnel who are sworn to follow
their leaders' cries for a holy war
Continued on Page 12-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 5, 1982
Modest Expectations
Focus on Egypt's Economic Mess
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration expected that
its talks with President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt,
who would be in Wash-
ington Wednesday af-
ternoon, would center
largely on economic
matters and bilateral issues
between Egypt and the
United States.
A senior State Department
official, who briefed reporters,
said he did not believe much time
would be devoted to the Camp
David peace process, including
the autonomy issue, because
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig has just returned from
Egypt and Israel where that
issue was thoroughly discussed.
HOWEVER, the official
stressed that this does not mean
the U.S. is "downplaying" the
autonomy talks. He said he ex-
pected they would be No. 1 or No.
2 on the agenda when Mubarak
meets with President Reagan
Wednesday.
Mubarak, who was to come
here at the invitation of Reagan,
which was given to him at the
funeral of President Anwar Sadat
last October, met with Reagan
after formal welcoming cere-
monies at the White House
Wednesday and again at a White
House State dinner that night. It
is Mubarak's first meeting with
Reagan as President of Egypt.
They met early last year when
Mubarak visited Washington as
Egypt's Vice President.
In explaining why not much
time would be devoted to the
autonomy issue, the State
Department official said that
Haig. during his visits to Egypt
and Israel last week and two
weeks before that, had spent
more than 30 hours discussing
autonomy with the leaders of
both countries.
HE SAID on Haig's visit to
Jerusalem and Cairo last week he
had gotten down to the "nitty-
gritty" of the issues dividing Is-
rael and Egypt. He said the
Secretary did not offer any
American proposals but ou'.lined
the Egyptian and Israeli posi-
tions and sought to get the two
sides to move closer.
The official said Haig found
that it was "not too promising"
that an understanding on auto-
nomy could be reached by Apr.
25-26 date when Israel is sched-
uled to complete its withdrawal
from Sinai. But, he noted, the
April date is not a deadline for
reaching agreement on autono-
my.
Israel and Egypt "adhere
strictly" to the Camp David
process, the official stressed. He
said this included the efforts to
reach an agreement on autonomy
for the Palestinians on the West
Rank and Gaza Strip. He said
both countries have promised to
continue their efforts.
THE OFFICIAL said that
Richard Fairbanks, former
t President Mubarak
tmmMSmSSSSBaaSSfflSmSK
On economic issues, the
official said that
Mubarak, while adhering
to Sadat's policies, is
determined to demon-
strate that he is his 'own
man' and has a 'different
leadership style.'
Assistant Secretary of State for
Congressional Relations, who
accompanied Haig on his trip to
Egypt and Israel last week,
would be going back to the region
in the "not too distant future."
The official would not confirm
that Fairbanks would be special
envoy for Middle Eastern affairs,
indicating that when his duties
are officially announced they will
encompass more than the Middle
East.
On economic issues, the official
said that Mubarak, while ad-
hering to Sadat's policies, is
determined to demonstrate that
he is "his own man" and has a
"different leadership style." He
said Mubarak has placed
"highest priority" on solving
Egypt's domestic problems. In
addition to Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali. Mubarak was
accompanied by two Egyptian
government economic officials.
An Egyptian economic group
has been meeting with Reagan
Administration officials here
since last- week.
The State Department official
conceded to a questioner that
Egypt is seeking "parity" with
Israel in U.S. military and econo-
mic assistance. However, he
noted that Egypt this year is re-
ceiving. $1 billion in economic aid
as compared to $800 million in
econnmk* grants to Israel. In mil-
itary assistance. Israel's annual
package is $1.4 billion while
Egypt is getting $900 million.
THE OFFICIAL would not re-
veal what the Administration
proposes for the two countries in
the 1983 fiscal year since this will
not be made public until Reagan
presents his budget to Congress
next week. It is reliably believed
that the Administration will ask
for another $400 million in
military assistance for Egypt and
$300 million in military aid for
Israel above what they are
receiving this year.
The official noted that Egypt's
military plant has deteriorated
because much of the Soviet
equipment is obsolete. He said
for this reason, the U.S. under-
stands that Egypt has been seek-
ing arms from other countries,
such as the People's Republic of
China and Western European
countries.
He said Egypt does not want
to be perceived as "a client state
of the U.S. For that reason, he
explained, the U.S. is not con-
cerned about Mubarak's recent
decision to allow Soviet tech-
nicians to return to Egypt be-
cause Egypt wants to have rela-
tionships and communications
with both superpowers. He added
that Egypt wants to have its re-
lationship with the U.S. in a
"proper balance."
ON OTHER issues, the official
said the situation in Lebanon was
also to be discussed during
Mubarak's visit here. He stressed
that Israel has been "scrupu-
lous' in its observance of the
ceasefire on the Lebanese border.
Mubarak will have a busy
schedule here before leaving late
Friday night. On Wednesday,
after his meeting at the White
House, he had a working lunch
with Haig at the State Depart
ment. On Thursday, the
Egyptian President met with
Senate Majority Leader Howard
Maker and had lunch with the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee. He will meet later with
the House Foreign Affairs
Committee and with Treasury
Secretary Donald Regan.
Mubarak will meet with
American businessmen and Jew-
ish leaders on Friday and will
deliver a major address at the
National Press Club on the same
dav.
Another Kosher Kitchen
Dr. Harold M. Jacobs, president of the National Council of I
Young Israel (center), presents a check for $4,000 to thenttl
president of City College of New York, Bernard W. HarUstiA
(second from left) to help establish a kosher kitchen anddinkA
program at the City College HUlel House in Manhattan. Ak\
present at the ceremony were Ralph DeNat (left), president A
the City College B'nai B'rith HUlel Foundation; RabbiRorM
Roness (second from right), HUlel director, and Dr. Jocoi
Hartstein, Professor of Education at CCNY. Dr. Jacobs, whoiil
a member and past chairman of the New York City Board A
Higher Education, welcomed CCNY into the Young Israelpnl
gram which supplies kosher food to Jewish students on 21 otlml
college campuses around the country.
[French Call Golan 'Null and Void'
PARIS (JTA) Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson said
that France considers Israel's
annexation of the Golan Heights
as "null and void" but that it had
refused to vote for sanctions
against Israel at last week's
United Nations Security Council
meeting because the Knesset
decision is not threatening world
peace. ,.
Cheysson. who was addressing
a press luncheon, had harsh
words lor Israels Golan move.I
"scandalous, unacceptable, id-I
defensible." But be reitenudl
President Francois Mitterrand's!
decision to improve relation!
with Israel and "help alongwul
the peace process. He said il
would have been relatively een
for us to cancel the Presidat'sl
trip to Israel after the Golel
annexation hut this would hw|
been tantamount togivingupo
own fight on behalf of peace."
The most respected namej
in Jewish funeral
In the world
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If you've ever worked with
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At Riverside, we have
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They carry on a tradition
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In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
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Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
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Kenneth Kav.V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
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Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
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Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
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Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
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Joel Kay
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Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
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News in Brief
Friday, February 5, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Neo-Nazi Violence
Calif. Senator's Remarks are 'Deplored' Rising in W. Germany
At an Alarming Rate
SACRAMENTO The Rules
Committee of the California State
Senate approved a resolution
-deploring" the anti-Semitic re-
marks of Sen. John Schmitz, an
ultra-conservative Republican,
and "disassociating" the upper
chamber from them. Schmitz,
who had denounced Jews, homo-
sexuals and women for opposing
a constitutional amendment that
would ban abortions in Califor-
nia charged at the committee
hearing that the Jewish com-
munity was "terrorizing every-
body"
The 3-'2 committee vote last
I Wednesday split along party
lines. But the two Republican
members who voted against the
censure said they did not condone
Schmitz's behavior but thought
he had already been punished
[enough.
The Rules Committee earlier
Istripped Schmitz of his chair-
[manship of the Constitutional
lAmendments Committee, re-
noved him as vice chairman of
khe Industrial Relations Com-
nittee and as a member of the
kdvisory commission of the Sta-
fus of Women.
That action was taken after
5chmitz, a former member of the
John Birch Society, issued a
press statement on the letterhead
\i the Amendments Committee
i which he assailed supporters of
Ibortion rights as "bulldykes,"
[queers," and "a sea of hard,
lewish and (arguably) female
aces."
terrorists captured
l/ho infiltrated
TEL AVIV Israeli officials
lid that the attempted infiltra-
on of the West Bank from Jor-
n by a band of El Fatah terror-
Friday constituted the most
^rious breach yet of the cea.se-
l agreement Israel entered into
st summer to end a spate of
oody warfare with the Palestine
Iberation Organization in south
pbanon.
iThree of the terrorists were
)ptured in a clash with Israeli
res in which two of them were
Bunded. Two, and possibly
ree, of the infiltrators managed
I escape across the Jordan
WT. The clash ended a two-day
fcnhunt during which the infil-
pors planted mines on roads
by Israeli patrols. There
* no Israeli casualties.
The Cabinet was briefed on the
sode by Defense Minister
P,Sharon but since it con-
as a ministerial defense
nmittee,
tased.
no information
was
Jinet ok s Europe's
fe in Sinai Force
JRUSALEM- The Cabinet
normally approved the parti-
tion of Britain. France. Italy
I Holland in the Sinai peace-
fig force. It acted apparent-
i assurances from Secretary
te Alexander Haig that the
[[uropean powers would con-
the Multinational
and
the
Observers
framework
IMFOI
of the
Camp David accords and no oth-
er political formula.
Israel had raised objections
when the four governments, in
their original offer two months
ago to join in the force that will
patrol Sinai after Israel's com-
plete withdrawal next April, cited
the 1980 Venice declaration as
the basis of their participation.
That declaration by the Euro-
pean Economic Community
(EEC) ministers was rejected by
Israel because, among other
things, it called for association of
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation in the Middle East peace
process.
But Haig, on his visit to Israel,
said he had been officially in-
formed by the governments of
the four countries concerned that
their participation in the MFO
would conform fully with the
Camp David framework and not
with any other political ideas.
Holocaust Survivors
Reunited in England
LONDON A middle-aged
brother and sister who last saw
each other when they were chil-
dren in the Auschwitz concentra-
tion camp and believed each oth-
er had been murdered had an
emotional reunion in Newcastle-
upon-Tyne, northeast England.
Harry Nagelsztain, 56, was at
Newcastle Airport to greet his 58-
year-old sister Manya Kornblit
who flew in from Oklahoma after
hearing he was still alive. Until a
few days ago, he, too, had
thought his sister was dead.
The couple, who were born in
Hrubieszow, Poland, were separ-
ated in Auschwitz in 1943, when
Harry was 15 and his sister 17.
After being released by the
Americans from another camp,
Harry settled in Newcastle and
became a building contractor. He
married an English woman and
had two sons and two daughters.
Manya, originally, Matel, emi-
grated after the war to Oklahoma
with her sweetheart, Meyer
Kornblit, another camp survivor.
They, too, married, raised a fam-
ily and prospered.
She only suspected her brother
might be st ill alive a few days ago
as a result of research into the
family history by her son, Mike.
Last month Manya met a cousin
in Israel who recalled that he had
heard from Harry shortly after
the war in a letter which had
mentioned Newcastle. She hunt-
ed through the Newcastle tele-
phone directory and found her
brother's name. A long distance
call cfuickly confirmed that it was
her long-lost brother.
Proposal Calling For
Arab Rights Nixed
JERUSALEM Premier Me-
nachem Begin told the Cabinet
that he had categorically rejected
an American proposal to allow
East Jerusalem Arabs voting
rights with respect to the self-
governing body on the West
Bank under the autonomy plan.
He said he told Secretary of
State Alexander Haig at their
meetings here that there was no
point in raising ideas concerning
autonomy which deviated from
$79 Million Satellite Sale
To Arabs Pushed by Reagan
. Continued from Page 1 A
fu,tes for the consortium.
According to plans, the first satellite is to be laun-
tha in1984" U wU1 Provide the Arab world with
ue| j(J 10.000 telephone circuits and a television
liter k itlat*ons k*ve been under way for a second
* w be launched by the U.S. space shuttle in mid-
c u 9,amP David agreements.
Such ideas were raised in the past
and rejected by Israel, Begin
said.
The voting rights idea was put
forward by Haig during his latest
visit to the region in an apparent-
ly unsuccessful attempt to break
the impasse in the autonomy
negotiations between Israel and
Egypt. Haig ended his visit here
on a pessimistic note, saying
there were more differences than
agreement between the two sides
and much work had to be done.
Timerman warns of New
Rise in Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK Jacobo Timer-
man, the Argentine publisher
who was imprisoned without
charges for more than two years,
warned that the danger of rising
anti-Semitism all over the world
represents a situation similar to
the one Jews faced in the 1930's
and that now, as then, the
Jewish response has been passiv-
ity and silence.
Timerman voiced this concern
at a luncheon in his honor at
which he was presented the 1982
Human Rights Award of Ameri-
cans for Progressive Israel
Hashomer Hatzair, the American
affiliate of Mapam, and its sister
organizations, the Givat Haviva
Educational Foundation and
Kibbutz Artzi. Timerman also re-
ceived a Proclamation of the New
York State Legislature honoring
him for his defense of human
rights.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) An alarm-
ing increase in neo-Nazi violence
and the right wing views held by a
small but substantial part of the
population pose a threat to the
fabric of democracy in West
Germany, according to members
of the Social Democratic Party
(SPD) faction in the parliament
of Lower Saxony.
The group held a public hear-
ing on the subject. Faction leader
Karl Ravens said neo-Nazis
today maintain paramilitary
groups, special camps for chil-
dren and youths and an infra-
structure of nationwide terror-
ism.
THE MOST serious cause for
concern, according to Ravens, is
the result of recent public opinion
polls which showed that more
than 10 percent of West Germans
have rightwing attitudes. This is
dangerous he said because of
Germany's democratic system
lacks a long and deep-rooted
tradition.
Ravens said the danger was
not that the rightwing would
come to power but a dilution of
democracy. He said a combi-
nation of public apathy and crisis
situations could trigger a move
toward authoritarian, anti-demo-
cratic forms of government.
Prof. Herbert Obenaus, a
historian, said at the hearings
that after the fall of Nazism, anti-
Nazis failed to exert a decisive in-
fluence in public life in post-war
Germany. He contended that the
so-called "denazification" was
imposed by the Allies and was
not conducted out of self convic-
tion.
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday* February 5.*962
A Happy Ending
FDR and the New Federalism
i

We share with the rest of the American com-
munity the joy in the freeing otLt. Gen. tojll*,
Dozier. At the same time, the humiliation of his Red
Brigade captors underscores the fear that their ter-
rorist comrades will be looking for revenge
As our staff report this week indicates, the link
between the Red Brigade and Middle East terrorism
is undeniable. In fact, the link proliferates like a
cancer to show Middle East terrorism tied to
terrorist activities elsewhere: the Bader-Meinhof
outfit in West Germany, the IRA in Northern ire-
land, various neo-Nazi elements in England, the
Zengakuren in Japan.
It is no secret that Middle East terrorism is now
establishing equivalent networks of mischief and
destabilization in Latin America, as well.
The problem is that, especially in Europe,
authorities have been less than willing to run the
sources of terrorism down to their very roots. One
theory has it that they are afraid to discover what
they know in their gut to be there.
The Dozier story is unique in the sense that it
represents a triumph for oganized society and a
defeat for the forces of terrorism and destabilization
It is not quite clear what the Italian authorities have
found out about the operations of the Red Brigade
and its links to terrorist organizations elsewhere that
was not known before.
The Dozier story has a happy ending for the
General, his family and the American people. We
must, however, be prepared for sadder stories to
come, especially if we continue to give lip-service to
the dangers of terrorism, but to be disinclined to
meet it in the gutter where it lives and to put a net
over it. Once and for all.
After Apr. 26, The Deluge
We need no tape recorder in the White House to
know the substance of the talk between Egypt's
President Hosni Mubarak and President Reagan. In
two words, Israeli "intransigence." Object: How to
deal with it.
The Israelis areas capable of reading the Mu-
barak-Reagan agenda without tape as anyone else.
Their problem is just as simple: How to give back the
Sinai in the certainty of an Egyptian-Israeli freeze
almost immediately after Apr. 26.
What it all comes down to, even before the Sinai
withdrawal, is the growing image of Egypt as peace-
maker and reasonable, and the growing image of Is-
rael as a pariah nation.
Israel as pariah was hard enough to deal with
prior to the AW ACS debate and the Administra-
tion's victory. But what followed was worse: a vic-
ious anti-Semitic business emanating from Capitol
Hill and from which not even Mr. Reagan was bar-
redan anti-Semitic business directed not only at
Israel, but at American Jews themselves.
Somehow, the Administration's determination
to paint both Israel and American Jews as less than
savory if it failed to win the AW ACS debate has not
stuck among Americans generally, perhaps because
the Administration did indeed win.
And so now, phase two. This explains the grow-
ing number of vicious stories, all negatively cast in
the vilest terms, appearing on the front pages of
American newspapers in the more recent past. Ob-
ject: How to paint Israel in such a poor light, that its
sense of alienation from respectable Western civiliza-
tion will ostensibly reduce it to a whimpering deci-
sion to do whatever the President may command.
IT IS clew that no one intend-
ed it to be. but the hundredth an-
niversary of the birth of Franklm
Delano Roosevelt has turned out
to be a major indictment of the
New Federalism.
Historians may someday won-
der whether President Reagan
timed the unveiling of his ulti-
mate program with the centen-
nial celebration as a kind of inside
joke. If he did. the joke has
boomeranged.
A three-hour David Brinkley
television presentation recalling
the FDR presidency once again
set a spotlight on the class an-
tagonism of the rich and the
privileged divided against the
poor and the downtrodden, those
divisions that sharpened so peril-
ously during the depression era.
What emerged were bitter mem-
ories of socio-economic depres-
sion drama from which the
Rooseveltian New Deal bore the
nation away on a sea of alphabet
soup-AAA. CCC. NRA. WPA.
NLRB. You name any set of let-
ters: they were all there.
INDEED, just about every an-
niversary analysis in the media,
sympathetically or otherwise,
limned FDR as an aristocratic
knight wearing the favor of op-
pression in the battle against the
cartelists and the international
financiers.
And so. President Reagan's
New Federalism could not have
been launched at a worse time.
By all odds (except among the
cartelists and the international
:>

1
I
1
I
i
I
I
s
: Hence, the Mubarak-Reagan meeting to deal
$ with "intransigent" Israel. Until Apr. 26. both these
I leaders may be expected to handle their decisions and
:|i their words carefully. Once the Sinai is back in Mu-
I barak's hands, the deluge.
Jewish Floridiaxi
Pbooa: 373-4406
OFFICE nd PlANT-IIO N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
P.O. Boa 012T73. Miami. Florida 33101
PREDK.SHOCH8T LEOMINDLIN
Editor and PubUahar AaaociaU Editor
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eaacutiv* Editor
im JiMi rWM Do Wot Qiiaiarim Tin Ku
Ot TKa Marchandln Adiirtlaad In IU CdImwih
Pubuahad Evary Friday aiaca 1W7 by Tha Jawiah rVridian
qimainiT-"->-"-^-"^I *"- P
or
(Unrtyi
Ona
ULWIFTIOII RAVES: tLoc* Araa)
raWa4Ma.0-Flral Fno*y <* month (12 toauaa)
Friday. February 5,1982
Volume 55
Yaar-$1800. Two Vara-*34 00 Thraa
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12SHEVAT5742
Number 6
Some of My
friend:
are JEWS...
BEST FRIENDS
PEACE KEEPfMfi FORCE
I financiers), the President can*
out second worst. He didn't have
to be mentioned in any of them
niversary pieces in order to wn
that accolade. He was there 2
the incipient weight of his gov
ernmental philosophy.
During the previous week, fo,
example, he had emerged as tht
juggernaut aimed at dismantling
federal programs in the fieldof
energy conservation by up to 90
percent, including a 50 percent
reduction in the budget of a task
force invested with the power to
investigate windfall oil profits
and the petroleum industry')
quite regularly practiced fraud n
escaping the payment of even
those taxes legitimately due the
government on the record.
BY CONTRAST, Mr Reagan
will be calling for a $1.5 billion-
plus budget increase for nuclear
weapons development added toi
$4 billion budget already opera-
tional in 1981-82.
No one watching the various
FDR anniversary programs on
television, including Brinkley'!
on ABC-TV, or reading articles
about the Roosevelt era in the
press could have missed the sor-
rowful contrast especially sor-
rowful for the growing mass ol
unemployed and the burgeoning
corps of the nation's oldsters, all
of them disinherited by the New
Federalism, while business in
death, better than usual, goes on
This is especially so because
the Roosevelt era is by now no
longer simple history, the chron-
ology of events mindlessly re-
corded; rather, it has long since
been elevated to myth, a farmon
potent panorama of the past, in
which the historical fact becomes
the kernel of a heightened per-
ception of history wrought by
succeeding generations, and each
of which deposits an overlay up-
on the facts of history with its
own unique perception of the
facts.
EXAMPLE: "Brother, can
you spare a dime?", even today
the theme song of the depression.
is myth. Hoovervilles, on the
other hand, those shantytownsof
piano boxes and garbage cans in
which people lived back then.
were distinctive landmarks
(facts) of the depression period.
Continued on Page 13-A
Chicanery at Reagan's Aging Conference
Shortly before President
Eisenhower left office in
January. 1961, the first
White House conference on
Aging was conducted.
Rancor, infighting, politi-
cal chicanery. and
questionable public rel-
ations stunts played no im-
portant role in preparations
for that national event or in
the way the sessions were
conducted.
It is a sad commentary that
the November. 1981, White
House Conference on Aging
presented an unpleasant contrast
to the exemplary sessions of 20
years ago. This is especially true
in view of the increase in that
portion of our population 65 or
older and the acute suffering of
many in that age range due to
such painful factors as inflation,
poor or marginal health, lone-
liness, unacceptable housing, and
the special fact that older people
are prime targets for muggers
and theft.
IT IS good to note that the ad-
vice and opinions of persona from
professional organizations for the
elderly had enough influence 00
many of the 2,265 delegates to
wring a fairly decent set of
recommendations from the
the Reagu
created a p">|
*
turt
Conference. Some ambiguity per-
sisted in the final draft on the so-
cial security section, it is true:
but there was strong support for
calling on Congress to use
general fund revenues to bolster
the social security fund.
Nor would many compas-
sionate and caring Americans
find a great deal to quarrel with
on the recommendations con-
cerning health, taxation, edu-
cational, discrimination, housing,
crime, income, and the economy.
So it seems reasonable to con-
clude that pre-Conference poli-
tical shenanigans did not achieve
the deleterious results many had
feared. But for the guidance of
future national administrations,
a summary of the efforts to mani-
pulate the outcome should prove
aseful for those who place high
value on a civilized hamrfling of
problems of the elderly.
RICHARD RICHARDS of
'Utah, the Republican Natwnil |
Chairman with good conservawj
credentials, has acknowledged
that his office arranged to
delegates in advance to find I
sympathetic to
program. This
Conference Bre storm
might have wrecked the seaa*
completely had lion -hearted t
gressman Claude Pepper of W
da not stepped in
Thanks to Pepper's_ acWj
and that of other astuWPjJ
whose work for ^.^
legislation for the elder) hJJ
priority. Richards illadv^J
fort to politicize the M
gathering was pretty much
flop. If he had to do it over ag^
Richards said a few days after*
proceedings, he would not m
done it. ^
Then there WW *fl
pathetic matter of Pres.den
gan's own association J"^
Conference. Reminding[t*
gates that he was one ^'
STagespan.hehadthecjg
to say that PJ^
demagoguery ly d
falsehood had ^Sm
cruelly frightened P?fJ*
on Social ^W^y-JLy3
Preside* ** "fjj
operate-* who "?!.#'
rrntSgo who made thr*
Continued on Pag<"
MWaCttSrSK
'oftp'-"-"*" '.',_1_:


Story Revived
Friday, February fr, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Did FDR Have Jewish Ancestor?
Continued from Page 1-A
Wise was not present but said his
wjfe 'who is very accurate," re-
ported the conversation to nun.
"MRS. Franklin D. Roosevelt
said Often Cousin Alice and I
say that all the brains in the Roo-
sevelt family come from our Jew-
ish great-grandmother.' She
added a name which. I recall it,
was Esther Levy. Then she said
Whenever mention is made of
our Jewish great-grandmother by
Cousin Alice or myself. Fran-
klin s mother gets very angry
and says. "You know that is not
so. Why do you say it ?",' Mrs.
Roosevelt spoke as with knowl-
edge, conviction and authority,"
Wise added. "You must not,
however, make use of this. I
think it is best to let the matter
die down now."
And then Wise who had had a
long and often stormy relation-
ship with FDR, asked Slomovitz:
"Do you not think that what
President Roosevelt wrote to you
is more or less the statement of a
man who knows what I have just
written to be true but deems it
wiser and more expedient not to
make any public mention of it at
this time?"
The Roosevelt story was one of
many, many episodes in the long
career of an enterprising,
courageous newspaperman. The
Purely Commentary" column
was but one part of the formula
for producing a high-quality
American Jewish newspaper,
adding to a careful selection of
world, national and local news, a
running commentary explaining,
elucidating and clarifying the
major developments of the day as
they impinged on American
Jewry.
THE COLUMN was one of the
I best features developed in the
American Jewish press in the
I past half-century. Carol Alt man
bombers, who edited the collec-
[tion. doubtlessly tried to make it
la sampler of sixty years of
[columns to show the breadth.
Idepth and scope of the editor's
interests in so many areas of
[thought and action. My choice of
columns would have been some-
what different, but then, I
ssume. every reader would have
|his own set of preferences.
Slomovitz took over the De-
troit Jewish News and built it
ntn a solid, substantial newspa-
ht reflecting high journalistic
Standards. It earned the confi-
Pence and respect of its readers
M recognition by the general
press as an authentic voice of the
American Jewish community.
In one of the columns quoted in
Ine book. Slomovitz describes the
reformation of the American
Jewish press from schmuss gaz-
ms to newspapers, largely with
p help of the JTA without
pen, he wrote in 1967. "the
[ewish world would be a desert
lddng the basic cement the
Bpidiy developing information
wougn its new cables that
fnds Jews and Jewries togeth-
I JEWS1H leadership has been
"onously prone to neglect the
fay Israelis Now
Studing German
"2? ~ >!JTA> An fa>
n number of Israeli stu-
nnrf ?w Swaying German,
dS*SL EnaSn 5 popU:
&: Vlce Pnident of the
Ww University in Jerusalem.
ble 30 years ago,"hesaid.
Etta ^ wm in Frei-
* the Hebrew and Frei-
asmadded ***
rW II^8* nUmber of
tSm rUn,V6r8ity students
FVH German are also show
'y^intewtinoS
Philip Slomovitz
vast importance of communica-
tions although, ironically, it is a
field in which Jews play a great
role and have been prominent
ever since a German Jew, Paul
Julius Reuter, founded the great
British agency which still bears
his name. It is only comparative-
ly recently that the American
Jewish press has been recognized
a$ a force in the community.
As a member of the JTA Board
for more than 30 years, Slomovitz
had a major role in educating the
American Jewish leadership to an
appreciation of the American
Jewish press. As a founder of the
American Jewish Press Associa-
tion and by his own example with
the Detroit Jewish News, Slomo-
vitz has done yeoman work in
creating American Jewish press
standards. It is fitting that Bar-
Ilan University, in setting up a
chair of communications as the
start of a program in journalism,
should name it after Slomovitz.
What is the role of the Ameri-
can Jewish newspaperman?
Slomovitz answers this question
in a footnote to one of the
columns reprinted in the collec-
tion in words that literally
describe the doyen of American
Jewish journalism:
"The Jewish newspaperman
must view himself as the histor-
ian of his time. He is the fact-
finder whose duty it is to speak
the truth and experience of this
challenging period in histoiy to
Jews and to non-Jews as well.
His efforts are the surest way to
bring about the good-will and
human decency for which
civilized man aspires."
Refusenik Before Birth
One year-old Alissa Genusov, here held by her mother Elena,
has been a refusenik since before birth, according to the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet Jewry. Her mother and father,
Gregory, have been denied emigration to Israel since 1976 and
are harassed by the KGB for seeking to study their heritage in
unofficial Jewish classes.
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- -


Filling in Background
Bonn Bans Nazi Party;
Haig Made Little Progress in Jerusalem Sees Determined Effort
To Revive Hitler Program
By GIL SEDAN I Jerusalem)
And HUGH ORGEL (Tel Avivl
Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig ended his two-
day visit to Israel with a
frank admission that very
little progress was made to-
ward narrowing the differ-
ences between Israel and
Egypt over autonomy on
the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
Haig told reporters at Ben
Gurion Airport before his depar
ture for Cairo that "I would like
to emphasize that there are still
far more differences than there
are agreements and there is still a
great deal of work to be done."
Although he continued to de
fine his visit his second in two
weeks to Israel and Egypt as a
"fact-find" mission. Haig said.
"We did bring some ideas and
will bring some ideas to Cairo."
He did not disclose the nature of
those ideas. "I will pass on from
What ue are after is the
achievement of a suc-
cessful autonomy
agreement in principle. I
believe that that is
achievable but it is going
to take a great deal of ef-
fort and time.'
Secretary of State Haig
mmmmmmmammmummt
here to Cairo and continue the
fact-finding process." he said.
HAIG MADE a point of intro-
ducing one of his aides. Richard
Fairbanks, former Assistant
Secretary of State for Congres-
sional Relations, hinting that he
would represent the U.S. at the
autonomy negotiations. He said
it was too early to formally an-
nounce Fairbanks' appointment
as his special envoy for the talks
but observed that the important
part of his name was its first syl-
lable "fair."
Haig met with Premier Mena-
chem Begin for four hours, twice
Israel Histadrut Foundation
16th Annual Mid-Winter Conference
Konover Hotel, Miami Beach
Saturday, February 13th, 7:30 p.m.
Inaugural Assembly
Guest of Honor
HON. YITZHAK RABIN, M.K.
Former Prime Minister of Israel
Sunday, February 14th, 10:30 a.m.
Yiddish Session Brunch
SHIMON WEBER
Editor-in-Chief, Jewish Daily Forward
DR. BERL FRYMER
Acting Executive Director
Labor Zionist Alliance
BEN BONUS
Troubador of Yiddish Song
Monday, February 15th, 6:30 p.m.
Festive Award Banquet
Honoring
ISRAEL KESSAR
Deputy Secretary General, Histadrut
Greetings
HON. JOEL ARNON
Consul General of Israel to
Southeast United States
Musical Program
MISHA ALEXANDROVICH
Acclaimed Soviet Tenor Concert Artist
For Reservations:
Suite 389
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
(305) 531-8702 (Miami)
(305) 945-2248 (North Dade)
LEWIS ALPERT, Florida Director
s long as originally scheduled,
indicating that they had discuss
ed the problems of autonomy
agreements in considerable
depth. He emerged from the
meeting saying there was a
great deal more progress to be
made."
It is believed that at the meet
ing. Begin categorically rejected
an American proposal to include
East Jerusalem Arabs in the ad-
ministrative Council which would
be the self-governing body in the
occupied territories under the
autonomy scheme. Haigs talks
with Begin reportedly concen-
trated on the size and authority
of the administrative council.
THE SECRETARY of State
reportedly proposed a 40-member
bodv Israel objects to any body
of over 20 members on grounds
that it could become the nucleus
of a Palestinian parliament
Egypt is said to want an 80-
member administrative council.
There is also wide disagree-
ment over its power. Israel would
veto any proposal to allow the
council to enact laws Haig sug-
gested that it at least have
authority to pass municipal regu-
lations. "Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon reportedly tried to con-
vince Haig why Israel cannot be
flexible on issues of internal and
external security related to
autonomy.
Haig met with the ministerial
autonomy committee headed by
Interior .Minister Yosef Burg. Is-
rael s chief negotiating body.
Their discussion reportedly was
devoted to the problem of Israeli
rx-ttlements in the occupied terri-
tories. Haig was told that they
were of vital security importance
to Israel and that settlement ac-
tivity would continue on the
West Bank even after autonomy
went into effect.
ACCORDING TO informed
sources. Haig demonstrated deep
knowledge of the various aspects
of the autonomy negotiations and
seemed determined to achieve a
modicum of progress during the
delicate period between now and
Apr. 26 when Israel is required to
complete its withdrawal from Si-
nai Haig seemed determined to
avoid any pitfalls that might de-
lay the withdrawal.
He and Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir held a joint press
conference at lien Gurion Airport
before the American party left for
Cairo. The Israeli Foreign Minis-
ter sounded more uplxat than his
guest.
"I want to emphasize that pro-
gress was achieved in all the
spheres and can safely describe
the talks as having been excellent
and invaluable.'' Shamir said
"New light has been thrown on
many points under discussion
We have once more demonstrated
the seriousness of our commit-
ment to the peace process and
highlighted the spirit of coopera-
tion existing between the U.S.
and the Israeli delegations."
Shamir said.
HAIG REPLIED. I do feel
that we made progress in clarify-
ing some of these issues and in
developing a possibility of solu-
tions for some. There remain very
important differences in other
areas." He added:
"What we are seeking to do is,
in light of all the previous efforts,
to see if it is possible to close a
number of existing differences
which exist and in the light of
a previous question, I would like
to emphasize that there are still
far more differences than there
are agreements and there is still a
great deal of work to be done."
Haig also said: "What we are
after is the achievement of a suc-
cessful autonomy agreement in
principle. I believe that that is
achievable but it is going to lake
a great deal of effort and time
Reports by JTA
BONN (JTA) West German authorities
a neo-Nazi party because it aimed in "a conscious and
desired effort" to revive Hitler's program. The crackdown
on the Peoples Socialist Movement of Germany-Labor
Party and its youth section, the Young Front, cameia
a series of raids in West Berling. Bavaria, Baden Wuert
temberg. Hesse and Lower Saxony, the authorities said.
HUNDREDS OF rounds of ammunition. Nazi-like
flags, swastikas, portraits of Hitler and neo-Nazi materiel
were seized. Some of the literature was thought to have
been sent here from American neo-Nazi Gary Lauck. who
operates from Lincoln, Nebraska.
A ban on the jrroup, estimated to have about 100
members, the largest of 22 known neo-Nazi groups in the
country, was ordered by the Interior Ministry, The
banned organization, founded in 1971, has had a history
of violence. Its leader. Friedhelm Busse. 52. was arrested
last October after a gun battle with Munich police in
which two members of the group were killed.
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RBs93EB9BHE MBs G


Friday, February 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
UN Envoy Reports
Belief too Many Jews
On U.S. Mission
In Rome
Plan Seen to Destabilize Italy
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ijeane Kirkpatrick, the
IUnited States Ambassador
[to the United Nations, dis-
[closed in a television inter-
view that various delegates
|at the UN have expressed
(concern that there are too
[many Jews in the U.S.
Mission to the UN and
[about Jewish influence an
|American policy.
In her interview with Mike
Wallace on CBS-TVs "60 Min-
utes program. Kirkpatrick said:
f'l think there's a certain amount
of concern about the. I know
fchere is. about the number of
Jews in the U.S. Mission under
this Administration. in
olicymaking positions. I know
there is because I ve heard a good
peal of whispers about it. And re-
orted to me ... At this point
A'allace interjected. "From other
Relegations?" The Ambassador
eplied: "From other delegations,
Ires."
ASKED IF she was suggest
tig that there is anti-Semitism in
UN. Kirkpatrick said that
[Israel was a pariah nation at the
Jnited Nations" and that "there
as been some concern expressed
Ibout Jewish influence within our
lission."
Pointing out that she has been
unconventional Ambassador
cause "not only am I a woman,
nd not a man. but I'm, you
now. an academic and not a dip-
}mat." Kirkpatrick said that she
8(1 brought along with her to the
m "a bunch of other people who
re not normally too entirely ac-
ktable as Ambassadors at the
IN I brought in Jews and
ubans as Ambassadors and
Either of those are particularly
ppular or conventional kinds of
nbassadorial representatives."
[Kirkpatrick sharply criticized
the UN, accusing it of double
standards in its actions. She
said: "The United Nations, very
frequently, very very frequently
acts on the basis of double stan-
dards, rather than even-
handedly. That it applies to those
nations whom it desires to make
targets or scapegoats, very dif-
ferent standards, and judges
them by them. Israel is one,
South Africa is one, the non-
Communist nations of Latin
America are other examples."
SHE ALSO noted that a great
deal of invectives are used at the
UN. "Dirty names. Name-calling,
racist, imperialist. Zionist, you
know, that sort of thing." The
Ambassador was asked by Wal-
lace if the UN should exist in
view of all the criticism levelled
against it. She replied: "Well, the
UN does exist. You know, like
death and taxes, the UN exists."
The program also interviewed
Jacobo Timerman, the former
publisher of the Buenos Aires
newspaper, La Opinion, who was
arrested and later released and
allowed to go to Israel. He
claimed that if Kirkpatrick's
human rights policy had been the
U.S. policy while he was in
prison, he would still be in jail.
"No question about that." he
said.
On that charge, Kirkpatrick
replied: "I think Jacobo Timer-
man comes dangerously close to
the nnn-democratic left in Argen-
tina. And I'm afraid that I think
that he isn't careful enough to
not associate himself with that
non-democratic left. And while I
have absolute sympathy with his
suffering as a prisoner in Argen-
tina, and I feel total solidarity
with his problem there and would
have done anything I could have,
either as a private person or as a
government official, to alleviate
that. I don't agree with the polit-
ical uses to which he has put the
human rights cause since he's
been out."
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) The Italian
press featured reports of a
sinister plan to destabilize Italy
with terrorism and drugs, mas-
terminded by the Communist
bloc and employing Italian and
Palestinian terrorist gangs.
"Mideastern agents" from Syria
and Lebanon. Libya and "the
Egyptian faction which killed
President Sadat." The plot is also
said to involve the Mafia which
controls the narcotics traffic and
the kidnapping racket.
Corriere Delia Sera reported
that a Syrian agent of the Popu-
lar Front for the Liberation of
Palestine, arrested in Rome,
came to Italy to "establish
contacts with Italian terrorist
groups, furnish arms and explo-
sives, with the aim of creating
uncontrollable chaos."
THE POLICE in fact disclosed
yesterday that the Syrian,
identified as Nasry el-Tami and a
25-year-old German woman,
Mrigitte Bagenoam, were appre-
hended at Fiumicino Airport on
January 5 in possession of
concealed explosives and false
passports.
The police said news of the ar-
rest was withheld until now to
give West German authorities
time to investigate a possible link
between the pair and German
neo-Nazis who may have been
responsible for the bombing of an
Israeli-owned restaurant in West
Berlin on January 15. The sus-
pects, Klaus Hubel and Franz-
Joachim Bojarski, were arrested
by Italian police in Avezzano.
Corriere Delia Sera reported
that another agent. Chady Ross
Darviche. of Egyptian origin, is
wanted for financing and arming
leftist and neo-fascist extremists
in Italy on orders "from a foreign
power." Darviche's whereabouts
are unknown.
Six Arabs, posing as students
were expelled from Italy several
days ago after they were dis-
covered in Perugia with manuals
on guerrilla warfare and the use
of firearms and missiles. Al-
though they had registered at the
University, they attended no
classes.
ONE OF THE six was identi-
fied as Mustafa Nasser, the
official Palestine Liberation
Organization representative in
Perugia. Another. Mahammed
Fuad, had been expelled from
Italy last June but returned with
a visa stamped by the Italian
Embassy in Amman. Jordan.
Ironically, the cases of Italian
terrorist links with Palestinian
and other Arab terrorists are
being investigated by an Italian
Magistrate, Ferdinando Imposi-
Rand Daily Mail
mato. who was quoted in an in-
terview in // Messannerio last
week as saying that Israel was
trying to destabilize Italy so that
the United States would have to
rely on Israel as its only stable
ally in the Mediterranean area.
Imposimato claimed that Is-
raeli agents had offered to colla-
borate with the terrorist Red
Brigade for that purpose. He said
he had his information from two
Red Brigade defectors who
turned informers.
Aging Conference Chicanery
Continued from Page 4-A
chipping away at vital parts of
the social security system?
And why did one or more of the
state setters invoke the magic of
television cameras to milk a part
of the audience for the Ad-
ministration's benefit? My
friend. Rachel (Ricky) Lieber-
man, who heads elder affair ac-
tivities for the City of Boston,
has reported as a Conference
delegate that prime seats up
front for the Reagan appearance
were kept empty until the last
minute, then occupied by elders
with out-of-the way credentials.
THIS CAREFULLY selected
and coached corps, according to
Mrs. Lieberman. "moved in up
front and went wild for the Presi-
dent, jumping up when the TV
cameras panned," thus creating
the impression of a 100 percent
cheering section for Numero Uno.
Add a federal postlude to
the Conference, and you will
realize why many who work in
the broad field of aging feel: the
Federal Health Care Financing
Administration now proposes to
relax safety and sanitation
standards for nursing homes and
is thinking also of leaving the
matter of nursing homes ac-
creditation to private industry.
Each year, some 500.000
Americans turn 65. How we treat
the swelling ranks of older peo-
ple, especially the sick and im-
poverished, provides a stern test
of our culture and civilization.
y
, JEWISH
rwnoiVM
FU1TD
9/te J^etvibA lA/afawui/Mtwit/
fj&nvuui/ Stum/Movuz/ lu&&n /obi/iet &u/u*n 31a//
^W ^u^ce^ m? ZELDATHAU ^w ^t^ceM M2
ELSIE NUSBAUM ANNA K. ZUCKERMAN

dvtutfTU' Mfe*ic, @ru>u^
/2:00
o&n

R^WIrvtngLahrman
Chrmn. JNF Fdtn
Abraham Grunhut
Pns JNF Gr. Miami
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec Board
Ernest Samuels
V.P. JNF Gr. Miami
'" S/S 00
'Gome a*ui&jmim
For Information and Roaorvatlona: Ja wish National Fund
420 Lincoln Road, Sulta 353 Miami Baach, Fla. 33139 5384464

> Fund Strengthens Israel
Strengthen the Jewish National Fund


lay. February 5-l982
Gen. Dozier Freed
But Red Brigade Tie to Terrorism Firmer Than Ever
Jewish Floridian Feature
The freeing of Lt. Gen.
James L. Dozier after 42
days of captivity at the
hands of Red Brigade ter-
rorists in Italy last week
emphasizes the strong links
and close cooperation be-
tween the Red Brigade and
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. The alliance
between PLO terrorists and
the Red Brigade includes
not only operational coordi-
nation, but also paramili-
tary training and ideolog-
ical support.
It has long been established
that the PLO maintains a
complex network of relation*
with all the main violent dissi-
dent organizations throughout
the world. In exchange for pro-
viding these organizations with
financial aid. training facilities.
instructors and arms, the PLO
receives cover and logistical as-
sistance for its terrorists outside
the Middle East. Occasionally,
this cooperation is manifested in
joint operation carried out by
members of one of the groups to-
gether or in coordination with
members of the PLO. The Red
Brigades are, in this context, a
leading ally of the PLO, and par-
ticularly, with the Popular Front
for the Liberation of Palestine
faction of the PLO.
On March 30, 1978, for
example. Italian newspapers re-
ported that the Red Brigade kid-
nappers and killers of former
Italian Prime Minister Aldo
Moro were almost certainly aided
by PLO terrorists. Moreover, a
New York Times Magazine
expose, published on November
2. 1980. states:
"THE RELATIONSHIP of
the Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine with under-
ground revolutionary groups in
Italy extends beyond use of the
Italians' transit facilities and
logistical backup for Palestinian
operations. On November 7,
1979. Italian police stopped a
speeding car on a highway along
the Adriatic Coast. They found
that the occupants of the vehicle,
both members of the Red Bri-
gade, were carrying two SAM-7
missiles. ,
The weapons had originated
with the PFLP, which had smug-
gled them into the country on
board a small Syrian-crewed ship,
the Sidon. Italian security ex-
perts believe that the captured
SAM-7's were destined for use
against Italian political targets,
even though the PFLP put out a
statement claining the arms were
being transported elsewhere."
PLO-Red Brigade coordinated
activity has been noted outside
Italy as well. On April 26, 1978,
the Egyptian Attorney-General
exposed the existence of a terror
network in Egypt, which in-
cluded in its ranks a number of
Red Brigade members and was
coordinated by Abu Nidal, a pro-
minent Palestinian terrorist
leader.
ACCORDING TO a report in
the January 30. 1980 edition of
the International Herald
Tribune, the Red Brigades re-
ceive training in the use of
Soviet-made SAM-7 anti-aircraft
missiles at the Abou Ali Ajad
terrorist training center in Iraq.
The report was based on an inter-
view with the head of the Italian
government's office of security
and public order, who stated that
"right now the most active ter-
rorist training centers are in the
Middle East, especially Iraq." He
added that these terror camps are
staffed by Cuban, East German,
and Palestinian instructors.
In The Terror Network, a
studv of international terrorism,
author Clair Sterling makes
mention of Red Brigade partici
nation in "a kind of postgraduate
school of international terrorism'
located in South Yemen, and
hosted by "George Habash and
his militarv commander. Wadi
Haddad. of the Marxist Popular
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine."
Sterlilng provides further evi-
dence of the Red Brigade-PLO al-
liance in an interview conducted
with Patrizio Peci. a former
member of the High Strategic
Command of the Red Brigade
Peci revealed that virtually all
the arms reaching the Red Bri-
gade were coming from a single
distribution center stocked by
Palestinian formations." This
mas further substantiated in
testimony Peci gave before an in-
vestigating magistrate, pub-
lished in L'Espresso on Decem-
ber21. 1980. in which he stated:
"AS FAR as the Palestinians
are concerned, the Red Brigades
have relations with the PLO. Not
with the highest levels, but with
the lowest ones. Nevertheless,
the leaders are aware of these re-
lations, otherwise they wouldn't
have given us the arms We
actually got from the PLO a
supply of arms, explosives,
plastic hand grenades, heavy
machineguns. and sterling
machine-guns, three quarters of
which were intended for us. while
we of the Red Brigades were
supposed to keep the remaining
fourth in stock, available for the
PLO for possible use in Italy
13. I want it to be clear that
when I spoke of Palestinians and
the PLO. I meant the Palestine
Liberation Organization, headed
bv Arafat."
THE PLO. for its part, has de-
clared that it will continue to
promote international terrorism
in Italy and throughout the
world Among the resolutions
adopted by the Fourth Congress
of Al-Fatah. the major compon
ent of the PLO. meeting in Da
mascus from May 22 to 31. 1980
were two which should be noted
in this context.
The first calls for "strengthen-
ing our ties in the struggle with
the World Liberation Movement
as we stand against U.S. imper-
ialism, racist Zionism, fascism
and reaction, to fight oppression
everywhere." The second de-
clares that "the USA. is the
leader of the enemies of our peo-
ple and nation ... We have no
choice but to strengthen the in-
ternational front against the
U.S.A.. wage war on its policies
and strike at U.S. interests in the
region."
Sons of Sheikh
Get Life For
Murdering MR
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV eral policemen were injured wL,
Druze supporters of Sheik!
Jabba Muadi demonaS
violently outside the Jerusik,
district court building whentk
three sons of the Sheikh J!
sentenced to life imprisonm
for the murder of Bedouin Sheikt
Knesset member Abu Rabin.
January 1981. Muadi headed.
small Arab party associated wit
the Labor Party.
The demonstrators outside
courtroom and Muadi support*,
inside shouted that I sraeli justice I
was now proved dead by the I
court's verdict But the familyof
the slain man. who was shot to I
death while sitting inside his
outside the Jerusalem HolyUaj
Hotel, said they were pleased b
this evidence of fair justice ml*
rael.
MORE ISRAEL THAN EVER.
LESS MONEY THAN EVER.
?699
7 Days/6 Nights. Includes hotel, car
and round-trip airfare from New York.
it"cjaja
But hurry, our greatest miracle ends March 3.
How far can you go for less than $700 this winter7 How
about Israel? The Miracle on the Mediterranean,
El Al is offering you a vacation in Israel for the miracu-
lous price of $699. Including round-trip airfare from New
York.
Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach, at the
4-star Concorde Hotel in Tel Aviv. (And enjoy a 15* discount
on their wonderful food and wines.)Or, stay 5 nights at the
Concorde, and one at Jerusalem's Tirat Bat Sheva Hotel.
We're even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four days.
(You pay for gas. mileage and insurance.)
If you prefer a 5-star hotel, for only $53 more you can
stay 6 nights at the Dan Tel-Aviv, or 5 nights at the Dan
and one at the King David in Jerusalem
Sound miraculous? It is. As part of the deal,
you can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features,
or as long as 60 days on your own. So
pick up the phone, and call El Al. or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fly, arrive, and
en|oy.
EU7J/*U7>V-*-
The Airbne of Israel
&&sftxja


Friday, February 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
On Feb. 8
\hild planting sapling on Tu B'Shevat, the New Year for Trees.
Calif. Legislator Gives
Reagan Mixed Grades
On First Year Record
[NEW YORK (JTA) -
Democratic Party
bngressman from Califor-
i gives President Reagan
mixed report card" on
pddle East policy during
first year in office. Rep.
Im Lantos, the only
bmber of Congress who is
Holocaust survivor,
lieves "the single worst
Jsode" was the sale of
VACS reconnaissance
craft to Saudi Arabia.
)n the other hand. Lantos ob-
Ked, It's probably fair to say
It had it not been for the Presi-
It's strong support of eco-
fcuc and military aid (to Israel)
Ihis year of economic stringen-
lit would have been very easy
V that aid substantially or
i drastically. And there is no
|bt in my mind that the Presi-
t would have succeeded in
hing such a policy through in
Kress."
[HE HUNGARIAN-born
Ttos. who led the campaign in
Kress to have the U.S. confer
|>rary citizenship on Raoul
lenberg. the Swedish diplo-
who saved the lives of at
100.000 Jews during the
I occupation of Hungary, was
Mewed by Rabbi Mark
P>, host of the L'Chaim pro-
on radio station WMCA.
aped interview was broad-
Jan. 31.
California lawmaker said
Administration's "final
on the Middle East "is
be written." He was in-
to withhold judgment now
se of the enormous array
Irwsun* working on ar,
Fcan President."
IgeiMral Lantos said, "it is
lean ?fe lu ^ that th*
Pan Jew'sh community, in
American
Israeli
''Our 25th
Anniversary"
|Rel'fllous&G,fu
L,,,. Arlcle8
ISm """"on*"-
591-771*
terms of its deep commitment to
Israel, is likely to be disappointed
in every American president for
the balance of this century."
HE NOTED in that connection
that it was important for
"particularly strong partisans of
Israel" to "realize that the
United States foreign policy
operates in a global context. And
the world looks very different
from Washington than it does
from Jerusalem."
Lantos said he found "the
Western European attitude
toward Israel far more disturbing
than the American attitude .
While I think it is important for
the United States to try to bring
our European allies closer to our
point of view, it is quite clear that
our European allies are tring to
bring the United States closer to
their point of view."
Lantos agreed that Israel has a
serious public relations problem
in trying to explain the reasons it
takes certain actions which have
a very negative impact on
Americans. He said Premier
Menachem Begin had complained
to him that Americans refused to
understand why Israel bombed
Iraq's nuclear reactor last June.
"I was constrained to point out
to the Prime Minister that the
chances are that the average
attention span that he is likely to
get for an issue of this kind is
probably a 20-second segment on
the CBS Evening News. And to
expect the American people to be
willing to sit down for an hour-
and-a half discussion of all the
events and episodes that led up
to his decision is really un-
realistic."
According to Lantos, "This
places a very special burden upon
every American Jew who does, in
fact, have the time and who
should have the patience to ex-
plain to both his fellow Jews and
to his non-Jewish friends and
associates and colleagues as to
what, in fact, is the historical
context for each of these episodes
and events."
RELGO.INC-
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Suhdiy
1570 Washington Avenue, M.I
"""532%912 r~
Tu B'Shevat Signals New Year of Trees
By ABBY BETH KANTER
NEW YORK Here we are in
the middle of winter. In much of
the country the ground is cold
and hard, the trees, bare and life-
less. And yet, during this wintry
season, Jews everywhere turn
their thoughts to the start of
spring. For the holiday of Tu
B'Shevat, which this year falls on
Monday. Feb. 8, is the holiday of
winter's end in the Jewish home-
land.
In Israel, by the time Tu
B'Shevat arrives, the harsh win-
ter rains are usually gone, blos-
soms begin to appear on the hill-
sides, and the flowers of the al-
mond tree make their glorious
debut. So, by virtue of their ties
to Israel, for Jews Tu B'Shevat is
a celebration of the coming of
spring. But, most of all, Tu
B'Shevat is the New Year of
young trees.
THAT'S WHY thoughts of
Jews everywhere also turn at this
time to the Jewish National
Fund. This is because the Fund is
the organization that covered the
barren terrain of Israel with the
richness of new growth over
150 million trees so far and
that maintains these valuable
forests for everyone's pleasure
and benefit.
Israelis mark Tu B'Shevat by
planting trees in honor of friends
or family members or in memory
of a departed loved one. Or just
for the joy of increasing the
greenery of their homeland. And
in every corner of Israel, school
children troop out to forest sites
where, to the accompaniment of
song and prayer, they place their
saplings in the soil.
But celebration of Tu B'Shevat
is not confined to Israel alone.
Jews in other lands feel the
warmth of the Israeli spring in
their hearts and help make Isra-
el's forests bloom by contributing
to the ongoing afforestation
efforts.
EACH YEAR, the JNF's edu-
cation Department develops a
study unit and attractive display
materials designed to acquaint
the youngsters with the history
and customs of the holiday and
the crucial role that the JNF has
played for 80 years in the re-
demption of the Land of Israel.
The theme of this year's Tu
B'Shevat educational project is
based on the Biblical quotation,
"I have made the dry tree to
flourish." Along with bright,
colorful posters for the classroom
and the students, the unit con-
tains a student's manual on trees
that grow in Israel.
The teacher receives an exten-
sive class guide which thoroughly
explores the topic. Trees in the
Bible. It aLso contains the laws
governing the planting of trees, a
selection of additional
educational materials on the holi-
day, and a listing of Biblical
quotations on trees.
By participating in the .IN F Tu
B'Shevat education project, the
studentslearn that whoever ful-
fills the holiday mitzvah of
planting trees in the soil of Israel
makes a personal commitment to
the greatest modern miracle of
the Jewish people the rebirth
of the State of Israel.
Haig Questioned Gromyko on Sharansky
GENEVA (JTA) U.S.
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig, who held talks here with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, in response to a
question, that he had raised the
issue of Soviet Jewish Prisoner of
Conscience Anatoly Sharansky
just as he had promised to do
when he met with Sharansky's
wife, Avital, in Jerusalem two
weeks ago.
Haig also told the JTA that he
also discussed the issue of human
rights in the Soviet Union and
the emigration of Jews who
wanted leave the USSR but were
prevented from doing so. The
Secretary indicated that he raised
the issue of emigration and the
plight of the refuseniks in the
context of reunification of
families.
LATE FRIDAY NIGHT SERVICES
AND ONEG SHABBAT (SOCIAL)
For Singles Only
Subscribe now! Services at 10 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat
SCHEDULE OF SERVICES
February 12.1982
TEMPLE ISRAEL
of Greater Miami
9990 N. Kendall Drive. Miami
Senior Rabb: Haskell M. Bernat
Asst. Rabbi: Jeffrey Salkin.
Officiating
February 19.1982
Beth Torah Congregation
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.,
N.M.B.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz
February 26.1982
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 N.E. 121 St.. N. Miami
Rabbi Lous M. Lederman
March 5.1982
CONGREGATION
SHORESH HADASH
Pinecrest United Presbyterian
Fellowship Hall
10400 S.W. 57 Ave.. Miami
Rabbi Kami Shapiro
March 12.1962
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75 St.. Miami Beach
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
March 19.1982
TEMPLE ZAMORA
44 Zamora Ave.. Coral Gables
Rabbi Akiva Brillant
Clip this form, till it out xnd
return with your check payable to:
Community Consortium
For Jewish Singles.*
12401 8.W. 102 Ave.,
Miami. PL 33178
For further information call
251-1384.
ADMISSION BY
ADMISSION CARD ONLY
S5 for one service
$15 for five services
S2S for all 18 services
s,m.p-..-.-.1 In JEWISH COMMI Mil
iVvrms OK SOUTH Hi>KII>\
UII.MIII MIAMI IhVMMI
IM,M,Mins \Mi HXHBINICAI
March 26. 1982
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 N.E. Miami Gardens Dr..
N.M.B.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
April 2.1982
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
7500 S.W. 120 St., Miami
Rabbi David H. Auerbach
April 9.1982
TEMPLE JUDE A
5500 Granada Blvd.
Coral Gables
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat
April 16.1982
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach
Rabbi Leon Kronish
April 23.1982
TEMPLE SAMU-EL
9363 S.W. 152 Ave., Miami
Rabbi Edwin Farber
April 30,1982
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 N. Kendall Dr.. Miami
Senior Rabbi: Herbert M. Baumgard
Associate Rabbi: Morton Hoffman,
Officiating
May 7. 1982
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Service at 800 PM
May 14.1982
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.E. 19 St.. Miami
Senior Rabbi: Haskel M. Bernat.
Officiating
Asst. Rabbi: Jeffrey Salkin
May 21.1982
TEMPLE ZION
8000 Miller Rd., Miami
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
June 4.1982
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 N. Kendall Dr., Miami
Senior Rabbi: Herbert M. Baumgard.
Officiating
Associate Rabbi: Morton Hoffman
June 11.1982
TEMPLE BET BREIRA
(SERVICE AT
TEMPLE SAMU-EL)
9353 S.W. 152 Ave.. Miami
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikof f
June 18. 1962
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 N.E. 121 St.. No. Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
s
To: Community Consortium For Jewish Singles
12401 S.W. 102 Ave.. Miami. Florida 33176
Enclosed please find my check in the amount of $_______
' the following as indicated:
.for
I ) Admission for 1 Service
( | Admission for 5 Services
( (Admission for ALL 18 Services
$5.00
$15.00
$25.00
NAME __
ADDRESS
CITY ____


PagHo^^ The Jewish Floridian Friday. February 5, 1982
No Atonement for Adolf Eichmann's Butchery
By HELEN DAVIS
Editor. Israel Scene
Twenty years ago, on
December 15, 1961. Adolf
Eichmann was condemned
to death by a court in
Jerusalem for his role in the
murder of six million Jews.
The eight-month trial was a
sensation. From the moment
Eichmann was kidnapped in
Buenos Aires until the time of his
execution in May, 1962. world
attention was riveted on the
drama unfolding in Jerusalem as
the Jewish people, in their new
homeland, brought to justice the
only senior Nazi to have fallen
into their hands.
Gideon Hausner had been Is-
rael's Attorney General for only
three weeks when, on May 23.
1960. Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion informed a stunned
Knesset that Eichmann. a former
lieutenant colonel in the SS and
the man in charge of implement-
ing the Final Solution, had been
found in Argentina awLwould be'.
brought to trial in Jerusalem for
his crimes.
FOR THE next two years,
Hausner was to be deeply in-
volved as chief prosecutor in
what was probably the most
dramatic and controversial trail
in history.
"Even if he were killed a thou-
sand times, even if he died anew
each day even then there
would be no atonement for the
suffering he caused to a single
child."
With these words. Gideon
Hausner asked for the death
sentence to be imposed on Adolf
Eichmann. It was the end of a
long, wearying trial, but by no
means the end of his link with the
gray, expressionless prisoner in
the dock.
There are many people, mil-
lions of people, whose lives were
touched, directly or indirectly, by
Adolf Eichmann. Most were his
victims and their families. To
Hausner fell the task of speaking
for those who could not speak for
themselves, the impossible task
of seeking some justice for the
millions slaughtered.
And the demands of justice
meant he had first to "get under
Eichmann's skin."
"I knew a gread deal about
Eichmann before the trial
began." says Hausner.
"WE SPENT months study-
ing him. collecting every existing
piece of paper that came from his
office, that mentioned his name
and bore his signature.
"I read the books he read,
studied his private life, the way
in which he escaped after the war.
I had him take every known
psychological test to determine
whether or not he was sane.
"But I did not meet him before
the trial, although I was most
curious to do so. For while we,
were getting ready to try Eich-
mann in Jerusalem, the whole
world was trying Israel for kid-
napping him in Argentina in the
first place. And I was afraid that
if I visited him before the trial it
would give rise to rumors that we
were trying to influence him or
talk him into some sort of
bargain.'
HAUSNER MET his ad
versary for the first time in the
austere courtroom. And his first
reaction was surprise.
"I had come to the conclusion
that Eichmann. 16 years after the
war. was still a pure, unalloyed
product of Nazism.
"1 almost felt the urge to look
for horns or a tail. Yet here was
the devil himself, and he looked
quite ordinary. He was rather
drab, like a teller in a bank,
someone vou meet on a bus. Out
of uniform, he looked very ordi-
nary and frightened.
"But he was still Eichmann. a
resourceful and clever opponent
even in court. Only rarely did his
self-control falter. He was deter-
mined not to show his true
personality. But sometimes
under cross-examination. I would
look at him and his eyes would
flare with a bottomless hatred.
"I hated him. of course, know-
ing what he had done. But 1 also
felt amazement. How could a hu-
man being come into this world
and become an Eichmann? It
puzzled me then and it puzzles
me to this day."
HAUSNER speaks of Eich-
mann and the trial as if it took
place yesterday, with something
of the good trial lawyer's sense of
the dramatic in the telling of the
story. For Gideon Hausner, who
came to Israel from Poland soon
after his Bar Mitzvah in 1927 and
who lost members of his family in
the Holocaust, remains as in-
volved with, and fascinated by
Eichmann as he was 20 years
ago.
Those years have been full.
Hausner's career as a trial lawyer
at 67 he still maintains an ac-
tive practice in Jerusalem has
been busy and successful. He is a
former Member of Knesset and
cabinet minister, a lecturer at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem .
president of the International
Association of Trial Lawyers,
chairman of the Yad Vashem
Holocaust Memorial Authority.
And yet. ironically, it was that
encounter with a hated Nazi that
has formed the dominant period
of his life. He carries the hanged
Eichmann with him like an al-
batross.
"Yes, it is so," says Hausner.
"Wherever I travel and in the
past, when I represented Israel
on various parliamentary dele-
gations abroad and am intro-
duced to people, there is an
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Twenty years ago in
December, tne Nazi ar-
chitect of the Final
Solution was senten-
ced to death in
Jerusalem. Israel
scene' Editor Helen
Davis talks to Gideon
Hausner, chief
prosecutor at that
most dramatic of trials.
::::ft::W:^:y^W::*SftSfta88B88M
ADOLF EICHMANN
immediate flicker of recognition
in their eyes: I am the man who
prosecuted Eichmann."
HAUSNER DOES not feel,
however, that he should "lay the
ghost." even if he could do so.
The lessons of the trial are
fading, not only for those who
seek to deny the Holocaust took
place at all, but also for decent
people who have innocently
accepted the view that Eichmann
was no evil genius, but a weak
cog in a machine; that he scarcely
understood and was powerless to
resist that many men might
have done what he did under
similar circumstances.
Such a view, encapsulated in
the phrase "the banality of evil'
by American-Jewish writer and
philosopher Hannah Arendt. who
covered the trail for the Neu
Yorker magazine, rouses Haus-
ner to battle, for he sees in it the
blunting of the concepts of right
and wrong and the accountability
of men that lie at the base of civi-
lized behavior.
"That phrase, 'the banality of
evil' is one of the most vicious
ever invented." he declares in a
rare flash of anger. "It is a
distortion of the truth, an at-
tempt to provide some sort of an
answer which will be different
from the accepted one. and it
stems from a weakness of present
intellectuals who. in trying to be
different, offer fireworks of
seeming originality.
"BUT THERE is nothing
original, nor worthwhile, in the
theory that Eichmann was a mere
cog in the Nazi machine. He was
an extraordinary man. an organi-
zational genius. At a time when
Germany was desperately i
ing everything it had into,
war, when 11 million forced h
borers had been gathered frod
over Europe to free every n
able German to fight, Eichra
could get enough rolling jfo
manpower and material for,
Final Solution.
"He pursued the opent 1
against the Jews relentlaiKf
even when other leading Nazis/
men in charge of production I
France, Poland and Holland
asked him to let them have s<
people to man the factories.
Eichmann said'No.'
To illustrate F.ichmanJ
power, Hausner relates the |
of Jenni Cozzi. a Jewish wo-,
bom in Riga, who was marriedtil
a non-Jewish officer in the Italic I
Army.
"Jenni Cozzi's husband leu j
the Russian front and she i
turned to her family in Latvi
and found herself trapped in I
Riga ghetto. Somehow, s^
managed to inform her husbandi
friends of her predicament. Tb-
Italian Consul in Danzig ap-1
preached the German Foragtl
Office and suggested that she]
might be allowed to go to Italy.
"The request was passed ij
Eichmann. whose deputy, I
Guenther. replied that there i
no possibility of releasing M
Cozzi as the Jewess Cozzi v.
certainly use her knowledge 1
events in the Riga ghetto '
spreading anti-Germany atr
propaganda.'
'THEN THE Italian Arab
sador to Germany approach
German Foreign Minister
Ribbentrop. It was. heexpli
a matter of prestige for Iulia|
officers to help the widow oil
fallen comrade. Would vn|
Ribbentrop use his influence?
"Von Ribbentrop could l
nothing. The matter was agsa|
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BBSS


Friday, February 5,1982 / TfifJewish Floridian Page 11-A
Continued from Prtseding Pagt
eferred to Eichmann, who
pplied that "the measures
.gainst the Jews are total and
[inform and we can make no ex-
eptions."
"Von Ribbentrop was not
[tisfied with this: 'At least, he
id to Eichmann, 'give a few
Evincing reasons explaining
our refusal. We can hardly de-
fcribe the Final Solution to the
alians.' There was no answer
Dm Eichmann.
I "The next move was un-
cedenled. The secretary-
Ineral of the Italian Fascist
rtv appealed to Martin Bor-
jnn. the secretary-general of
German Nazi Party, saying
at there were serious mis-
sings in Italy about the
.nans' refusal to accede to
ch a simple reauest. But Bor-
inn could do nothing. It was all
Eichmann's hands. Bormann
ote to him: Maybe you can do
nething in this case.'
['Eichmann replied that since
lissolini was dead the matter
uld probably be dropped by
I Italians and that, in any case,
[would order that 'the Jewess
Hi be included in the next de-
lation from Riga. She was
fc-er hoard of again."
lAUSNER GIVES another
kmple of Eichmann's un-
Htioned power as "a master of
land dea th
[In July. 1944, there were
|.()00 Jews left in Budapest, of
in-ar population of over one
Sinn. Five trainloads of Jews
i going to Auschwitz one day
I four the next. In Auschwitz.
I gas chambers and crematoria
p working around the clock,
{roving 10.000 human
tigs every day.
[But suddenly. Miklos
thy. the Regent of Hungary.
Ised to make any more trains
liable to Eichmann. The war
I obviously lost for Germany.
[Pope had warned Horthy. a
pan Catholic about his com-
ity in the slaughter of the
B, as had the Kingol Sweden.
th> gdi cold feet.
litler. for the first time in the
|se of the war, made con-
on: a cable was sent from the
fan Office in Berlin to the
ban Ambassador in Huda-
Iwith orders from Hitler that
I.'00 families with passports
Ibwed to leave All the rest
I be deported to the camps.
FEW HOI KS later, the
Msador cabled back to
The local commander of
'concerning Jewry, U. Col.
nann. takes the view that
|in no cas,. should be allowed
'' The matter concerns
who run. a bwlogical
i Many of them are veteran
fts. and th. sr immigration
pstine or elsewhere is un-
I"1'' Euhmann intends, in
101 the decision of the
[}' "> ask Himmler to
' "gainst I h,-permission.'
jouseethe.mportanceof
pMage? aakaHauanar. "A
[".'Utenam colonel of the SS
"UnHudapvst. daring to ask
fLuL?pJM'al t0 lritler t
f, rud -somethingno
asth ietmahal dared to
In LStht/,clinofamere
Pn "Wgnificant underling
the ,ron grip of the
l|5SS8r 8aid when he
few.0 ?0uiry 5
|anardena\aKt<'r'themaster
to 1 a man hnd"
the I W"h the *ar
SnJr' and the on'y
aepartnnt head whn
"**M. throughout tt
Lrna- wb,h'THould
k> mar,. l-'dsur-
man mam by its
GIDEON HA USNEH. prosecutor in Jerusalem
wits, have been fooled for so
long? Eichmann used psy-
chological warfare against us.
outwitting us at every turn untii
it was too late as there was no
way out of the trap.
"Ho convinced the Jewish
leaders in every community that
he was genuinely interested in
their communal affairs; that he
wanted only to help the Jews re-
settle elsewhere. He even learned
Yiddish and Hebrew enough
to speak and understand a few
phrases at least.
"When the Israelis captured
him in Argentina his first words
were the Shemu Yisrael. When
one of his Israeli captors heard
those words coming from that
dirty mouth he wanted to kill him
on the spot.
The irony, says Hausner, is
that while the Jews under-
estimated their wily enemy, he
never underestimated them. "He
was convinced that the physical
destruction of the Jews was the
only policy to be followed. The
Third Reich would never he safe
if Jews remained in the world. He
perceived of the unbridgeable gap
between our faith and Nazi ideo-
logy and he realized we would al-
ways undermine from within a
8) -tern predicated on Nazi doc-
trine.
"And he was right. The belief,
'Love your neighbor, a manlike
yourself is the exact opposite of
Trample upon the one who is un-
like vourself.'
"Even when he realized the
Nazi war for world domination
was lost. Eichmann took comfort
in the destruction he himself had
wrought, telling his cronies in
Vienna, I will jump into my
grave laughing because I drag
with me millions of Jews. In my
sector the war was won.' '
HAUSNER HAS one' regret
about the trial: "Fresh material
lias since been uncovered that
adds to the jigsaw of evidence,
yet nothing to alter the outcome.
But today I would be much
harper against the West than I
was then, when I thought that
Churchill and Roosevelt were ig-
norant of the fate of the Jews. We
now know they simply wrote
Jewry off.
"How incredible was their
standing-by in the face of their
knowledge of the Final Solution:
Particularly Roosevelt, who was
idealixed by the Jews of America;
who owed them so much and
gave so little in return!
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"But the verdict against Eich-
mann was just. It is the only time
we have used the death penalty,
but it was right to hang Eich-
mann. He put himself beyond the
pale of mankind. He devoted
himself to mass murder, doing all
he could to exterminate a nation.
Decent people and Eichmann
could not breathe the same air or
tread the same earth. That is why
we had to impose the death
penalty.
"It was not an act of retri-
bution. Nor did it settle any
reckoning with Nazi Germany.
Once Eichmann was found guilty
on all points of the indictment,
the judgement was inevitable."
Jewish College Students'
Marriage Views Probed
NEW YORK Do Jewish
college students want to get
married? Do they believe a
woman can successfully combine
a career and motherhood? Do
they care about the religion of
those they date? Do they feel that
Jewish historical events such
as the Holocaust require them
to marry and have children?
To find the answers to these
and related questions, the
William Petschek National Jew-
ish Family Center of the
American Jewish Committee, in
collaboration with B'nai B'rith's
National Hillel Foundations, is
conducting a pioneering nation-
wide study of Jewish college stu-
dents' attitudes toward marriage
and the family.
THE STUDY seeks to reach
1.5(H) students male and fe-
mak\ graduate and undergrad-
uate on 15 campuses. The
questionnaires are now being ad-
ministered, and the data will be
analyzed this spring.
Among the questions being
asked in the survey are:
Do you believe that marriage
provides the best opportunity for
love and personal growth?
Do you believe that couples
with children shouldn't be
allowed to get a divorce?
Under what circumstances
would you date a non-Jew?
How definitely do you plan on
marriage as part of your life?
Do you believe that for a Jew,
family is more important than
career?
Do you believe that marriage
and childbearing are essential for
the survival of the Jews?
THE RESEARCHERS will
also try to learn what correlations
exist between the students' atti-
tudes toward marriage and such
factors as their religious back-
ground, their current in-
volvement in Jewish communal
activities, their current living
arrangements and dating ac-
tivities, and their parent's occu-
pations and educational level.
Explaining AJC's interest in
the study. Yehuda Rosenman.
director of AJC's Jewish Com-
munal Affairs Department, and
coordinator of the William Pets-
chek National Jewish Family
Center, said:
"Since almost all young Jews
go to college, the attitudes and
plans of Jewish college students
regarding marriage and raising a
lamily are crucial to the future
size and quality of the American
Jewish community."
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. February 5,1982
Saudis Won AW ACS
In D.C., But Lost
Dormitory in L.A.
Special honors were accorded British phil-
anthropist Sir Isaac Wolfson (right) at a
recent awards ceremony at Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity in Israel at which 409 Lady Edith
Wolfson scholarships valued at $300,000
were awarded to Bar-Ilan students. Sir Is-
aac received a scroll from his niece, Mrs.
Jane Stern, president of the American
Board of Overseers of Bar-Ilan, and David
Alt man. the University's director general,
to mark the establishment of the Memor-
ial Scholarship Fund, largest in the Uni-
versity's history, which was established
by Sir Isaac in memory of his wife, who
died last year. A memorial service for
Lady Edith was held before the awards
ceremony.
Continued from PI* l'A
against the Jewish people would
benefit our valley. I sincerely fear
a heightening of tension and an
increase of anti-Semitic acts.
Another opponent circulated
photographs of vandalised local
synagogues and declared that "it
is not possible to separate emo-
tions from the issue" of housing
the Saudis.
AT THE end of the evening
hearing, which stretched into the
earrv morning hours, the city
council rejected the dormitory
plan, ruling that it would violate
the town's zoning ordinances.
The Thousand Oaks rejection
represented a second defeat for
the housing project. The plan-
ning commission of the nearby
town of Simi Valley turned down
a similar plan two months ago.
even after Litton officials pro-
mised to "isolate" the Saudis
from local residents. Litton of-
ficials have refused all comment
on alternate plans for housing the
Saudis.
Activism of a different kind is
practiced by the Jewish Defense
League, which puts its faith in
the persuasive power of fists and
::fcsSR5W>^^^^^
___ 5 suns, rather than courts or city
*W::::!W.^^ councils.
I'
Headlines
Increasing Influence of Islam Cited
An assessment for the World Jewish Congress
{detects a "steadily increasing influence of the re-
! presentatives of Islam" at UNESCO and warns of
| likely Arab efforts to place Jerusalem on the
| 'danger list" of world heritage at the next session
I of the UN body.
The study, issued by the WJC research arm.
the Institute of Jewish Affairs, surveys develop-
ments at the recently-concluded session of
[UNESCO's general conference in Belgrade. In
I examining decisions taken at the conference, the
study finds disturbing trends pointing to increas-
ping use of UNESCO as "a forum for parading
: contentions and partisan views about Israel and
(Zionism."
; Evidence is cited showing a pronounced preoc-
fcupaiion with Islamic concerns and aspirations.
[On the initiative of the director general, celebra-
: uons were arranged on the occasion of Hijra (the
:anniversary of Muhammad's pilgrimage to Mec-
fca). In another instance, all meetings were sus-
pended for a day so as to enable participants to
[observe the Muslim festival of Al Adha. Of parti-
: cularly serious concern, however, was the decision
: to establish formal relations with the Islamic
; States Broadcasting Services Organization
:(ISBO) which, the report notes, "aims, among
I other things, to make programs for broadcasting
[that are anti-Zionist and even anti-Semitic."
The current rate of energy consumption in Is-
1 is about eight million tons of oil equivalent
r year. Ninety-eight per cent of this consump-
tion is supplied by imported oil. The other 2 per-
nt is supplied by solar energy (1.25 percent) and
y domestic oil (.25 percent) and natural gas (.5
rcent).
"The main thrust of energy policy in Israel
Id naturally be to reduce dependence on im-
\ported oil which endangers Israel's political and
nomic independence," according to Prof. Ar-
Inon Dar, dean of the Department of Physics of
the Tec hnon- Israel Institute of Technology. Prof.
Dar expressed his views in a paper recently pub-
by the Israel government in which he called
Ilor conversion to nuclear power to meet Israel's
rgy needs.
A six-point program to strengthen its role as a
j major educational force in the nation has been an-
nounced by Yeshiva University as the institution
Imade the final payment $15 million to fulfill
iits obligations to various commercial and savings
[banks.
The $15 million payment brought to $35 million
!the amount paid by the University to the banks
junder debt-restructuring agreements that went
jinto effect on Jury 14. I960. The plan calls for the
{banks to discharge a 861 million debt.
Announcement of the payment was made by
;Dr Norman Lamm, University president, who
has called it "a momentous achievement for the
(University."
Taking part in the luncheon program was Gov.
Hugh L. Carey of New York.
Parents of yeshiva children throughout the
country are in the midst of a major campaign to
urge legislators and the White House to pass tui-
tion tax credits in this session of Congress, it was
announced by Prof. Larry Katz. chairman of the
Campaign to Relieve Independent Education of
Agudath Israel of America.
The campaign, which includes a network of 31
coordinators and committees throughout the
country, is coordinating the efforts by the yeshiva
parents who are making their feelings known to
congressmen and senators, as well as to President
Reagan.
According to Prof. Katz. the urgency of the ac-
tion comes just several weeks after the President
assured the 59th national convention of Agudath
Israel of America that he would "work with this
Congress to formulate the kind of legislation
which provides tax relief to those families which
pay tuition in addition to supporting their public
schools."
Reform Jewish leaders are hailing action of the
Israel Supreme Court in issuing a show-cause or-
der requiring the Israeli rabbinate to justify its
refusal to permit Reform rabbis to register mar-
riages.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler. president of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, has
called the court's action "a major step forward in
the struggle for full and equal religious rights of
the Reform movement in Israel." He added: "The
Orthodox monopoly in Israel must be broken
for Judaism's sake and for Israel's."
The nature of diet influences human behavior.
The intake of certain food substances may have
an effect on memory in old age. according to a re-
cent study at Bar-Ilan University.
Research by Prof. Shlomo Yehuda, of the De-
partment of Psychology, with Prof. Moussa You-
din, of the Department of Pharmacology at the
Technion Medical School, presently concentrated
on rats, has demonstrated that an iron deficiency
in rodents causes them to be active during the
day and quiet at night, in contrast to their usual
behavior patterns. Rats that receive too little
iron, for example, respond to medication differ-
ently from their normal peers.
Yehuda has also been working on the problem
of acetylcholine. an information transmitter,
which may also be related to memory defects m
senility. It has been found that rats with memory
problems fed on source substances of acetylcho-
line respond well. One of these source substances
is chocolate which contains lecitin.
JDL is gaining increasing fi-
nancial and emotional support for
its militant methods among "re-
spectable" Jews, claims its na-
tional chairman. Irv Rubin, and
he points to his new headquarters
here as proof of growing stature
and resources.
After operating for lo Vl i
out of a post office box and ,3|
room m the Jewish Fairfax 71
tnct. the national JDL headqull
ters has moved to a fortress J
building in the largely Ceo
Culver City area.
THE BUILDING is uoi
fied in front, with entranceiai
rear secured by a heavy mesh fence. Visitors are ad'nuttJ
only after identifying themseivJ
to an armed guard ma J
telephone.
I nside are executive offices i
space for classes in ideology
safety and use. the martial '*,
and street fighting techniques
Funds for rent, rifles, ofi,
operations and a $20,000 printa
press come from Jewish
nessmen. Rubin says Hede,
to identify the contributors |
cause "if we revealed their nn
they would no longer get th
awards and plaques from esu,
lished Jewish organizations."!
says.
Not only financial support b
membership is on the
throughout the United St
says Rubin, in response to i
growing threat of the Ku
Klan, the American Nazi
and the PLO.
JDL now claims a niti
membership of 23,000 incL
3.000 in Southern California.'
number of dedicated activists i|
considerably smaller, but, hj
Rubin, "if I called for a major!
monstration. I could get out 1
to 500 people within 24 hours
For those who want
to be home by 7 P.M.
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'
* r
Leo Mind/m
FDR and the New Federalism
t*3 *it* *" .
Friday, February 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Continued from Page 4-A
khingmore.
IHoovervilles, however deplor-
|le were no worse an emblem of
Ifnerican indifference to human
Ejary than the bag-people of our
eat cities (facts again) today.
ut "Brother, can you spare a
me?" is a universal expression
depression anguish that hits
r primordial center of human
Insciousness far beyond the ca-
[city of any single fact of that
Itorical era to hit it.
|As myth. "Brother, can you
lare a dime?" touches the most
Bmitive emotional roots of
bse who lived through the era
lh an immediacy that rekindles
eir fears for the future under
esident Reagan's New Federal-
n. Since myth deals with com-
fnalities in all human exper-
kce in all cultures and all
Jilizations in a way that history
i hardly begin to do, it is clear
|y President Reagan was on
1 last week.
THE REAGAN New Federal-
t. by definition, suggests a re-
in to the America that once
the clock wound backwards
la time of socio-economic an-
ionisms and sharp divisions in
resumably classless society. It
history subjected to the rein-
ation of corporate indiffer-
to human need and the de-
lion of corporate profit to a
lusof the divine.
kut then FDR will have to be
nnd down. too. Indeed, that is
President Roosevelt
what Mr. Reagan is attempting
to do in his New Federalism, to
wind down the New Deal, to turn
it back as if it never occurred. It
is aiming to tell people that their
visceral understanding of their
liberation from corporate indif-
ference and the excesses of cor-
porate profit is all wrong. It is
aiming to legislate that their
myth of personal salvation at the
hands of FDR has died.
Since we live in our viscera
more than anywhere else in our
bodies, and since it is in the na-
ture of myth not to die (only his-
tory can die when the revisionists
of history rewrite it, such as
Adolf Hitler or Anwar Sadat),
what President Reagan can hope
for in his New Federalism is little
more than a short-term success at
best.
Civil Liberties Concerns
Raised by Control Act
JEW YORK The
kerican Jewish Com-
Itee told the U.S.
orney General that
(le some of the goals of
Administration's new
nibus Immigration
Itrol Act were sound, a
jiber of its provisions
"serious civil liber-
Iconcerns."
la letter to Attorney General
[am French Smith, Lester
Jan. chairman of AJC's Com-
j* on Immigration, pointed
Jree areas in the proposed
("ion that particularly
led the human rights
^Sections of the Immigration
rpncy Act that would, at
Ik'ntial discretion, allow for
Mention of arriving aliens
wfinite periods without the
PUity of judicial review;
|t 'he sealing of harbors, air-
and roads; restrict or ban
4 ol U.S. vessels, vehicles or
" authorize interception of
r vesselson the high seas
"i ineir nag country's con-
and mobilize the armed
'. >n these emergency ac-
N broad scope given to the
p' Particularly the un-
nature of an emergency
J *h.ch he could invoke the
lHvmIy- ?Wers of this
BET' ett*r Panted to
pw analysis as holding
la WtuCuld inv<*ed if
l few thousand aliens were
TofJf f"ve over ^e
[of several weeks."
fcl0" f.the 'Fair "d
roAct that authorizes
&**"** at the borders
{T~r* the basis of in-
^riJh?nfTOCeedin8t0b
I" ,cj{ai assistance."
HYMAN ADDED, though,
that the AJC realized both "that
the concerns that prompted the
Administration to make these
proposals are real" and "that we
must improve our methods of
dealing with people who enter the
country without prior authoriza-
tion and then proceed to file asy-
lum claims."
"We should certainly enhance
our capacity to provide fair and
prompt hearings, and then abide
by the results." Mr. Hyman
continued. In this connection, he
pointed to a recent proposal ur-
ging the appointment of new
asylum hearings officers whose
decisions could be appealed to an
independent Asylum Review
Hoard.
"This would allow for prompt
adjudication without the lengthy
procedures you have cited," Mr.
Hyman wrote to Attorney Gen-
eral Smith, "but would retain the
principle of full hearing and
review. In addition, we agree
with you that the law should
clearly authorize the punishment
of persons knowingly using U.S.
vessels to bring people illegally to
the United States."
IT IS ODD that it has taken
two Presidents in our lifetime
each a military man, to warn us
against what they saw as the ul-
timate national danger. Military
mf?lYiare most|y not considered
reliable sources of information in
these terms, except in the gross
statistics of war.
President Eisenhower, a Gen-
eral of the Army, in his I960
Farewell Address, admonished us
to beware the military-industrial
complex.
And last week, came Hyman
Rickover, an Admiral of the
Navy, on the occasion of his own
farewell to a 60-year-long ca-
reer in the service, to wake us up
by declaring that so far we have
not paid the Eisenhower admoni-
tion sufficient heed. Before a con-
gressional committee, he told us
that we must beware the govern-
ment-industrial complex.
The progression is clear from
Eisenhower^ to Rickover.
Through the backdoor of the
military, the international finan-
ciers and the industrialists have
moved in to take over the gov-
ernment. They are, said Rick-
over, the government, not the
Congress itself or even the Presi-
dent.
They are the government, re-
plete with their own rules of be-
havior motivated by no al-
legiance to anything but what
Rickover called "the bottom line
of profit." They are, he said, be-
yond the regulations of democra-
tic society and can, if they so
wish, "even repeal the Ten Com-
mandments."
THESE ARE the very fat cats
whom the Knight Roosevelt of
Hyde Park took on in the lists
back in the 1930's, wearing the
favor of the downtrodden and the
poor, the victims of the new gov-
ernment Rickover described on
Capitol Hill in his farewell.
It would be absurd to blame
President Reagan entirely for
what he is doing in the New Fed-
eralism. Surely, our own failure
to heed President Eisenhower's
warning in the first place has
eased Mr. Reagan's lifelong am-
bition to reshape the nation into
the terrible reality of his elitist
national policy.
It is the people who have ig-
nored Ike, not just President
Reagan, and now they smile in-
dulgently at the octogenarian
Rickover, as if he were some sort
of senile clown. They have yet to
learn that Rickover's description
of what is occurring to American
government on the occasion of
his retirement is by definition
pure fascism. It is the marriage of
government and the lords of in-
dustry into an oligarchy of rule.
That is what fascism is all about.
The fat is in the fire, already
sizzling. And it is not the fat cats
who are being roasted. President
Reagan is assuring them a
delicious kind of security. It is,
after all. President Reagan who
sent Admiral Rickover into
forced retirement.
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Police Chief Rebuked For
Statements About Jews
LOS ANGELES -
(JTA) Police Chief Daryl
Gates has been sharply re-
buked by the President of
the Los Angeles Police
Commission, Reva Tooley,
for releasing a report sug-
gesting that the Soviet
Union is sending criminals
into the Los Angeles area,
posing as Russian Jewish
emigres, with the intention
to increase crime and dis-
rupt the 1984 Olympic
Games.
Tooley said that on the basis of
a briefing by Assistant Police
Chief Marvin Iannone she found
"no basis for such speculation"
and accused Gates of "unneces-
sarily whipping up fear," Los
Angeles Times staff writers Ken-
neth Reich and Joel Sappell re-
ported.
THE SOVIET Jewish emigre
community here has already de-
manded that Gates apologize to
the Jewish community for releas-
ing a 42-page pamphlet prepared
by his detectives which alleged
among other things that 20 Sov-
iet emigres in the Los Angeles
area are involved in criminal ac-
tivities and that this could be
part of a plot engineered by the
KGB.
The pamphlet was given to a
group of media and business
executives at a briefing by Gates
last Friday. The Police Chief sub-
sequently acknowledged that the
The Soviet Jewish emigre
communuity has already
demanded that Gates
apologize to the Jewish
community for releasting
a 42-page pamphlet
prepared by his detectives
alleging that emigres are
involved in criminal ac-
tivities.
allegations were "speculations"
and "suppositions" but main-
tained that "worst case" scenar-
ios had to be anticipated. He
added that if there is a threat, it
comes from Soviet emigrants
posing as Jews, not from Jews.
Si Frumkin, chairman of the
Southern California Council for
Soviet Jews, observed that Sov-
i Jewish emigrants here are "a
well adjusted community of good
Americans who do not cooperate
with the KGB." He noted that
more than 20 police officers have
been indicted for various of-
fenses, yet no one linked them to
an international plot.
THE REPORT by Gates' de-
tectives contained a section titled
"Soviet Emigre Mafia" which
claimed that about 20 emigres
have been involved in "murder,
theft, fraud, forgery, counterfeit-
ing, extortion, receiving stolen
property and various vice activi-
ties."
It added: "It is readily foresee-
able that the crime problem in-
volving Soviets will increase in
size and severity as the Soviet
emigrant population increases."
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Page 14-A The Jewish Florkiian / Friday, February 5, 1982
Helsinki Review
A Year of Getting Nowhere at Madrid
Continued from Page 1-A
merit could be made without
someone losing face. That is how
deep the rift is that divides East
and West.
It can have been scant consola-
tion to know that the delegations
in Vienna, who have been
negotiating on mutual balanced
force reduction in Central Europe
for more than eight years, were in
the same boat.
THE MADRID conference ad-
journed at a moment when the
much-vaunted spirit of Helsinki
was persistently being breached
in Poland.
In Gorki, Russia, it took Soviet
Nobel laureate Andrei Sakharov
and his wife a hunger strike to
gain for their daughter-in-law one
of the points Mr. Brezhnev too
promised at Helsinki to promote:
family reunification.
At such a point, one wonders
whether it is still worth even re-
calling the Helsinki accords.
And is it worthwhile allowing
the second Helsinki review con-
ference to drag on endlessly when
the first conference, held in Bel-
grade four years ago, ended with
a non-committal final document?
OUGHT POLITICIANS not
to be honest enough to call it a
day and admit that there is no
detente at present?
These are questions asked not
only by the public but also, time
and again, by Western and neu-
tral politicians.
They have decided to carry on
even though no end is in sight
and the East Bloc's tactics of at-
trition, blocking progress for
months, have made their mark.
These tactics have not been
without effect on Moscow itself,
which was less than enthusiastic
to resume the Madrid talks in
February and would have prefer-
red Western and neutral diplo-
mats to throw in the towel and
agree to a longer recess.
Moscow has long wanted a
longer recess so as not to be con-
tinually reminded in public of the
unfulfilled promises of Helsinki.
IT IS LARGELY due to the
efforts of Bonn Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher that the
Madrid conference is still in be-
ing.
He announced months in ad-
vance that he was determined to
attend the opening and final ses-
sions at Madrid in person, and
this resulted in many Western
and neutral counterparts follow-
ing suit.
The East Bloc countries were
represented only by Deputy For-
eign Ministers, but Genscher and
his colleagues demonstrated by
their attendance the importance
they still attach to the Helsinki
process.
At the December round of
NATO talks, the German For-
eign Minister prevailed with his
view that the Conference on
Security and Cooperation in Eur-
ope, was the only East-West for-
um in which the West had clearly
retained the initiative.
THE HELSINKI review con-
ference, it followed, ought not
carelessly to be abandoned.
'Final Solution' Commemoration
At Wahnsee Recalls Dark Era
Continued from Page 1-A
on the 40th anniversary of the
notorious Wannsee Conference of
January 20. 1942, at which
Reinhard Heydrich, chief of the
security police of the Third Reich,
confirmed the Nazi policy of total
extermination of the Jewish peo-
ple and ordered the full cooper-
ation of all ministries and
branches of Hitler's adminis-
tration in this gruesome enter-
prise.
THE CEREMONY brought
together several hundred invited
guests in the Wannsee Villa-site
of the Nazi conferenceamong
which were members of the Berlin
Senate, representatives of all
political parties, and envoys of
nearly all diplomatic missions in
Berlin.
Dr. Gerhart Kiegner, currently
secretary general of the World,
Jewish Congress, received a per-
sonal invitation to attend the
ceremony from the Mayor of
Berlin Dr. Richard von Weiz-
saecker. It was Riegner's tele-
gram from Geneva, received by
the American State Department
in August, 1942, that first
disclosed to an unbelieving world
the existence of the Nazi plan for
genocide.
The diaries of Henry
Morgenthau, Jr. former
Secretary of the U.S. Treasury,
describes how incredulity, red
tape, and blundering in the U.S.
State Department caused the
utter failure of the Allies to make
determined efforts in time,
despite Dr. Riegner's timely
warning, to prevent the ex-
termination of Jews in German-
controlled Europe.
AFTER THE ceremony.
Kiegner. along with Heinz
Galinski, chairman of the Jewish
community of Berlin, and
Ephraim Eylon, the Israel
Minister in Bonn, held lengthy
conversations with Mayor von
Weizsaecker at the Berlin
Government's guesthouse. The
principal item of discussion was
Chairman Galinski's proposal
that the Wannsee Villa be trans-
formed into a permanent center
for documentation of the Nazi
era. Kiegner announced full WJC
support for the proposal, and the
Mayor expressed assurances that
the project would be examined
and given sympathetic consider-
ation.
In the evening, an impressive
two-hour silent march con-
demning the recent violent attack
on an Israeli restaurant in Berlin
took place, in which about 6000
mostly young people partici-
pated. The march was organized
by the organization Suehnez-
eichen. The Mayor, the heads of
all political parties and represen-
tatives of the churches and var-
ious civic organizations took part
in the march.
This alone will not ensure the
Madrid talks are a success, but it
does have the necessary side-ef-
fect that the Soviet Union and its
Eastern allies realize the West is
not prepared to let them off the
hook.
The East Bloc remains pledged
to constructive negotiations,
especially as the Soviet Union
first thought of holding the Hel-
sinki talks.
But Russia must long regret
having done so. In the Soviet
view the Helsinki process has got
out of hand and been more trou-
ble than it was worth ever since
the Helsinki accords were signed,
if not longer.
TOO MANY people in the
Soviet bloc have called on Mr.
Brezhnev, Mr. Honecker and the
Polish, Hungarian, Czech, Bul-
garian and Rumanian leaders to
honor their promises.
For the most part the East
Bloc leaders have failed to do so;
either that or they have persis-
tently been in breach of the Hel-
sinki accords.
There is still no prospect of
agreement on the extension of
maneuver: notification to the
whole of Europe, an issue on
which the West's position is
clear.
It is that this is an urgently
needed confidence-building mea
sure and a prerequisite for the
success of an all-European dis-
armament conference as called
for by the Soviet Union.
In return for its consent to this
the East Bloc wants prior notifi-
cation of maneuvres to be ex-
tended to the Atlantic too.
SO THE Russians are only
prepared to divulge details of
troop movements in European
Russia as far as the Urals pro-
vided they learn more about the
military activities of the Ameri-
cans well beyond Europe.
This is a concession the United
States is naturally reluctant to
make.
Events in Poland have been a
serious setback to the Madrid
. conference, but they are also a
reason why the talks should not
be abandoned altogether.
We all know from experience
that when the person at the other
end of the line runs out of argu-
ments he may hang up, resulting
in contacts being interrupted for
some time.
In Madrid both sides still have
the telephone receivers glued to
their ears, as it were, and every-
one is anxious to ensure, despite
differences of opinion, that the
line is held.
That, naturally, is much too
little.
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What Will Happen, Lyonay,
If Reds Come Back?'
VIENNA (ZINS) Anecdotes in vide circulati
makes clear the existence of popular awareness of the
between Marxist theory and reality in the Soviet Unio
according to Jewish emigrants here. In one of th
Leonid Brezhnev invites his aging mother to come and<
his state dacha.
HIS MOTHER is whisked from the airport inafasl
Zil limousine. Servants take her suitcases at the door. Hal
son takes her on a guided tour special-kitchens, a saunl
and swimming pool, a dining room, an armory and private!
park with guards. At dinner there are heaps of blackl
caviar, champagne, Western music.
The old lady is silent all the while. "Mamochka"'.hoi
son asks, "what is the matter, don't you like it?*' "Oh, it'sf
wonderful, Lyonay," she whispers frightened. "But.wh
will happen when the Reds come back?'"
ANOTHER ANECDOTE has Marx coming to lifei
Moscow, materializing the State Radio and Televisw
Committee and asking to go on the air. "Our scheduki
full," the chairman tells him. "Two minutes is all wei
give you". Marx finally does appear on Soviet televisia
"Workers of the World," he says: "Forgive me!"
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Friday, February 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
People don't stop needing love because they've turned eighty.
And they don't stop needing food, medical care and a decent
place to live even though the government has greatly reduced
federally-funded programs for the aged.
For more than four thousand years, the Jewish people of the
world have made reverence for the aged and compassion for their
fellow human beings the cornerstones of a heritage that celebrates
the beauty and joy of life itself.
So when you give to help us help our aged in need right here in
Miami, remember this: You keep faith with untold millions of Jews
throughout history who kept the Jewish spirit oflove and compassion
alive and strong even in the face of persecution and death.
It was their legacy to you.
Give your gift to life.
> Support the Greater Miami Jewish
M Federation's 1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Rind Campaign
4200 Biscayne Boulevard. Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 5764000*



Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, February 5,1982
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* W HOLLYWOOD Fadarel Hwy 943-4200 907 Voluala Av*. 255-7487
497 S State Rd 7 987-0450 WEBT PALM BEACH teajAPLBB
""^ 515 South Dixie 832-3044 2085 E Tamtam. Tt 774-4443
^-eHBV


Regional Rabbinic Seminar To Be
Held On Beach Feb. 15-16
K eroup of rabbis from various
[them states will fl^>
>s confronting the Orthodox
wish Community at a Regional
Ihbinic Seminar, Monday and
lesday. Feb. 15-16, at the
nhardic Congregation of Flor-
Iin Miami Beach. The seminar
[being sponsored by the Divi-
n of Communal Services
CS| of Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
eological Seminary (RIETS),
affiliate of Yeshiva Univer-
|v (YU), New York, in coopera-
11 with the Florida Region of
Rabbinical Council of Amer-
The host rabbi is Rabbi Am-
n Amsellem of the Sephardic
ngregation. One of the high-
|hts of the two-day meeting will
la community leadership forum
voted to the theme of "Modern
chnology and the Halachic
iw." The forum will be held on
Dnday evening. Feb. 15, at the
phardic Congregation, and will
, chaired by Rabbi Menachem
Lab. president of the Florida
fcgion of the Rabbinical Council
|America.
Participating in this forum will
Rabbi Robert S. Hirt, dean of
Division of Communal Ser-
ies at YU; Or. Norman Bloom,
[Miami physician; and Dr.
Ithaniel Zemel, a scientist, also
IMiami.
'weeding this forum, a dinner
Rabbi Menachem Raab
will be held at the Sephardic Con-
gregation for community leaders
and rabbis, chaired by Rabbi
Jacob Nislick. Dinner guests will
hear a presentation on "A Lay-
man's View of the Rabbinate,"
by Rabbi Mordechai Shapiro and
Barry Schreiber, Dade County
Commissioner. Salomon Garizi
will bring greetings from the
Sephardic Congregation of which
he is president. During the even-
ing, the seminar will also hear
from Rabbi Tibor Stem.
Other highlights will be a sym-
posium on the theme of the con-
ference. "The Orthodox Jewish
Community in Transition," in
which the participants will be
Rabbi Yehuda Melber, modera-
tor; Rabbi Edward Davis; Rabbi
Warren Kasztl; Rabbi David
Lehrfield; and Rabbi Marc Volk.
A paper on "The Future of the
Day School Movement" will be
presented by Tzvi Glass and will
be discussed by a group of day
school educators, in a session
chaired by Rabbi Sidney Green.
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig, rosh ye-
shiva of the Talmudic University
in Miami, will deliver a Shiur
(Talmudic Discourse) in a session
on Monday afternoon, chaired by
Rabbi Ralph Carmi.
A round robin of preaching,
teaching and programmatic ideas
will be chaired by Rabbi Solomon
Schiff on Tuesday morning and
will feature presentations by
Sandy Andron, Rabbi Simcha
Freedman. Gene Greenzweig,
Rabbi Asher Margaliot, and
Rabbi Menachem Saks.
The luncheon sessions on Mon-
day and Tuesday will feature
Rabbi Amram Amsellem, rabbi
of the Sephardic Congregation,
Rabbi Stuart Grant, Rabbi Meir
Felman, Rabbi Howard Messen-
ger, and Rabbi Albert Schwartz.
Rabbi Hirt, who is also sched-
uled to speak on the effective use
of DCS programs and activities,
will offer a current appraisal of
congregational placements and
alternative rabbinical career op-
portunities.
United Synagogue to Sponsor Workshop, Institute
The Southeast Region United
nagogue of America in co-
fcration with the Central
ency for Jewish Education of
fcater Miami is sponsoring a
pcher Professional Growth
kshop on Sunday, Feb. 14 at
nple Beth Israel, Fort Lauder-
e. at 9 a.m. The theme of this
focshop is The Teaching of
kyer: The Approach of Conser-
ve Judaism."
larshall Baltuch. chairman of
Southeast Region Education
nmission has announced that
I keynote speaker will be Rabbi
Wd Auerbach of Beth David
hgregation, Miami.
poncurrent sessions will be de-
I to the different grade levels
eaching from early childhood
Migh high school. Individuals
mg these sessions include
Wys Schleicher, director of
h childhood. Temple Beth
wi, Tamarac; Susan Panoff,
ter teacher. United Syna-
ue Curriculum Project, Beth
Congregation and Gene
ensweig, executive director of
I Central Agency for Jewish
Vat ion.
he Southeast Region is also
nf nng a Leadership Train-
, Inst.tute for its Southern
incil Congregations. The
ftute is scheduled to begin at
[am. following the growth
*hop and will also be held at
Israel.
Pncurrent sessions will in-
seminars for officers and
members, ritual com-
' school boards youth
PWW, membership and
JJMJ committees, and budget
'^ncecornrnittees. Arnold
hndwiduals ieading 23
"an Franklin D. Kreut-
^.dent Southeast Region;
T nrL ^paPrt' national
Lffftte United syw-
Kf^"0-: Henry Sender.
KatP C Preside"t and
Eg veg,?: Dr Alan
man TUtt Commission
bnanHfMlhf Southeast
5AMa?shaU Ba,tuch.
(f^w chairman
B;utheast Region.
\jsnaddreM- "what
'heasV r Syn^?0Kue the
'&> *bi Jerome
' dlrector of regional ac-
tivities, United Synagogue o
America. Rabbi Epstein has
served as a congregational rabb
and as the executive director ol
the Delaware Valley Regior
United Synagogue.
Chairman of this institute ii
Joe Golden, past president of th
Southeast Region, and co-chair
man is Martin Lipnack, past
president of Temple Beth Israel
in Fort Lauderdale. The com
mil tee from Temple Beth Israel
includes Al Lang, president ol
the Temple and William Brooks,
administrative vice president.
The Southeast Region consists
of congregations in eight states
and Puerto Rico, and the
Southern Council is made up of
25 congregations in the South
Florida area.
Franklin D. Kreutzer is presi-
dent of the Southeast Region,
Herbert Lelchuk is vice president
of the Southern Council, and
Marlene Lusskin is vice president
at large. Executive director is
Harold Wishna and Renee J.
Greene is director of youth ac-
tivities.
Golembiowski Honored at Beth Tov
Nehemia Golembiowski was
the recipient of the Kavod Award
by Temple Beth Tov members
and friends for his "Jewish Com-
mitment." He has served as Can-
tor Hal Musaf at Temple Beth
Tov for a number of years.
Jan. 15 marked the anniver-
sary of his arrival in Miami as
one of the first survivor families
of the Holocaust. His family in-
cludes his late wife, Henia and
children, Selig Golen and Ray
Herman, residents of Miami.
Golembiowski is a contributing
writer to Jewish periodicals and
Yad Vashem, where he received a
personal recognition.
Nehemia Golembiowski



'*"*

Olivia and Lais Hart
BLOOD BAM ^m
MOUNT SINAI *K *
Having a hand in unveiling the sign for Mount Sinai Medical
Center's new blood bank is Olivia Hand, urged on by chairman
of the board, Edward Shapiro, executive vice president, Alvm
Goldberg, and director of pathology and laboratory medicine.
Dr. Arkadi Rywlin. The new building will allow the blood bank
to serve donors and patients efficiently in more modern,
comfortable facilities. Added areas include an isolation room for
working with infected blood and a well-equipped transfusion
room. Mount Sinai has the only hospital based, all-voluntary
blood bank and is the only hospital in Dade County that ad-
ministers blood on an outpatient basis.
Lefton Named NJCRAC
National Vice Chairman
Donald E. Lefton was elected
this month as national vice chair-
man of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council in Houston, at its annual
plenary session which was at-
tended by more than 350 dele-
gates of national and community
agencies from across the nation.
NJCRAC was created for the
express purpose of promoting
voluntary cooperation and coor-
dination among the Jewish com-
munity relations agencies. There
are eleven national bodies in
NJCRAC, with 111 member com-
munities.
As vice chairman, Lefton will
be involved in stud'es of impor-
tant issues facing Jewish com-
munities. He will travel to many
of the various member commun-
ities for consultations dealing
with a broad range of problems
facing the Jewish community at
the local, national and interna-
tional levels.
Lefton is an officer and mem-
ber of the Board of Directors of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, past chairman of the
Community Relations Com-
Donald Lefton
mittee, past chairman of the
Public Relations Committee, past
missions chairman for the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, and is current-
ly a vice chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry.
Senator Law ton Chiles, was a guest at the Miami Beach
Kiwanis luncheon. Norman Ciment, mayor of Miami Beach was
there to greet him and proclaim the day as Senator Lawton
Chiles Day in the City of Miami Beach.
I Frieda Leemon to Visit Miami I
Frieda Leemon of Detroit, im-
mediate past national president
of Pioneer Women-Na'amat, will
fly to Miami Beach from Israel,
where she is completing a month-
long survey mission, to address
the annual Child Spiritual Adop-
tion Luncheon of the South Flor-
ida Council of Pioneer Women.
The event, scheduled for Feb. 14
at 11:30 a.m. will be held in the
Fontaine Room of the Fontaine-
bleau Hilton Hotel.
Leemon, who has made more
than 20 trips to Israel, has served
as a delegate to the World Zionist
Congress, a delegate to the World
Jewish Congress and has held
numerous national and interna-
tional positions in the Labor
Zionist Movement, the United
Jewish Appeal, State of Israel
Bonds, American Zionist Federa-
tion, Jewish National Fund, His-
tadrut and the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee.
Frieda Leemon
"Jewish Flor idiara
Ml.,mi.Kl..ti.b U'n.lav. February 5, 1982 ^ Section H
t


Abrams Selected to Head Planning Council
The South Florida Regional
Planning Council elected Kath-
leen Shea Abrams, Ph.D.. of
Miami Shores, chairperson for
1982. Dr. Abrams. appointed by
Governor Graham to the Council
in December 1980. is the first
non-elected official to head a re-
gional planning council in Flor-
ida.
Walter Falck, mayor of
Tamarac. was elected vice-chair-
person, and Broward County
Commissioner Howard Forman
was elected secretary Joseph
Pinder of Key West, appointed to
the Council by Governor Gra-
ham, was elected treasurer.
The Council must review and
approve or deny all formal pro-
posals for major building de-
velopments, called developments
'of regional impact, in Broward.
Dade and Monroe Counties. The
Council also advises local gov-
ernments on their comprehensive
land use plans and reviews state
and federal agency actions such
as dredge and fill permits and off-
Interfaith Day at
Temple Judea
Temple Judea will present an
Interfaith program and luncheon
on Feb. 17 at 10 a.m., with key-
note speeches beginning at 11
a.m. Participating clergymen are
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat,
Temple Judea; Rev. Richard
Neal. United Methodist Church
of South Miami; Rev. Dr. Carroll
L. Shuster. First United Presby-
terian Church of Coral Gables:
Rev. Ronald Forsythe. St.
Philip's Episcopal Church; Rev.
Richard Bailar. Coral Gables
Congregational Church; Father
Sonnerfeld. St. Theresa Catholic
Church and Rev. Riley Short.
Coral Gables First United
Methodist Church.
As part of the program, guests
will tour the Temple and view
ceremonial objects that the Tem-
ple and participating churches
will have on display.
Nancy Eisenstat and Jean So-
man of Temple Judea are co-
chairwomen. Assisting them are
Wye Chapman. United Metho-
dist Church of South Miami:
Helen McGill. First United
Presbyterian Church of Coral
Gables: Linda Johnson. St.
Philip's Episcopal Church: Helen
Gregersen. Coral Gables Congre-
gational Church; Vera Herrera.
St. Theresa Catholic Church and
Jean Komer. Coral Gables First
United Methodist Church.
This special day is an outgrow-
th of the Interfaith Thanksgiving
Service that these churches and
Temple Judea have participated
in together for the past two
vears.
AmeriFirst Offers Free Services
Free blood pressure readings
are now being offered at the Bay
Harbor AmeriFirst Office from
Feb. 8 to 26 during regular office
hours Monday through Fri-
day. 9 a.m.-4 p.m.Customers and
visitors coming into the office
may check their blood pressure at
the "blood pressure teller'* as
often as they wish.
"We're happy tp provide this
important medical service free to
our customers and visitors,"
commented Yvonne Betzold.
manager of the Bay Harbor
AmeriFirst office.
The 41st Street Office of
AmeriFirst Federal located at
306 41st St.. Miami Beach, will
ATTENTION:
Classified ads are not
taken over the phone. To
order a classified send
$18.00 (20 word limit) to
Jewish Floridian, P.O.
Box 012973, Miami,
33101.
shore oil development for their ,
potential effects on the three-
county region. Nineteen mem-
bers, including local elected of-
ficials and citizen members ap-
pointed by the Governor, com-
prise the Council's membership.
Kathleen Shea Abrams is the
associate director of the FAU-
FIU Joint Center for Environ-
mental and Urban Problems, in
charge of the Center's FIU office,
located at the Bay Vista campus
in North Miami.
offer a free personalized
monogramming service to
visitors and customers from Feb.
8 to 26 during regular office hours
Monday through Friday, 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Anyone visiting
the office may personalize one
article with up to three classic
Old English Style letters avail-
able in a gold tone. There is a
limit of one set of three letters per
person.
Cong. Lehman
to be Honored
Cong. William H. Lehman is
being honored at the 14th annual
dinner of the Young Israel of Sky
Lake (formerly Sky Lake
Synagogue) of North Miami
Beach on Sunday evening at the
Executive Caterers of North
Miami Beach.
According to Robert
Weisblum. dinner chairman, a
plaque will be presented to Cong.
Lehman by Rabbi Dov Bidnick
and Synagogue President Mel
Grabina "in recognition of his
support and friendship to the
Young Israel of Sky Lake and for
his contributions to the entire
Jewish community and the State
of Israel."

Mizrachi Women
0 Jade Winds residents and the Isaiah Chapter of American ftw
10 Iv3CeiVe Magen DavidI for Israel recently presented ARMDI with a M
JNF Award
equipped ambulance for the people of Israel. Pictured are/saJ
Chapter officers Jack Fechter, treasurer; Nat Pullman,
president; and Harry Rothman, president.
American Mizrachi Women,
the women's religious Zionist or-
ganization, will receive the
Jewish National Fund's Macca-
bean Award at the 42nd Macca-
bean Award Dinner of the JNF
Religious Department, Sunday
evening. Feb. 7. in the Grand
Ballroom of the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel, it was announced here.
"For more than 50 years.
American Mizrachi Women, in
cooperation with the JNF. has
established project after project
in Israel, helping change the
landscape from brown to green
and contributing to Israel's
geographic security," said Dr.
Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice
president of the JNF. "We are
proud and. indeed, honored to
pay tribute to this most extraor-
dinary organization
Seminar on the Torah for Teach
A three part seminar on
"Teaching Parallel Passages in
Torah" will be held on Monday
evenings. Feb. 15. 22 and Mar. 1,
at the Jewish Federation building
under the joint sponsorship of the
Hebrew Educators Alliance and
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, for the teachers of the
Jewish schools of Dade and
Broward counties.
Leader of the seminar will be
Rabbi Zev Leff. spiritual leader of
Young Israel of Greater Miami
and Torah scholar Rabbi Leff
grew up in Miami, graduated
from the Mesivta High School
and was ordained at the Telshe
Yeshiva in Cleveland.
The seminar will concentrate
on those passages in the Torah
ers|
which are parallel in subject k,,
yet contain varying emphasesi
differences in language.
Zehava Sukenik. president)
the Hebrew Educators AUi
noted that "this seminar is
of the on-going in service [
grams for teachers cooperativ
coordinated bv CAJE and
HEA."
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Rabbi Phillip V Labowiul
of Temple Beth Israel. Fort
Lauderdale. will appear on
the "Jewish Worship Hour"
on Sunday at 8 a.m. <
Channel 10.
/PASTA AND VEGEIABIS supreme\--------------------------N
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package 110 at. ) frozen com.
> joked and drained
1 package (10 oz.) chopped
broccoli, cooked and drained
1 .up skced mushrooms
' cup butler. margarine
(4 2 tablespoons chopped parsley
v4 cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 can (15 oz ) Chef Bo> -ar -dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion m 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G.Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan Cow; simmer for 1" minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
I. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish Serve! four.
'*'..>
Jarlsberg.
It's a big
wheel with
all lovers of
fine cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it. The full, rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing.
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes. Jarlsberg
Every good store carries it.
-. .-.v. ..v v^-.vX**'j.fr,.-f y.v v.-. .-.-
Also enjoy Ski Queen' Brand Gjetost cheese, Nokkektst
spiced cheese and many other fine cheeses from Norway.
K I '960 NqfMUnd rooO* |rK
aimijfd CIS

t^itf5|ec^^^^5^f IB


Emigration Cuts is
Topic of Concern
i Friday, February 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B

By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
ITA) The presidium of
L World Conference on
tviet Jewry, comprising
Jewish leaders from 14
Duntries, held a three-day
keeting here overshadowed
Jy the concern that the
oviet government is cut-
ng off emigration by Jews
jm the Soviet Union.
| The meeting, the first of the
esidium's semi-annual sessions
-Id in Washington, ended
Fiursdav afternoon with a meet-
lg with Vice President George
lush.
I There is a fear that the Soviet
Iws will once again become the
tilent Jewry." Leon Dulzin,
hairman of the World Confer-
ee, said in an interview with
he Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
[JEWISH EMIGRATION,
hich rose to more than 51,000 in
,79, trickled down to only 9,447
ist year. Dulzin noted that at
ke same time, there has been a
karp increase in the number of
hardcore" refuseniks. Jews who
kve been denied exit visas more
|an once and who have thus suf-
__the loss of jobs and have
en subject to harassment of
krious kinds
I In January, 1980, there were
584 refuseniks. Dulzin said. The
mber rose to 4.741 by January,
81 and 5.798 by last Septem-
r. At the same time, he pointed
it the Soviet government is not
lowing the necessary affidavits
pm Israel to reach Soviet Jews
no want to apply for exit visas.
[Dulzin, who is also chairman of
World Zionist Organization
the Jewish Agency Execu-
tes, said that the meeting here
Is week is aimed at arousing
kblic opinion again for the cause
Sisterhood Meeting
Temple Zamora Sisterhood will
old a meeting and luncheon on
Wednesday at noon in the tem-
ple's Harris Hall.
B'nai B'rith 1591
| Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
dge 1591 will present a pro-
am every Wednesday at noon
r the next few weeks in the 100
pcoln Rd. Social Hall.
n Feb. 5. Burnett Roth,
>er vice-mayor will be the
'cpal speaker at the weekly
um. '
Temple Moses
Elects Officers
femple Moses of Miami Beach
ftounces their newly elcted
rd of Directors.
N'cers for 1982 are Salomon
^'.president; Juan Matalon,
President; Isaac Egozi,
secretary; Jose Dannon,
P8rer; Uidoro Behar, Jose
Jose Maya. Isaac Cohen,
'-.isaacSurujon.M.D., Isaac
"' Ja,coo Forma, David
5eand Max Garazi, board
of Soviet Jewry. It is also to de-
monstrate to Soviet Jewry that
"we are not neglecting them and
will continue the struggle," he
said.
ONE DECISION that came
out of the meeting is to hold a
third Brussels conference on Sov-
iet Jewry either this year or early
next year, Dulzin said. At the
first conference in 1971, world
public opinion on Soviet Jewry
was coordinated. The second in
1976, was held after the Soviet
government placed an "education
tax" on emigrants. It was repeal-
ed later.
Dulzin said that since the first
Brussels conference, some
260,000 Jews have emigrated
from the USSR, 185,000 of them
settling in Israel. But, he said,
since 1979, the peak year for emi-
gration, there has been a problem
of Noshrim (dropouts).
Last year, 85 percent of the
Jews who left the Soviet Union
went to some other country than
Israel, Dulzin said. He blamed
the dropout problem in part for
Continued on Page 15-B
An;nei|
HOTEL
l&inctly Kosher"
13 Full course Meals Daily
IMashgiachand
I Synagogue on PRemises
I Live Show-Movies
ISpectal Diets Served
I Washington Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
1191
Esther Herlitz
is Scholar-
in-Residence
Esther Herlitz, secretary,
Na'Amat, Tel Aviv, will be
featured as scholar-in-residence
under the auspices of the Israel
Programs Office of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Her-
litz will appear at various meet-
ings and events throughout the
community from Feb. 16 to Mar.
2.
During her appearances, Her-
litz will discuss such topics as Is-
rael Foreign Policy, the Status of
Women in Israel, Education in
Israel and others.
In addition to her role with
Na'Amat, Herlitz is currently on
the Management Board of the
Afro-Asian Institute, chairman
of the Friends of Denmark in Is-
rael and a member of the Execu-
tives of the Israel America
Society, the Israel Foreign Policy
Association and the Board of
Governors of the Ben Gurion
University of the Negev.
Carnival Cruise Lines recently inaugurated their fourth luxury
liner from the Port of Miami Clara Oesterle, Metropolitan Dade
County Commissioner (left), extends congratulations to Ted
Arison, chairman of the board The newest ofCarnival's ships is
the M S Tropicale, which just began seven day cruises. Carni-
val's other ships are the Mardi Gras, Festivale and Carnivale.
*A
Who says kugel
has to weigh a ton?
Mueller's egg noodles make kugel
deliriously light!
|J
A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
your stomach.
With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
you can create a perfect holiday kugel.
Light. Tender. Delicious.
And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
been a Jewish tradition for generations
because they're so light. (Your grandmother
might have used them in her own kugel!)
For a delicately delicious holiday Kugel
your family will loveand for loads of other
holiday dishesjust remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Mueller's
egg noodles.
PS. Remember to try light Mueller's
spaghetti and macaroni, too!
W Crustv-Toppedl
I
I
I
I
I
V
-Topped
Noodle Kugel
1 package (8 ounces) cream
cheese, softened
to cup parve margarine.
softened
Ito cups sugar
S eggs, well bcaien
4to cups milk
2 teaspoons vanilla
I teaspoon lemon |uice
Dash salt
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
to cup graham cracker
crumb-.
I teaspoon cinnamon
Beat together cream cheese and margarine: add sugar: mix well.
Blend in eggs Stir in next four ingredients. Meanwhile.cook
noodles as directed; drain; combine with cheese mixture; pour
into 13" x 9" x 2" baking dish. Mix graham cracker crumb, and
cinnamon; sprinkle on top of noodles. Bake at JWF.abouiI
hours oi until browned and crusty on lop. Allow to cool at 1
JO minutes; cul in squares to serve. 10 to 12 servings.
14
least
V
I
I
I

Upside-Down
Noodle Kugel
to cup parve margarine.
softened
V* cup light brown sugar
8 slices canned pineapple.
well drained
2 eggs
to cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
to cup sugar
to teaspoon salt
Coal a 9" square pan with margarine; sprinkle with bri#wn
sugar. Cut pineapple slices in half: place on sugar mixture. In
large bowl, beat eggs and oil with next five ingredients. Mean
while.cook noodles as directed: drain: stir into egg mixture
Add remaining ingredients: toss well. Spoon into pan. Bake
40 to SO minutes at 350*F. until set and golden brown. Let
stand 5 minutes: loosen with spatula and invert over serving
dish. 8 servings.
to teaspoon cinnamon
I tablespoon lemon juice
to teaspoon grated
lemon rind
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
to cup finch; cul dried fruits
(apricots, prunes, dates)
to cup raisins
to cup chopped nuts
J


Community Consortium
to Sponsor
Services for Singles
The Community Consortium for Jewish MJ
or a series of 18 late Friday night services and ^ Shabbat
(socials) for Jewish single, living toJ^JJJgg
area, according to Rabbi Norman Shapiro, president of the Rab-
binical Association of Greater Miami. The ^^^.'V"^
posed of the Rabbinical As*>ciation. jJQ*'flgLftg
Federation, and the Jewish Community Centers of South Ftor-
SulS first of the Friday Night Services for *"**"
Feb 12 at 10 p.m at Temple Israel of Greater Miami, with the
5L ShJbbatfollowing complete of the ^Jlj'
services will be held on a rotating basis at participating
synagogues throughout Greater Miami.
The idea for singles services originated at Temple Beth
MoshTm North Miaii. where in late 1978 Rabb, **
man began holding periodic late services for singles after the
retulaTfridaT mght serv.ce. 'The response was, overwhehning;
Sn we ha?7*00-800 smgles coming from Palm Beach to Pemne
^attend out service and Oneg Shabbat U*M |Vl_J.
"It seemed to fill a void in the lives of many Jewish *>*<*
had hitherto not been involved in synagogue life ln*mi*
dismal round of singles bars, they found a chance to worship,
and to meet other singles in a Jewish atmosphere.
Impressed by the success of the singles services at Beth
Moshe. Federation, the Rabbinical Association and theJewish
Community Centers formed the Community Consortium for
Jewish Singles, to bring singles services to temples throughout
Greater Miami.
According to Rabbi Shapiro. "The organized Jewish com-
munity is undertaking this program of singles services out ot a
commitment to giving Jewish singles the opportunity to press
themselves as Jews. The singles services are only the first step
in a growing community wide program for Jewish singles, which
will be expanded in the months ahead."
Among the individuals who played key roles in gettingthe
consortium underway are Rabbi Lederman. Federation Presi-
dent Harry A. Levy, and Executive Vice President Myron
J. Brodie. JCCs acting Executive Director Miriam Zatinsky.
Rabbinical Association Executive Vice President Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, and Federation South Dade Committee Chair-
person Fran Levey.
In addition to Temple Israel, synagogues participating in
the services will be: Beth Torah Congregation. Temple Beth
Moshe. Congregation Shoresh Hadash, Temple Menorah. Tern
pie Zamora. Temple Adath Yeshurun. Beth David Congrega
tion Temple Judea. Temple Beth Shalom. Temple Samu-El,
Temple Beth-Am, Temple Emanu-El. Temple Zion. and Temple
Bet Breira.
There will be an admission fee. Persons wishing further in-
formation should contact Marsha Tajeda at the Community
Consortium office, c-o South Dade Jewish Community Center.
South Dade JCC Events
Jeff Spar. PhD and family
therapist, and Marilyn Volkers.
director of Institute on Sexism
and Sexuality at FIU. will lead a
panel discussion for singles on
the complexities that people
bring into their sexual relation-
ships on Wednesday at 8 p.m at
the South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center.
On Monday, at 8 p.m.. the cen-
ter will present "Image Before
My Eyes." a film produced by
the YIVO Institute. The film de-
picts Jewish Poland before its de-
struction during the Holocaust.
Temple Judea to
Present Showcase
Temple Judea will present a
three evening art showcase en-
titled Enamel. Paper and
Sound." by Audrey Komrad.
Ann Reiter and Harvey Kauf-
man. The program will open Feb.
18 at 7:30 p.m.
Komrad. an enameiist. has
studied both here and abroad
She is currently on the teaching
staff of the Metropolitan
Museum of Art Center.
Reiter s works are in the fields
of intaglio and coUographs. Both
women have works in interna-
tional collections.
Kaufman, who has served as
cantorial soloist at Temple Israel
will provide the rausic for the
evening.
Ernest Japhet, chairman of Bank Leumi, (right) is seen with
Mr and Mrs. Igal and Chana Sverdiow and Shalom Zverdlou,
(rear) heirs to the hut of their father Eliyahu Sverdiow, one of
the Biluiim. Japhet noted that the bank's connection with the
first settlers is "far more than commercial." Zalmon David
Uvontin, first manager of the Anglo-Palestine Banh,
predecessor to Bank Leumi, used to meet the Biluiim settlers at
Jaffa Port as part of his personal "immigrant absorption" work
of that period
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Pioneer Women-Na'amat
The Annual Child Rescue Fund
Luncheon of Hi Rise Tikvah
Chapter of Pioneer Womei.
Na'amat will be held on Tuesday
at noon at the Shelborne Hotel.
President Jeanette Kantrowitz
announces that singer. Tony
Simone, will entertain. Funds
raised at this luncheon are set
aside for Pioneer Women's Youth
Aliyah program.
"Na'amat and Spiritual Adop-
tion" will be the program discus-
sion at the meeting of Beba Idel-
son Chapter of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat to be held on Wednes-
day at noon at the Washington
Savings and Loan Association,
1133 Normandy Drive. Miami
Beach.
Gisela Gutter, vice president of
the South Florida Council of Pio-
neer Women-Na'amat, will ad-
dress the group on the theme of
"Spiritual Adoption." According
to Chapter President Sarah Kauf-
man, Vice President Esther
Weinstein will lead a musical
program.
Hostesses for the day will be
Sarah Kerbs and Mildred Frank.
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FEBRUARY 11,12,13,14,1982
BAYFRONT AUDITORIUM,
5th ST. at BISCAYNE BLVD.
Admission $3.00
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Maxwell House'Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always tun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good talk The
good feelings The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House* Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop
for Maxwell House? They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
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A living tradition in Jewish homes far over half a century.


Friday, February 5, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5 B

potok Refused to 'Write on the Side'
By MARLA ROYNE
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
In the novel, "The Chosen "
i I voune man defies his father's
SSfofS to follow tradition
3 become a rabbi He attends a
nivprsitv instead. Author
Sm Potoks Hasidic toother
wan ed him to become a brain
surgeon and "write on the side
Today. Potok is the author of
I several best-selling novels, The
I Chosen" among them.
I While his books are not auto-
biographical. Potok points out
It writers do draw from per-
sonal experiences. "I use stones
I to give shape and meaning to ex-
[periences.'hesays.
As a child. Potok loved to
Ipaint. but his religious family
Istrongly disapproved. MyNaroe
lis Asher Lev" is about the young
[artist he might have been. It is a
Ibook in which Potok s life follows
Ihisart.
Potok. who was in Miami last
Leek to open Temple Emanu-EPs
11982 Forum Series, always, want-
led to be a writer. He refused to
I follow his mother's advice of
"writing on the side." Instead, he
[received his rabbinical ordination
Ifrom the Jewish Theological
[Seminary and a Ph.D from the
Chaim Potok
University of Pennsylvan
learn the other side."
m
"to
He applied his education to-
wards creating "In the Begin-
ning," "The Promise," "The
Chosen," "My Name is Asher
Lev," "Wanderings," and most
recently, "The Book of Lights."
"I never wanted to be a prac-
ticing rabbi," says Potok. "I just
wanted to get the best religious
education possible, and the
National Jewish Hospital
The North Dade-Broward
[Chapter of the National Jewish
Hospital-National Asthma Cen-
ter will hold a Rummage Sale
Sunday and Monday at the West
lollywood Citizens League
building, Hollywood.
The Breath of Life Chapter will
hold a meeting on Monday at
3ird Bowl at 10 a.m. Ms. Wulf of
khe Public Library System will be
[he guest speaker. The chapter is
holding a Valentine's gift wrap in
Vont of Luria's, 87th and Bird
Id. from Feb. 8-13.
The First Miami Chapter is
folding a meet ing Tuesday at the
American Savings and Loan
gilding. 828 Washington.
liami Beach, from 10 a.m. to
The Lorber Chapter is holding
meeting and luncheon in the
Imetto Area from 9:30 a.m. to
Jachman Arluck Circle
The Nachman Arluck Culture
'luh will present a program on
| 2 at 10 a.m. at the \meri-
[an Savings Hank. Lincoln and
ilton roads,
Featured will be Leon Segal,
Kturer, and David Wahlrath, re-
Itationist Morris Fisher will
pair the meeting. Isadore Ham
er is president of the group.
Yiddish Culture
I The Yiddish Culture Winkle
I'll present a program on Feb.
j. at 10:30 a.m. at Temple Ner
mid.
I Prof. Avrum Gurwitz, lecturer
pd educator will speak, and
antor Ed Klein will sing. Mir-
~i Gingold will be the chairper
Pe Chapter Meeting
Justine Louise Wise Chapter of
> ?l Jewish cngress will
leriLt l Pm' at the
encan Savings and Loan
Kami Vnd Linco,I> road*.
ffl. n\ Arlene Ditchek
^Una Goldberg will review
J*>k of Light" by Chaim Po-
noon. Guest speaker will be
Marian Snyder.
The Life Line Chapter is hold-
ing a meeting at Wolfies Restau-
rant, 163rd St., on Tuesday at 10
a.m.
Seminary was the place to do it."
All of Potok's books revolve
around Judaism and Jewish
themes.
Potok compares his books to
children. "Choosing my favorite
book is like choosing your favor-
ite among your children you
can't," he told me here.
"But like children, you can dif-
ferentiate among them. I will say
that my sweetest book is 'The
Chosen,' the most gripping,
'Asher Lev,' the most complex,
'The Book of Lights.' and the
earthiest. 'In the Beginning.'"
He doesn't say why he sees his
books this way, but Potok ob-
serves that he'll often spend some
two years writing one book. He
admits that sometimes it takes
that long before he even starts.
"I won't begin writing until I
have a basic conflict in mind.
And I have to get that certain
voice. It has to feel right."
While simply being aware that
people are reading and enjoying
his books is "quite satisfying" to
him, Potok comments. "I hope
that when somebody reads one of
my books, he will reread it
months or years later and find
that while he has grown, the book
has grown with him. Knowing a
person has responded that way is
the best feeling a writer can
have."
To aspiring writers, Potok of-
fers the following advice: "Write
with the conviction that you
know your world better than
anyone and that nobody can tell
your story better than you can.
Write, write, write and good
luck!"
HlWtt a,
lithium tin,,
Florence and Isadore H. Abrams recently dedicated the Educa-
tional Center Building of the Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami. The center provides equipment and
materials for audio-visual and media programs. The Abrams
Family has been active in both the English and Hebrew depart-
ments of the Academy.
Rabbi Kirschblum at Beth Israel
Rabbi Mordecai Kirschblum,
past president, Religious Zion-
ists, will be guest speaker at Beth
Israel Congregation's Tu'Bishvat
Celebration on Sunday at 10 a.m.
at the temple. According to
Rabbi Meir Felman, hairman of
the Cultural Committee, Rabbi
Kirschblum will speak on "A
United Jerusalem in a Divided
World."
Louis W. Young will present a
slide show at the celebration.
Check your valuable
packages and parcels.
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confidential service. Open 365 days a year.
310 Arthur Godfrey Road
Mian* Beach, Fl. 33140
674-SAFE (Cable: SAFEKEEP)
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BO
fen's Club Breakfast
^ Men's Ciub of TUjNer
Pg will hold its monthly
130 at ""*? on Sund*y at
i of* t the SkUr *&*
'Attorney of Dade County.
I
Kasha Recipes and Nutrition Guide.
Gourmet eating
for only 25* a serving.
In these days when just about everything is going up in price, wise
shoppers look for economy and value-bargains like WohTs Kasha.
Wolff's Kasha is dehulled, roasted buckwheat kernels. Packed with
nutrition-buckwheat is the best source of high-biological value
proteins in the plant kingdom.
It's an inexpensive, flavorful and highly nutritious substitute for
rice, potatoes or pasta.
Most of the tempting dishes in our recipe folder and nutrition
guide can be prepared for as little as 25 cents per Vi pound cooked
servinga true bargain in these inflationary times.
So expand your menus delkiously without expanding your food
budget with our recipe folder and nutrition guide. Just send us a
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printed on it, along with your name and address. Mail for yours
today to:
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Oflferexpire.JmrJl.lft*,


Miami Federation Super Sunday
Over $1.4 Million
More than 2.600 volunteers from Miami's Jewish community parti-
cipated in Super Sunday. Jan. 17, as the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion held its second phone-a-thon on behalf of the 1962 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. This year's effort raised over SI.4 mil
boo
As part of a nationwide effort sponsored by the United Jewish Ap-
peal and Federations across the country, Super Sunday was the largest
communications network among Jews ever attempted in the United
States. Locally, the one day phone-a-thon reached over 50.000 Jewish
households affording thousands of Miamians the opportunity to join to-
gether in an outpouring of moral and material support for their fellow
Jews in need in Miami. Israel and around the world.
Congressman Bill Lehman
Governor Bob Graham
Super Sunday Co-Chairmen Eric Turetsky. Lydia Goldring. David Rosenbaur-. and
Maxme Schuartz
Rabbi Haskell Bernat of Temple Israel and Rabbi Ralph
Kingsley working the phones.
(Left to right): Maxine Schwartz. Super
Sunday co-chairman; Governor Bob Gra-
ham; Commissioner Barry Schreiber; Com-
missioner Ruth Shack; Aaron Podhurst; and
Harry A. IHap) Levy, president. GMJF; ac-
cept a Super Sunday Proclamation from tin
Board of County Commissioners of Doit
Countx.
Super Sunday training officials Bruce Kaye and Jerry Robins.
r
lift
Sandi Simon presents a plaque to the mem-
bers of the South Florida Conference on Sov-
iet Jewry, winning booth at the Super Su*
day Expo Center
-----------TEMPLE JUDEAI-
Helen D. Cohen
Nursery School
Enrolling Now For Fall Season
Ages 2-3-4 Outstanding Program
Contact Nursery Director Deborah Monchek
667-5657
T
r:
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KonoverTheatre
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OPENING
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Starring In
New Yiddish Musical Cavalcade
LET THERE BE JOY
A Satirical Musical Review i
Mi tineas: 2:30 p.m.
Eve.: 8:00 p.m. Set: 8:30 p.m.
Monday thru Thursday, Matinee and Evenings: $12.50, $10, $8, $6
Saturday Evening, Sunday Matinee and Evening: $15. $12.50, $10, $8
MaM orders promptly filled Box Office open deity
5445 Collins Ave., Miami Beach (305) 865-1500


Friday, February 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-&
Leaders of the South Dade Committee for Negev. Special guest was Dan Halperin, Is
If/ie /sraW Bonds New Leadership Division
\met at a recent educational meeting to dis-
\cuss Israel's economic situation with respect
\to the upcoming move from the Sinai to the
rael's Economic Minister to the United
States (right). With Halperin are (from left)
Charles and Esta Tishgart, Fran and Bob
Berrin, and Glenda and Ron Krongold
Polands to Chair Bonds Dinner KiePfi8z to Speak
Sidney and Iris Poland are
rving as chairmen of the Tem-
ue Emanu-El State of Israel
londs Tribute Dinner honoring
lidney and Lorraine Cooperman
be held Saturday at the
^mple.
The Temple Emanu-El Isra-
Bonds Dinner will pay tribute
i Vice-President Sidney Cooper-
hst Ave. Sisterhood
West Avenue Jewish Sister-
od is sponsoring a flea market
Sunday at Landow Yeshiva,
liami Beach.
On Feb. 14 at 1 p.m. at the
[eshiva, a Torah donated by the
listerhood will be dedicated.
Review of 'Family'
As part of his series of monthly
ok reviews. Rabbi David B.
altzman of the Aventura Jewish
enter will review the book
Family" by Herbert Gold at the
bnclusion of this Friday's
lining service, which begins at
tl.'p.m.
man and his wife, Lorraine. Coo-
perman is a national co-chairman
of the Israel Bonds campaign and
a member of the 'srael Bonds
Prime Ministers Club. Mrs. Coo-
perman has been active with
Hadassah and the Israel Bonds
program.
The Polands have been active
in Jewish communal affairs, par-
ticularly with Israel Bonds in
Baltimore, where Poland was
chairman of the campaign for
several years. Mrs. Poland is
active with the Women's Divi-
sion of the Greater Miami Jewish
P'ederation and has been a sup-
porter of philanthropic and civic
organizations.
Valentine Luncheon
Southeastern Florida Region of
Women's American ORT will
hold its annual Valentine lunch-
eon in honor of the School of
Engineering in Israel on Monday
at 11:30 a.m. at the Doral Star
light Roof. Mimi Weiner. chair
person, announced that the
entertainment will be a show
entitled, "A Magic Valentine."
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0r you can pick-up descriptive brochure at:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami,
(305) 573-2556/7
Dr Heszel Klepfisz, scholar
and orator, will speak at the
YIVO forum on Wednesday at
1:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom. Klepfisz was recently
selected the most outstanding
Jewish intellectual in Latin
America by the World Jewish
Congress. He will speak on the
topic, "The Talmud. Jewry's
Spiritual Realm.''
'AMW Shabbat' Feb. 6
A Special "AMW Shabbat"
will be celebrated in synagogues
across the country on Shabbat
Shirah, Feb. 6, to launch
American Mizrachi Women's
1982 Membership Campaign, it
was announced by Regina Wang,
president of the Florida Council.
Wang has contacted rabbis
throughout Florida to participate
in this event.
Job Hunters Program
The Jewish Vocational Service
South Dade office is offering a
three part program with practical
tips for job hunters. The first
program, which will deal with
"Job Hunting Skills," will be
held Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the of-
fice. All sessions will be con-
ducted by Joni Weiss, job place-
ment counselor.
Temple Auction
Temple Or Olom will hold an
art auction and salad buffet on
February 13 at 7 p.m.
Morris Rapport (center), president of the Cuban Hebrew Divi-
sion of the State of Israel Bonds Organization, received Israel's
newly created Negev Award in recognition of his service to the
1981-82 Israel Bonds campaign in Greater Miami The award
was presented by Israel Consul General Joel Arnon, and Mrs.
Rapport is at right.
CTUDI0
Residents of Seacoast Towers South on Miami Beach cele-
brated their annual Salute to Israel Bonds and at the same
time, honored Morris and Jeanette Schwartz with Israel's
Scroll of Honor Award. The Schwartzes were recognized for
their involvement in Jewish communal affairs and for their sup-
port of the Israel Bonds program.
Antique Show to Open Feb. 11
"This season's show will offer
the same authentic antiques for
which the show has always been
famous, and most of the carefully
screened and reliable exhibitors
who have participated in
previous shows will be back.
They are well-known and res-
pected throughout the South
Florida area. Several exhibitors
are new. but equally reliable and
trustworthy.'' according to Ethel
Mae Boedy, general manager.
Something to interest every-
body from toddler to teenager,
and from young adults to senior
citizens will be available when
the 41st annual Miami Antiques
Show and Sale comes to Bayfront
Park Auditorium on Feb. 11-14.
With antique dolls and mechani-
cal toys to old musical instru-
ments, the show runs the gamut
of the alphabet, with treasures
for each age and every taste.
PJP "I
| |ii
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
welcome*
you bjc K to
his rpnowriPO
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
lor a unique
dining eperience
Match your table 10 your
mood m one ol 5 ind'viduai
rooms The Tent
Vine Cellar Studio Place
Pigalie S > s Chain
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
tor your pteasura
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"WE GROTTO''
MOST MAJOR
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2340 SW 32 Ave.
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closed Mondays
s I i > aAAaaa
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10% Discount on prepaid Friday night meals
Our 36th Anniversary Year
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
Ft Salt Parking No* Available
^TEAK^HOUSL
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY
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Including a Glass of Wine
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Phone
531-4114 or 538-6631
Ocean at 21 at St.. Miami Beach
_3aa Gull Hotel Mgmt.


TT
cprfde
Prices effective Thurs. Feb. thru Wed Feb. 10
at store* from Ft. Pierce to Key West
Total Food
Mo.t Store.
Open 24 Hoars check
VOU"
LOCAL STORE K> SPECIFIC HOURS
well Double
Count on us for variety in Meats
Florida or shipped premium fresh
,3 trot- ;ii -. .< ) -j a o*> ? *f- :>
Lots o'Chicken 58
elsewhere price 6t
Florida or shipped premium fresh E 8TJ
Fryer Leg Qtrs. JO
s* *** elsewhere price 61
skinned & devemed i2-lbs & over; sliced ^^ff
Beef Liver JO
S Choice brisket
Corned
Beef .
elsewhere price S2 29
2 lbs anc over Pai'ry Pride
Great
Ground.
*-ise*vhere price S1 39
J S Ci">c e bee' lorn
........lb
elsewhere price SI 19
Bonus Buys ------,
*hO- Asost *** 'SOO*' 0 Dat* %r*oaO
Sausage..... 1.982 28
I oust Rie** ?tar* te **- o*
Drumsticks... .68 83
Tyson-heat n serve
Fried
Chicken 2
2
28
Sirloin
Steak .
e'sewhere pnce S3 59
.-. >a sbury steak
On-cor -
Dinners 2 pg
U S Chi i beet roun
. bottom ^^^ #^*%
ta Round ^28
CT Steak A
elsewhere price S2 49
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Stewing Beef.
So* Haddock Wound* or TiXtoOl
S-g-S- -
rtsn i mo is....
Ground Chuck
Pantry PntM or t> 3 fc DOi
Doof Patties .. t
1382.19
1.88 99
1.881 99
. 3.984 39
Famsty Suppera 140249
..ere price S2 99
Tyson-Grade A frozen Cornish
Game QQC
Hens OO
elsewhere price $1.39
Pick your own Fresh Produce
Sfirm npe salad size
Tomatoes
':>;
A*~*
I assorted colors fresh cut
V ^4 Flower Bouquet
3s>
y V^;\, ,' j reasonably priced Lowell s shelled a Deans o>
\J.J Blackeye Peas
Everyday Penny Pinchers
H >Tj ra 6 s-l '-*/ "****-- pro
Pineapples...... 1.681 79
SCSSSM ||m>> -*3 200 w* Cssrforn*
Lemons.....8 .68 89
- S *>od *avc- *^dK* 166 so
Anjou Pears .. 8 .89 99
Orange Juice J" 1.58179
flavorfu1 V
Mushrooms
ota Casssi i Ma
RgSnax
*g
.78 95
* ; -- w is*
Potatoes____10 1 1.481 69
pick from a loose display
nutritious and delicious
Southern
Yams 2 ibs
elsewhere price 79c
r.i
69
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Lorraine Swiss
tev* '**f
Potato Salad..
Chicken Roll..
1.48 78
Fresh daily Baked Goods
.9938
Bonus Buys
Coconut or cn*mor
Pecan 1 *%ts 2 T.
Rye Bread____'"J! .68 79
Everyday Penny Pinchers
MufRjii....
(y 3* *wOev MBbjSI C'e**"*
Donuts------
.891 is
.59 .79
Choose from our wide selection of
breads, rolls, cakes, donuts. etc.
You'll like the taste and enjoy
pocketing the savings
Meyers' fiber or
Raisin Muffins
1
19
Wondat Bread
, P-ide
elsewhere price $1.58
Save more on our Dairy-Deli Products
Bread 2
09 &
Adler's assorted
Dinner
Rolls
. of 12
Mbera price 89*
Bonus Buys
ii#*i n UveN eaaonad flavored pnct
Yogurts.....3 J81.41
fimmctvr+r*\ % rg com od
Margarine Qtrs. .78 .91
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Gantry Pndt co*xW
Amer.Singtea '? 1.481 53
SficedSwiss.. 1.18129
p"!r, P.n |,w M* Mo)
Biscuits......*~ .48 59
Knocks...... 1.882.48
0*av National F'ana* o*
Knocks......'i? 1.882.49
*"*' <- ".oana* "moot* ** o*
Bologna.....V,' 2.182 59
Wi MtfHVI TMi lOHT TO UMTf 01."1'
Oran^
Juice
Cotfr
Che*
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Friday. February 5,1982 / The Jewish Flondian Page 9-B"

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favorite 10 -oz box *% ^"^
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Com Muffin Mix 4
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Bu'gundy ChjbW. Pvik Cr*btis or Vm RoM D"< *
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cans, i
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16 02 cans Pantry Pndi) halves
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comparable national brand SI 35
t
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Grahams.....doY .791.25
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in our Dairy-Deli case
generic
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M Paper
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t
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Broccoli.....]l: M 69
Sfsnaon troien yuree
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McCkaan cnnkie cut frozen
French
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Everyday Penny Pinchers ^^
RoeVOn......0^1.69169
regular oa> or imttfl Bavion
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1.1
Double the Differance In Caah2
il you i * our local natsncj area. Penny Pn* a1 pay vou Double rha
DiHi-rr-'" Ju*i buy at laeu 75 *"arni items aoth iX> o more .
et Pantry Pmh' Compare prK.e on the lame iteme M their total ft |
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AT AIL TIMES

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fHHORI


Floridmn Friday. FebiuaiyS. 136?
fingagemcnfr
Hadassah Activities
KROMSH SNYDER
Rabbi and Mrs Leon Kronish of Miami Beach
I announce the engagement of their daughter Max-
: ine Hope to Edward L. Snyder. son of Mr. and
Mrs. David E. Snyder of Bethesda. Maryland.
Maxine is a native of Miami Beach and earned
I her BA degree at Case Western Reserve Ljuver-
sity. She received a certificate from the School of
I Jewish Communal Service sponsored by the He-
brew Union College Jewish Institute of Religion
and earned her MA at Brandeis University.
Maxine received her Jewish education at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom s School for Living Judaism
. where she was Bat Mitzvah and confirmed and al-
so served as president of the Temple Beth Sholom
' Youth Group (Beshtyi She is the coordinator of
the Jewish Campus Activities Board of Greater
Washington which coordinates the Hillel Foun-
dations of major universities luce George \N ash-
ington. American. University of Maryland at Col-
lege Park. Georgetown and several other smaller
institutions of higher learning.
Edward was educated at the Hebrew Academy
of Silver Springs and graduated from Calvin
Coolidge High School. He received his degree at
the Wharton School of the University of Pennsyl-
vania and is a partner in the CPA firm of Snyder.
Newrath and Company. PC. He is currently a
Bnde to be. Maxine Hope Kronish andEduvrd L
Snyder
vice president of the United Jewish Appeal Fed-
eration and an active participant in the Young
Leadership Division of the UJA.
Southgate Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold a regular meeting on
Monday at 1 p.m. in the South-
gate Terrace Room. Entertain-
ment will include a reading by
Muriel Kovinow and Ruth Katz.
On Feb. 13 at 1 p.m.. also in
the Terrace Room, the chapter
will sponsor an Oneg Shabbat
honoring the Bar Mitzvah of
Erich Feuerstein. grandson of
Mr and Mrs Baruch Siegel. Elsa
Ziegler. a singer, will perform ac-
companied by Rose Glkk.
Bay Harbor Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold its regular meeting
on Monday at noon at Washing-
ton Savings and Loan Auditor-
ium. 1132 Kane Concourse. Bay
Harbor Islands
The Pleasures and Pitfalls of
Middle Age will be the subject
of a talk to be given by Nellie
Lee. MA. MSW. at the next gen-
eral meeting of the Naomi Chap
ter of Hadassah to be held on
Monday at 8 p.m.. at the Tamar-
ind Apartments Clubhouse.
Business Notes
Dennis Lent in, chairman of the Paladin Lampshade Cor-
poration. Miami, will be installed aa the 1962 president of the
Florida Association of Furniture Manufacturers at the Associa-
tion's 30th annual Installation Dinner Dance, Saturday at the
Costa del Sol Country Club in Miami.
Other new officers being installed are vice president,
Nathan Konigsberg, of Kane's Master built Furniture; secre-
tary, Camilo Looez of Camilo Muebtes treasurer. Leo Martin of
Pompeii Casual Furniture; and directors Harold Beck of Dixie
Bedding: Max Friedman of General Mica Corporation: Murray
Kay of Kimberlv Furniture. Edward M. Salomon Jr. of Spring
Air Mattress Co.. and West Coast director Andy Ceieiro of Mica
Case Inc.. Tampa.
Southern Bell has announced the appointment of Walter H.
Alford, currently vice president-public affairs in Florida, as vice
president-Florida. Alford replaces B. Franklin Skinner, who has
been elected executive vice president-marketing and external af-
fairs for the four-state telecommunications company in Atlanta.
Both moves are effective February 1.
Robert Freedman has been appointed district manager for
Southern Bell residence customers on Miami Beach, replacing
Mr. W.L. Gale who is retiring. Freedman began his employment
with Southern Bell as a management assistant in February
1969.
Ameritrust Properties Inc.. a real estate firm, has opened,
according to an announcement by Cecily Silberman.
Barry H. Spinrad has been promoted to the position of vice
president of Jefferson National Bank of Miami Beach. His elec-
tion was announced by Barton S. Goldberg, president of the
bank, which has offices at 301 41st Street and in the Giller
Building. 975 41st Street, where Spinrad is the branch manager.
Spinrad is a 10-year veteran of Jefferson National, having
served as assistant cashier and assistant vice president.
Cohens Announce Birth
Helene and Tim Cohen an-
nounce the birth of their son.
Jacob David, brother of Sho-
shanna Ann. on January 22
in North Miami Beach.
Grandparents are Naomi and
HELP WANTED
Wanted, companion to llva In
good home, light housekeeping
and cooking. Reference*
required call after 6 p.m.
989-3343
SHARE HOME
"Miami Shores area, share
charming home, private room,
bath. Congenial atmosphere.
$175 plus half utilities 758-9685
Jesse Cohen and Jeanette
and Harry Kalson. all of
Pittsburgh. Mrs. Jacob L.
Cohen, also of Pittsburgh, is
the great grandmother.
"Jake" is named for his
paternal great grandfather.
Jacob Cohen and his mater-
nal great grandfather David
Kalson. both of Pittsburgh.
Dem. Club to Meet
North Dade Democratic Club
will hold a meeting Feb. 11 at
7:30 p.m. at McDonald Civic
Center. North Miami Beach
Guest speaker will be WNWS
talk show hostess. Shirley Peters
Coffee, Culture
and Conversation
The next Coffee. Culture and
Conversation Program of Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami
will be held on Sunday, at 10:30
a.m.. at the temple, according to
an announcement by Rabbi
Harry Jolt, auxiliary rabbi in
charge of the Adult Education
Series of the Temple.
Guest speaker will be Shirley
Miller, wife of Irving Miller. Her
topic will be "A Look At Some
Recent Archaeological Dis-
coveries. "
America-Israel
Chamber to Meet
America-Israel Chamber of
Commerce-Florida Region will
hold a luncheon meeting on
Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. in the
conference room of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Dr.
Mnshe Ben-Porath. director of
marketing with Elscint. Inc will
speak on "Update: What's New
and Innovative in Israel's Medi-
cal Equipment Industry?"
Bikel at Emanu-El
The 1982 Forum Series of
Temple Emanu-El continues on
Feb. 24. when Theodore Bikel.
author and folk singer, presents a
musical program at the temple.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El. coordinated
the series, assisted by president.
Carol Greenberg and co-chairmen
of the Cultural Arts Committee.
Ron Wayne and Edward H.
Weiner.
Technion Women
The Miami Beach Chapter.
Women's Division. American
Technion Society, will hold its
next life membership meeting on
Feb. 11, at the Seville Hotel at
noon. Featured entertainer for
the afternoon will be singer.
Chuck Jones.
LIVE AT BEAUTIFUL PALM AiRE
Country Club. Fantastic, king saedU
apt. on Golf Course, near Pool.)
Decorators Dream. 3-2 V|
GLAMOUR PLUS
Call Evelyn Todd 943-3854 or
943*910
Merrill Lynch Realty/MCK
Inc Realtor
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
Morton Towers Chapter of Ha-
dassah will meet Monday at
11:30 a.m. at the American Sav-
ings Bank. Alton and Lincoln
roads. Miami Reach.
speaker will be Bruce KlasnTl
gional director of Young J
("Has ha char").
The chapter will hold itab_
on Feb. 14 at Masonic Htfi
10a.m. to4 p.m
Ein Karem Hadassah tf|
Lakes will hold their rU
meeting on Tuesday at ||
a.m. Guest speaker will he H
Issenberg. vice president (J|
dassah's Youth Program
Aliyah Chapter of Ha
having its monthly me
Tuesday, at King? Creek I
Community Center at 7:i]
Robert Ball, astrologer'
Astrological Metaphysics]
search Center in Coral (J
will be guest speaker
The chapter will hold |
gourmet luncheon and
show on Feb l" at 11 ami
Calusa Country Club Shell
tasha Simrod Fnedmansd
will be featured Lunch
chairmen are Lauri Laviajl
Susan Try son. and fashion^
co-ordinators are Rona
and Tina Randall Lyn Sh
Aliyah president.
Ar orison's Work on Display
David Aronson. Lithuanian
bom artist and sculptor, will
open his exhibition on Sunday in
the continuing season of Temple
Beth Sholom s Lowe-Levinson
Art Gallery.
David Aronson"s works have
been exhibited at the Metro-
politan Museum of Art. Museum
of Fine Arts in Boston. Pal
Beaux Arts in Brussels, I
Venezia in Rome. Bri
Gallery in Tokyo, the Royij|
demy of Arts in London.i
New York World's Fair in I
Coordinated by cultunH
director. Judy Drucker, I
hibition will open on Sundir|
continue through Mar 4.
The Board of Trustees and the Founders of Ml
Sinai Medical Center are deeply saddened by the
passing of Joseph M. Drexler. He was not only a
dedicated and loyal founder of Mt Sinai, but a
highly motivated" philanthropist whose presence
and support will be greatly missed.
The Founders of Mt. Sinai Medical Center
Cal Kovens. President
The Board of Trustees of
Mt. Sinai Medical Center
Edward Shapiro,
Chairman of the Board
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local, and foreign
countries.
1532 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Tel: 534-1004 or 6720004
IN MEMORIAM
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy
Greater Miami. The Board of Directors, The Hen-
Academy Women, and the P.T.A. express cne^PT_
sorrow at the untimely passing of our beloved me
and President of the Hebrew Academy Women. Po-
ster n z 1 of M iami Beach. ,
Eleanor will be remembered as a true woman mi
who upheld the ideas of Judaism in her home as
through her work with the Hebrew Academy W omen-
Eleanor combined her many skills and aUnDUBJ]
efficient, energetic and graceful manner. An
plished woman, she was always awar** l
stretched out her hands in charitable deeds.
Simplicity guided her life and she directed here
to the task at hand. i^,.
"Many daughters have amassed achievement, p"
surpassed them all." ^
You will always be remembered and sadly J*j2"jj
Our heartfelt sympathies go to her husband. H
son Albert, her daughter. Mickey, and her motn
IdaDenenberg. ,. Ah Cb*d
Executive tor
Dr. Elias Herschmann. Pi*|jj
Hebrew Ac<*"
Mrs. Gertrude Shapiro. Chairman.^
Board of the Hebrew Academy
Mrs. Helen Ciment. President^
... v,!...-..,......,-^$3&Sm$iB&


Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion"
"And the children of Israel went into the midst of the sea
bn the dry grot"***; and the waters were a wall unto them on
L right hand, and on their left"
? (Exodus 14:22).
ESHALAH Fearful of the hostile tribes the Israelites might
Irnunter on the direct route to Canaan through the land of the
hilistines God sent the newly-freed slaves by way of the desert
the Red Sea. As they journeyed they were guided by a pillar
Fid by day and a pillar of fire by night. The Israelites had
LcFpt presumably to worship their God in the desert. When
I aoh learned that the children of Israel would not return to
K he pUrsued them to the banks of the Red Sea at the head
Tn army of chosen troops. But a miracle occurred: the children
llsrael were able to pass between the waves of the Red Sea that
tided before them and stood upright like columns. The Egypt-
hosts plunging into the Red Sea after them, were all drown-
' At this sight, the children of Israel sang a song of praise to
. Qn their journey through the desert the children of Israel
kre sustained by manna from heaven: water issued from a rock
[ ,jjem aI the bidding of God. The Amalekites did battle with
[ Israelites, but were defeated by Joshua the son of Nun, and
I men.

The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted end based
In "The Graphic History of the Jewisn Heritage." edited by P. WoKman-
Imir SIS. published by ShengoM. The volume is available at 7S Maiden
\t, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Scblang is president of the society dis-
cing the volume.)
Community Corner
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy is holding
iheatre party after the Pulitzer Prize winning play, Talley's
Illy, on Mar H. at 8:15 p.m. at the Players State Theatre,
conut Grove.
Uiami-Dade Community College's Lunchtime Lively Arts
tie- will present the l'rimavera String Quartet Wednesday at
twai Gusman Cultural Center.
Governor Hob (iraham has proclaimed February as Kidney
knth In his proclamation, he urged "all citizens to consider
((.'real cilt tiny can bequeath to other unfortunate human be-
bj signing the uniform organ donor card and recognizing
>commendable program."
Air Force Reserve First Lt. David Pascoe. son of retired
Coast Guard Lt. Commander and Mrs. Paul B. Pascoe of
mi, has graduated from U.S. Air Force pilot training, and
(received silver wings at Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas.
Dr. Abraham Lavendar, associate professor, department of
fiology. University of Miami, will speak at the George N.
ylor Forte Forum on Tuesday at 1 p.m. at the 1200 West Ave.
iitorium. l.avendar will discuss "Jewish Identity: Changing
finition."
During their 32nd annual meeting, the St. Alban's Day
sery of Coconut (irove honored 83 year old Sylvia Liebman
|her 18 years of volunteer service to their children. Mrs. Leib-
n, a member ol the Norman Bruce Brown Ladies Auxiliary of
IJWV, is known as "Miss Sylvia, the Candy Lady." Presi-
It Mae Sehrieber accepted a citation for the auxiliary at the
COMPANION SOUGHT
k*an gentleman in Miami on a short visit. Alone, 65
p young, 6ft. tall. Handsome appearance, reputable
Iwith fine character. Financially secure. Seeks to
7 his mature years more attractive by meeting warm,
ply and charming woman without children up to 62
j age. Object: harmonious companionship with
nely serious person. Speaks no English". Fluent in
an, Yiddish, Hungarian and Czech. Box D.D.D.%
pashFloridian. P.O. Rr, 012973. Miami33101.
IS. JOSEPH M. DREXLER
in behalf of chidren and family
1 to extend the deepest appreciation and thanks to
many friends, neighbors, organizations and
Ito'h"8 Wh visited dung our days of bereavment,
[to those who sent condolence messages and made
1"-cm all over the country.
* are also extended to the people who made con-
:!on*m'he memory of my beloved husband, the late
1 i Your heartfelt concern, and ex
ns of warm sympathy and genuine friendship was
* JvwUrCe f great 8trenKth in this.the saddest hour
many thanks for your love and warmth.
Dorothy Drexler
Joy and Herbert Werman
Barbara Ingram
Sisters: Jean Kahn
Paul and Mildred Tolcoff
Ida Benczer
Dora Frieden
,our
Bar Mitzvah
DAVID GARY LEIBOWITS
David Gary Leibowits, son of
Peter Leibowits and Mrs. Judith
Lambert, will be called to the
Torah Saturday as a Bar Mitzvah
at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is in the seventh
grade at the Lehrman Day
School. He loves to participate in
all sports.
A reception will take place on
Saturday at Turnberry Country
Club in honor of the occasion.
Special guests will include Helen
Ungar, grandmother: Albert Lei-
bowits, grandfather: Bud and
Doris Rosenson, great uncle and
aunt from Saginaw, Mich, and
Judy and Stanley Mills, aunt and
uncle from Woodmere, Long Is-
land, New York.
Beth Torah Auction
The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
and the Men's Club of Beth
Torah,-are co-sponsoring a mer-
chandise auction on Sunday in
the Jennie Gherman Youth Cen-
ter of the temple.
The preview will begin at 6
p.m.. and the auction will start at
7 p.m. Weatherman Bob Weaver
will be the auctioneer.
B'nai B'rith 1591
Miami Beach Lodge 1591 B'nai
B'rith President Gershon Miller
will he honored for his 33 years of
service as master of ceremonies
on Feb. 12 at noon at the 100
Lincoln Rd. social hall.
Dr. Irving Lehrman of Temple
Rmanu-EI will be the guest at the
lodge's Feb. 19 noon meeting also
in the social hall.
Lincoln Women
Lincoln B'nai B'rith Women
will hold a regular meeting Wed-
nesday at 11:30 a.m. at the 100
Lincoln Road Club Room.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Schary's Work on Display
JO TUB
CATUIMTO
THI BAR
MITRM SOT
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cordin
Palm Beech
Others
Regulars
Huskies
Slims All SiZtt
The Cultural Arts Committee
of Temple Beth Am will present
the art of Emanuel Senary during
the month of February. His oils
and original graphics will be on
display in the Judaica Gallery,
Temple Beth Am. Miami,
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m., Sunday, 9 a.m. to noon.
Senary will be present at a
Sunday afternoon reception Feb.
7 from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m., in the
Sanctuary Foyer.
Rabbi Schapiro to Hold Lectures
Rabbi Leib Schapiro will pre-
sent a special lecture series
Thursday evenings. Feb. 11 Mar.
18 at 8 p.m. in the Main Audito-
rium of the Landow Yeshiva,
Miami Beach. Rabbi Schapiro, an
authority on Kabbala and Tal-
mud, will deal with issues pertin-
ent to modern Jewry.
Synagogue
Listings
Candelighting Time &47
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1Q2S NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slrncha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Fit-Scout Shabbos Men's Club
Shabbos. Sat-Haftorah by
Bill Schwartz
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert
5950 N Kendall Dr. Baumgard
& Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morion Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate Rabbi
F" '30pm Rabbi Baumgard will discuss
George Washington and the Cherry Tree
Sal n 15-lherabbi will discuss "Was a
Volcanic Reaction the Cause of the Splitting ol
IhpReaSea' Bar Mitzvah ol Dean Dubbin
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION -
Coral Way 2825 SW 3rd Avenue
SouthDade 7S00SW 120thStreet
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. UPSON
Friday, 8 am. South Dede Chapel
Jewish Music Sabbath
Saturday, 9 a.m. Coral Way
Bar Miu-vah ol Steve Lubell Rabbi Auerbach
win discuss What we do Ourselves "
Daily Services at Coral Way Chapel
South Dade Minyan on Tuesdays
For Information Call 854-3911
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Lae Fit. Eve. Serv. 8 p.m.
Rabbi lehrman will preach
on "The Song of the Future
Sat Mom. Serv. 9 a.m.
The Rabbi wW Preach at 10:30 a.m.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Dhve Miami Beach
532*421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Fri. eve. 7 p.m Sat. 9 a.m.
TBVCE ISRAEL 6. Greater Miami-------
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskeil M. Bemat
Asst Rabt-i. Jeffrey K. Saikin
Cantor. Jacob G. Bomstein
Fn Downtowivflabt* SaiKir, will discuss
Shalom Means Reconciliation Kendall Rabbi
Bernat will discuss Visions of Tomonow
Youth Addresses the Future
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gabies 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Fri-8 p.m. Services-Religious School
Students will present "The
Giving Tree."
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 S.W 12 Ave
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segei
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Daily Minyan 7:46 am and 5:30 p.m
Late Friday services 8:15 p.m
22nd Anniversary ol Rabbi Shapiro's Ministry
at Beth Kodesh
Rabbi Shapiro wM dsscues
"The Rabbi is Content"
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St N. Miami, PL 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Frtedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Gorf ink el
Dairy services 8:15 a.m., 5 p.m
Fit-The Rabbi wft discuss 1 W
Sing Unto the Lord" Sat mom,
"There is a Song In the Air." Bar
Mitzvah of Have Bsenberg.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
SOL ROTH. President
Services Fri. 7:30 p.m
Sermon: Jewish New Year for T
Sat-9:30a.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH
820-7Sth St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Friday Services at 8:15 p.n
Saturday services at 9 a.m
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave MB., Fla. 33139
TeL 5384112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Mefcer
Cantor Saul H. Breeh
Deity Service 8 a.m,5:30 pm
Friday 5.-30 pm-Saturday 8:30 am
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 141 st St 538-7231
Or. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Comtasr Fit Eva, 8:15 pm
Fn flabb. Krorvanw* discus* -What is mare
toSmgAOoutr
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 9477528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Upechttz. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec. Director
Fri. Evening Service fcWM pm
Sat Morning Service 830 am
Deify Services: 7:30 am-5:30 pm
Sat mom. Bar Mitzvah of Joel
Pafcuia. Sat aft-Bat Mitzvah of
AnwChadroff.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Cartyie Ave..
Miami Beach. 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Klein
Friday services at 815 p.m.
Saturday services at 845 am
SHAARE TEF1LLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW154 Circle Court #111
Miami, Fl. Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kaszti 382-0898
Sabbath services 9:30 a.m.
Fri. 525 p.m.
Sat 9:30 am and 525 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dede's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Klngsley. Rabbi 932-0010
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shufkea, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Sabbath eve services 815 p.m.
(7-J0 pm first Friday of month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Fn Boy Scout Troop 350
wi be honored
Sal mom -Bar M,Uvah Dam* Sailer
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Fiotida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses ol Worship
Phone:578-4000
Rabbinical Association Ottice
TEMPLE 2JON- Conservative
8000 MlHer Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Dick son, Cantor
Minyan Services Mon. & Thurs 7 A.M
Sabbath Eve Services 8:15 p.m.
Sabbath Servicea 9:30 ajn.
Guests Are Welcome
FrlOr. Shapiro wM Mess children
wKh February bxthdeys
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE ISM St. N. menu Beach Fl
M740S4. Harold Wtehna. sncuWa
Ffankkn 0 Knwtssr. laejunal pwsinsni
331*2
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E.Flagler St.. Miami, Fl. 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L Bogage,
Director, Union of American Hebrew
Congregation.___________


Public Notice
INTMC CIRCUIT COORT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DA DC COUNTY. FUMIM
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: BIN
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
ONEXA MOREa,
riiuuT.
Ml
HECTOR ANTONIO
MORELL
Respondent
TO:
HECTOR ANTONIO
MORELL
i Residence Unknown)
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTI
FTED that a Petition tor DU
lutlon of Marriage has been
mad against you, and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or pleading to the Peti-
tion to the Wife* attorney
MILTON C GOODMAN. ES-
QUIRE Suite 830 Biscay
Building, l* Wast Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 83130.
and flle the original Answer or
pleadtng In the office of the
Clark of the Circuit Court on or
before the 19th day of Feb-
ruary 19*2 If you tall to do eo.
Default Judgment will be taken
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dad* County. Florida
tnfsMth day of January. 1982
Richard P. Brtaker
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY A D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
1X11 January 22. 28
February B. 12. IKS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name O.G.
Repair at 20310 SW 104 CT.
Miami. FL 33189 intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clark
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Orlando Garcia. Owner
13814 January 33.3s:
February 8. 12.1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
MEYER M COHEN-INSUR-
ANCE at number HO 8W
FIRST ST.. In the City ol
MIAMI. Florida. 33130 Intend!
to register the said name wltt
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at MIAMI. FL.. Flor-
ida, this 5th day of JANUARY,
1982
MEYER M.COHEN
1361S January 22. 28:
Februarys. 18.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 11-1*503
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE. The Marriage of
JOSUE GEORGE.
Petitioner Husband
and
NELLIE GEORGE.
Respondent Wife
TO: Nellie George
Residence Unknown
YOL" ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner
Attorney. JOHN J. GALLA-
GHER, whose address U 1484
N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Flor
Ida 33126. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 18
day of February. 1982. or a De-
fault will be entered against
you.
DATED this 14 day of Janu-
ary, 1882.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By K SEIFRIED
As Deputy Clerk
13811 January 22. 28;
February 8.12.1883
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CmMo.H'HFC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
BRENDA FRANCIS
Petitioner
and
ANTHONY FRANCIS
l^sjsMMpjutHlll
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ANTHONY FRANCIS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has bean filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. on
MARVIN GREBER, Attorney
tor Petitioner. 683 N E 167 St .
N.M.B.. FI 13103 on or before
February 30, 1082. and flle the
original with the clerk of this
court: otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated: January IS. 1803.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
By L C. Bedaase
As Deputy Clerk
January 22. 28
February 8.12. 1802
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT |
FOR I
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA)
PROBATE DIVISION
Fits Nwnsfesr ll-IOIH
MvOBfcMtt
IN RE ESTATE OF
ISABELLA OLIVE
KLTNGLER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMIN ISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of ISABELLA
OLIVE KLINGLER. deceased,
rile Number 81-10181. is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court tor
Dade County Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse 73
West Flagler St Miami Flor-
ida 33130 The personal repre-
sentative of the estate Is
ROBERT FLEMING SLLTZ.
JR The same and address of
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
claimed If the claim is not yet
due the date when It will
become due shall be stated. If
the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
representative
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration hat
been malted are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHF
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to flle any
objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: February 5. 1982.
Robert F Slut*. Jr
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ISABELLA OLIVE
KLINGER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
KI RTWEI.LISCH.ESQ
WEI J.ISCH and METZGER.
P A
101 Almerla Avenue -
Suite 200-E
Corai Gables. Florida 33134
Telephone I 305 p 445-7054
13550 February 5. 12.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
GIVEN that the
SZE'S PLACE 08 1838 MW 118
St North. Miami Fla Intends
to uglier said name with Em
Cases of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Miriam Becherman
Attorney tor Applicant
ISIS NW 7 St Suite 230
Miami. Florida 83128
January 22 28
Februarys 13 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITrOUS NAME LAW
NOTICX IS HXBJCBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Bosch Simon Company at 482
BOX 11 Strast, Miami. Fl SS11T
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Flortda.
Anthony Bosch.
Francisco Simon.
Nelson Martinet.
Silvia Garcla-Cepsro
Owners
1M)S January IS. 33.38:
^__________February 8,1883
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIA'.
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.87-1438
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN P.K THE MARRIAGE OF
STEVEN
ZAFIRAKOPOULOS.
a-k-a
STELIOS
ZAFIRAKOPOULOS.
and
WILHELMINA
ZAFIRAKOPOULOS.
TO WILHELMINA
ZAFIRAKOPOULOS.
Residence unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to se rve a copy of your
written defenses. If an v. to It on
LIEBERMAN A BENJAMIN,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 8000 aw. 107th Ave-
nue. Suite 200 Miami. FL 38178.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 5. 1882:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 28 day of. Jan-
uary 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. C. Bedaase
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Sea)
LIEBERMAN A BENJAMIN
8800 SW 107th Avenue,
Suite 208
Telephone: (306) 598 3808
Miami. FL 33176
Attorney for Petitioner
13800 February 6.12;
18.88,1882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO.il i3?i CA
NOTICE OF ACTION
AVENTURA COUNTRY CLUB
OF FLORIDA, a general part-
nership, d-b-a TURNBERRY
ISLE YACHT AND RACQUET
CLUB.
Plaintiff.
vs.
PAUL HAGGERTY.
Defendant
TO: PAUL HAGGERTY
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
Last known addresses
80TB Lagorce Drive
Miami Beach. FL 33140
P.O. Bos409086
Miami Beach. FL 33140
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that on action tor
damages has been filed against
you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses. If any. to It on Bruce
Lamchlck. Esq. LAMCHICK.
GLUCKSMAN A JOHNSTON,
10081 North Kendall Drive.
Suite 217, Miami. Florida 33176.
on or before FEBRUARY 13,
1982. and file the original with
the Clerk of the Court either be-
fore service on Plaintiffs
Attorneys or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered against you tor
the relief demanded In the
Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on JANUARY 7.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clark of the Court
ByK Selfrled
as Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAMCHICK. GLUCKSMAN
A JOHNSTON
Bruce Lamchlck
Attorneys for Plaintiff
10881 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami. FL 33176
Telephone: 13061 696-6333
13300 January 18,22. 28:
February 5.1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 12-454
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SILABON MICHEL.
Petitioner
and
IMMACULA FLEURISMA
MICHEL.
Respondent.
TO: IMMACULA
FLEURISMA
MICHEL
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition tor Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been died and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
dafanaaa, If any, to It on ALAN
SCHNEIDER. P.A.. attorney
tor Pe tltloner, whose address 1*
2720 Wast Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida SUSS, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or be-
fore February 18. 1883: other
wise a default will be entered
against you tor the relief
prayed tor in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each weak tor tour con-
secutive week In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court, at Miami.
Florida on January 12,1882
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALAN SCHNEIDER, P.A.
Attorney for Petitioner
2730 W. Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 83138
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil AcrtesNe 82 145
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE The Marriage of
SOBEIDA GONZALEZ.
a-k-a
SOBEIDA RODRIGUEZ
Petitioner.
and
JOSE MARIA GONZALEZ
Respondent
TO JOSE MARIA
GONZALEZ
Urbanisation
San Marino No. 116
Sabanllla.
Monies de Oca
SAN JOSE.
COSTA RICA (CA.)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition tor Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses if any. to It. on CAR-
LOS M MENDEZ. Esq.
Attorney tor Petitioner, whose
address la 2086 W 4th Avenue.
HLALEAH Florida. 83012. and
file the original with the Clark
of the styled Court on or before
February 12. 1803: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed tor in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each weak, for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 6 day of Jan-
uary. 1882
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: L.C Bedaase
Aa Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M MENDEZ. Esq.
2088 W. 4th Avenue
Hialeah. Florida 33012
Attorney tor Petitioner
13406 January 15. 23. 29:
February 5.1883
Telephone: (808)
18808 January IS. 33.38:
Februarys, 1882
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 82-415 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROOSEVELT FAN NTNOS.
Petitioner,
and
MARY FANNING8.
Respondent
TO: Mary Farmings
i Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses if any, to it on
LAWRENCE M SHOOT.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 3000 Blscayne
Blvd Suite 318. Miami. Florida
33187. and flle the original with
the clerk of the above atyled
court on or before February IS.
1982: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 12 day of Jan-
uary. 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. C Bedaase
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT,
ESQ.
3000 Blscayne Blvd., No 318
Miami. Florida 38137
Telephone: (308)873-8010
Attorney for Petitioner
13610 January IB. 22. 20
February 6.1982 I
------------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name CAR-
IBBEAN AUTO WAREHOUSE
at 2100 N. W 13th Avenue.
Miami Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
STAHL AUTOMOTIVE
ACCESSORIES. INC.
A Florida corporation
: R. Silver
Silver A Silver
Attomey for Applicant
13602 January IB, 33.38:
February 6.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flctlttoua name Joo Si
Joe at 1670 Weat 80th PL, HIA-
LEAH. FL 88013 Intends to
register said name with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dado County, Florida
Giuseppe Calabreee,
Owner
18601 January 18,22, 20;
Xebruary 8,1803
IN THE CIRCUIT COO RT
FOR
DADCC04J4MTY. FLOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FIN NassMBsr 83-93
D.V.MS4184
IN RE ESTATE OF
LAWRENCE R. SOVHAL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FTED that the administration
of the estate of LAWRENCE R
SOVHAL. deceased. File
Number 83-03. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Fla
33130 The personal represen-
tative of the estate is JACK H.
ABRAHAM. JR whose ad-
dress Is 3318 Stratford Lane.
Montgomery. Ala 30111. The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
. amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due. the date when it
will become d>ie shall be
stated If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be slated If the claim is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob
jectiona they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion February S. 1982
Jack H Abraham. Jr
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LAWRENCE R. SOVHAL
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RE I'KESENTATIVE
ARTHUR D
FRISHMAN
407 Lincoln Road.
Suite 12A
Mi.imi Reach. Fla. 33139
Telephone i (J351 672-0724
1.1551 February O, 12. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigns,i
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
; TZVEE MEMORIAL
Fl \I> .ii .XS Oceanview.
He .1, b Fla intends to
register said name with the
(Terk of the Circuit Court of
: .!! fiunU Florida.
r'.FRAIM KATZ. Owner
13555 Februarys. 12:
_______________laaJUiM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name GOPI
TWO WINDOW at 1090 S W 27
Ave Miami. Fla 33148 intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
ONEUO GOMEZ. Owner
13567 February 8.12:
19.36.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cat* No. 83-499 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
INRE: TheMarriaoeOf
IRMAWARD,
Petitioner Wife.
and
GEORGE RAY WARD,
Respondent Husbano
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, GEORGE RAY
WARD, RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN, oro hereby noti-
fied to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Petition For Dli
solution of Morrlaoo fllod
against you, upon Wife's ottor-
noy, GEORGE NICHOLAS,
ESQUIRE, all N.W. 13th Ave
nuo, Miami, Florida 3313* and
Ills original with tho Clerk of
the Court on or before Fob. 12,
ISO; otherwise tho Petition
will bo confessed by you.
DATED this 13th doy of
January, 1982.
RICHARDP. BRINKER,
CLERK
y:M.J.HARTNETT
Deputy Clork
13508 Jonuory 15,23,20;
_________________F|br"rv i. 1993
INTHECIRCUITC
THE ELEVENTH *,
CIRCUIT IN am!
IJADECOUNTY.Tu
FAMILY Dlvilla,,
CASE NO nj*\
LEON COHEN
Petitioner
and
IOOMI COHEN
Respondent
NOTICE OF j_
TO: NOMI COHEN
Raspondtnt
VlaCaaare
Correnu. o
Mllano. IT ALT
YOU ARE HiattBT
F1ED that sPetibai
hJtton of Msmap L
Hied against you, sml
are required to sen,
your Response of pw.
the Petition upon B.,t
er*e attorney, sr
SCHWARZ. at 8R
Road. Suite 4A. sUtmj
Florida 33139 USA.,
the original Repcna
Ing in the office of th*C_
the Circuit Court. m&
the 20th day of Febnai
1982. If you fall loifck,
fault Judgment win h]
against you for tail
demanded in the Pan
Dated at Miami, .
County. Florida thkllf,
January. A D 19B
RICHARDP _
Clerk of theC
BY: Willie
De-
13525 Ju.
FebruarylS
NOTICE UNDEI |
FICTITIOUS!
NOTICE IS Ht
GIVEN that the
desiring to engage ml
under the flctiuousr__
Charters at number ill j
de Leon Blvd in Us (
Coral Gables. Florida. I
to register the said i
the Clerk of the Circuit]
Dade County. Florida
Dated at Coral Gil
Ida. this 27th day of J
1983.
WERNER LEAS
COMPANY
By Seth Werner I
Joel Bernstein
Attorney for Applicant
3186 Ponce deLeonBbi ;
Coral Gables. Flondal
13562 Frtr.
HI
NOTICE UNDEI
FICTITIOUS NAME I,
NOTICE IS
GIVEN that the
desiring to engage ml
junder the (ictiuoui
JPl'MA Bl UNElil
coin A>e. Coconut Groal
33133 intends to rersan]
name ith the Clerk oil
cuit Court of Dade |
Florida
PABLO PINTO i
1354 Febn
111
IN THE CIRCUIT CO
THE ELEVENTH JU
CIRCUIT IN ANDF
DADE COUNTY FLO
FAMILY DIVISlO
CASE NO i:'*
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION]
IN RE TOEMARBU
JOH!
'
YVONNI SBPB

TO Y\
9
ire hereby noar
a Petition for D""*..
your marriage """"J
and you are hereby*
serve a copy of your*
the Husband AtWJjM
AI.D F FR08T F.^ *
6th Mrart **mJ,
33130-3084 and fUe 0i
with the office of IBM
Court on or before w
of March 1982. or
tlons will betaken aio-
against you and a I
be entered .
Dated at Miami D*
Florida thu 29 day ol^"
RICHARDF-M"
CIRCUIT C01HTC
13558 WJ|
NOTICE UMW'J
FICTITIOUS NAM**
NOTICE Is
GIVEN thai U u
deslrlng to engageBfl
under the net*** JW
Rd.. Miami B to register aaJdna"
Clerk of the CWjtO
Dade County. FW*
Bnan Imp"1
sExporH*^
By Simon D
Prai
13647
l^cTuigj]
FirfioN*"gr
NOTICE J
GIVEN tt9l"*J
18880 r.*"*jj


Friday, February 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 18-1

>L Offers New Incentives to
[elp Customers Save Energy
Power Light
C announced that it will
Etomen two new financial
\es to install energy-effi-,
iblic Notice
F?NOPROPERTY)
L'e CIRCUIT COURT OF
riLeWiNTM JUDICIAL
fUlT OF FLORIDA. IN
KM DAD. COUNTY.
Cm Action No. M
leiMU-Y DIVISION
Tee FOR DISSOLUTION
T OF MARRIAGE
^DOFIALLO.
Uoner,
Lefiallo.au*
|aE NARANJO
imondenl
KARIAEFIAIXO. a-k-a
[ARIA E. NARANJO
epubllralMlo
LiulradeMelena
Provlncla de La Habana.
J ARE HEREBY NOTI-
i that a Petition for Dla-
-on of your Marriage haa
[filed and commenced In
hoiirt and you are required
_We a copy of your written
Ises If any. to It. on CAR-
MENDEZ. Esq Attor-
jor Petitioner, whoae ad-
i li 2985 W 4th Avenue.
ah Florida 33012. and file
iiglnal with the Clerk of
lyled Court on or before
fcary 26,1982; oUierwlae a
|t will be entered agalnat
r the relief prayed for In
.Tiplalnt or petition.
I notice shall be published
Bach week, for four con-
weeks In THE JEW-
[ FLORIDIAN. MIAMI
-NESS my hand and the
pf said Court at Miami, .
a, on this 2> day of Janu-
JtARDP BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
fadaCounty, Florida
ByN A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
OS M. MENDEZ. Esq.
1.4th Avenue
EAH, FLORIDA 33012
cy for Petitioner
January 29;
Februarys, 12.1. 1982
AFFIDAVIT
1INDER FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
[ OF FLORIDA
MTY OF DADE
[undersigned, under oath.
| II Is the Intention of the
signed to engage In a
s enterprise under the
lus name of MIAMI
DING SERVICES located
INW 34 AVE In the city of
33123, Dade County.
?* interested In said en-
ie. and ih,. extent of the
I'"I fach, is as follows
|JUANA CUSIDO
Februarys, 12;
19.28.1982
Notice of action
f^RUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
Jjjj CIRCUIT COURT OF
L^ENTH JUDICIAL
5"'T0F FLORIDA, IN
'FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No nnjj
l/.0* D,OLUTION
F MARRIAGE
IWt MARRIAGE OF
f NE ALBURY,
^tltloner
pDA ALBURY
"pondem
rENDA ALBURY
PSIDENCE
KNOWN
L*M HEREBY NOTI-
11 l*n-Ue hM
K\m vo nd you are
PC to serve a copy of your
Bju HJLL BENNETT
torPetjuoner, whei
,,.,' Wert Flagler
I** 520 Blscsfyne
Eft FL 33130-
i?22a d"*ult"'
gpwas
n^^i-ndandthe
'"pP BRINKER
-"-miuourt
tpuUdlm
/*;
"'1I,U,1IM
cient equipment in their homes.
FPL will provide payments or
incentive certificates for high-
efficiency whole-house heating
and cooling systems and three
types of energy-saving water
heaters. This is an expansion of
FPL's "Watt-Wise Products
Program," initiated last October
with incentives for ceiling insu-
lation and solar reflective film.
"It is less expensive for the
company to help customers pay
for these conservation measures
than it is to buy the oil to
generate the electricity that
would be wasted without the
energy-saving features," said
Tom Petillo, FPL's director of
marketing and energy conser-
vation.
Qualifying customers will be
able to receive direct payment, in
the form of a "Watt-Check," TM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.II 15*73 FC 12
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
ROSEMONDE VALCOURT
PeUUoner
and
DUGUAY MICHEL
VALCOURT
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO; DUGUAY MICHEL
VALCOURT
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dlaaoiutln of mar-
riage haa been filed agalnat you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenaea.
If any. on MARVIN GREBER,
Attorney for PeUoner, 633 N E
167 St.. N.M.B.. Fl 33162 on or
before MARCH 12, 1982, and
file the original with the clerk
of thla court; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered agalnat
you.
Dated: February 2. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
by K Selfrled
Aa Deputy Clerk
13567 Februarys. 12.
___________________________19. 26. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In
business under fictitious
name of R. V. MARTIN
HARDWARE at number 2815
N.W. 17th Avenue. In the City
of Miami, FL.. 33142. Intends
to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Flor
Ida
Date at Miami, Florida, this
19th day of January. 1982
MAJESTIC BUILDER
SUPPLY, INC
By: RAMON VIDRI.
President
IJSOPLOTKIN.P A
Attorney for Applicant
8603 S Dixie Highway.
Suite 308
Miami, Florida 33143
13546 January 29:
Februarys, 12,19.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage in business under the
flctlUous names Rusaell S.
Bowers, Jr.. PA.. Frederick
Sherbume, P.A. d-b-a Bowers
A Sherbume at 17866 South
Dixie Highway. Miami. Florida
S31S7 intend to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Russell S. Bowers, Jr.. P.A..
Frederick Sherbume, P.A.,
Owners
13545 January 29,
February B. 12.19.1082
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 82-1138 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of:
GAETAN PLACIL,
PetlUoner-husband,
and
BRIGITTE PLACIL,
Reaponde nt wife,
YOU. BRiaiTTE PLACIL,
residence unknown, are re-
Sulred to file your ana war to
le petition for dissolution of
marriage witht the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioners
attorney. Herman Cohen, Eaq.,
622 S. W. 1st. Street. Miami.
Fla SSIJO. on or before March
6. 1183, or elae petlUon will be
confessed.
DATED: January 28, 1982
Richard P Brlnker
Clerk Circuit Court
By M J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
18864 Februarys, 12;
19,2a. itaj
toward purchase of central heat-
ing and cooling systems that re-
place older equipment. FPL ex-
pects the average Watt-Check
will be approximately $300, al-
though amounts will vary widely.
The most efficient systems,
properly sized for the residence,
will be eligible for the highest
payments.
No FPL energy audit is
required to qualify for the in-
centive on cooling-heating sys-
tems, but stringent efficiency
guidelines must be met and in-
stallation verified by an FPL rep-
resentative before Watt-Checks
can be issued to customers. The
company is providing detailed in-
formation on the incentive pro-
gram requirements to equipment
dealers in its service area.
' Watt-Saver1 TM Certificates,
accepted by participating con-
tractors toward cost and in-
stallation of energy-saving pro-
ducts, will be offered for solar
water heaters, water heating heat
pumps and heat recovery units.
The water heater incentive cer-
tificates, provided to the cus-
tomer at the time of an FPL ener-
gy audit, will be based on the size
of the family and type of unit.
They will range from $164 to $400
for solar units, $78 to $18t) for
water heating heat pumps, and
will be $177 for heat recovery
units.
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 82-1240 FC
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage Of
MILUCENT JOSEPH.
PeUUoner-Wlfe.
and
ALDWIN JOSEPH,
Respondent -Husband.
TO: ALDWIN JOSEPH
c-oS Lorllke
2 Monsoe Street
Brooklyn,
New York 11238
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said Pe-
tition on PeUtloner'a attorney.
GEORGE T RAMANI, ES-
QUIRE. 711 Blscayne Building.
19 West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130. and file the orlgl
nal Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before the 26th day
of February. 1982 If you fall to
do so, Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County. Florida,
this 26th day of Jannuary. 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: A. D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
13544 January 29;
Februarys. 12.19, l82
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
At- O FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action NO. 82.1222
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ZENAIDA MEDINA, a-k-a
ZENAIDA PINEDA.
PeUUoner,
and
JUAN C.MEDINA,
Respondent
TO: JUAN C. MEDINA
Residence UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Dla-
oiution of your Marriage haa
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are required
>l serve a copy of your written
W tenses, if any. to It, on CAR-
XS M. MENDEZ, Eaq. Attor-
ney for PeUUoner, whoae ad-
dress Is 2888 W 4th Avenue.
HI A LEAH. Florida, 33012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
February 26, 1982; otherwiae a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition
Thla notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN. MIAP
1 WITNESS my hand and the
Ml of said Court at Miami.
Florida on thla 28 day of Janu-
^RICHARDPBRmKKR
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
De.de County. Florida
By N.A. Hewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M. MENDEZ. Eaq.
saaBW 4th Avenue
HiALBAH.FWRroA8aoia
A^rneyforPeUtk^r
1>a rea*uary.u.ia,i84B
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR UCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORI DA. IN
AND FOR DAD! COUNTY
Civil Action Na. tf-Ml
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JORGE E.DIAZ.
PeUUoner Husband.
and
SUZANNA R. DIAZ,
Respondent Wife
TO: SUZANNA
R.DIAZ
I Residence unknown)
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Dlsso
luUon of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenaea, If any, to It on
MARIO QUINTERO. JR.. AT-
TORNEY FOR PeUUoner,
whoae address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Ave Miami. Florida S8128.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before February 28,1863;
otherwiae a default win be
entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or peUUon.
Thla notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
witness my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16 day of Jan-
uary. 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. C Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
MARIO QUINTERO. Jr.
101 N.W. 12th Ave.
Miami, Florida 33128
Telephone: (806)328-8844
MARIO QUINTERO.
JR.. ESQ.
Attorney for PeUUoner
18619 January 22. 29;
February 8,12,1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 62-154
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARKDOMB.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of MARK DOMB.
il.c I'iised. File Number 82-160,
is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130
The personal representative of
the estate Is HARRY DOMB
and SHIRLEY DOMB SHALIT.
whose address Is Jonathan
Smith Road. Morrlstown, N.J.
07960 and 38 Sherman Road,
Morrlstown. N.J. 07980 respec-
tively The name and address
of the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
wrIUng and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representaUve.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of thla
NoUce of AdmlnlstraUon haa
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jecUons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentaUve, 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 Oils Notice of Administra-
tion: January 29,1982.
Harry Domb
Shirley Domb Sham
As Personal RepresentaUves
of the Estate of
MARK DOMB,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RE PRESENTATIVES:
HENRY NORTON. Esquire
19 W. Flagler Street
Suite 1201
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: (806(874-3118
11882 January 29;
Februarys. 1982
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. 82-15*2 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
LUZM RIOS. a-k-a
LUZ M. CRESPO RAMOS
PeUUoner.
and
JOSE RIOS
Respondent
TO: JOSE RIOS
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a PeUUon for Disso-
lution of your Marriage haa
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It. on CAR-
LOS M. MENDEZ, Esq Attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 2985 W 4th Avenue.
HIALEAH Florida, 33012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
March 5, 1982; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 2 day of Feb-
ruary, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M MENDEZ, Esq.
2985 W. 4th Avenue
HIALEAH. Florida, 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
13565 February 5. 12;
19.26. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.12 1*31 FC
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage Of.
SIDNEY COVA.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
KAREN COVA.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: KarenCova
31 Grove Lane
Kingston,
Upper Thames
Surrey. England
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIED that a PetlUon for Dlsso-
luUon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of you
Answer or Pleading to said Pe
tltlon on PetlUoner's attorney
GEORGE T. RAMANI. ES
QUIRE. 711 Blscayne Building,
19 West Flagler Street. Miami
Florida 33130, and file the orlgl
nal Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before the 5 day of
March, 1982. If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County, Florida,
this 2 day of February, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: M. J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
13566 Februarys. 12;
19, 26. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
NO. 81-14*1 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LI A L. ROSALES
PeUUoner-Wlfe
and
NEMENCIO ROSALES,
Reapondent -Husband
TO: NEMENCIO ROSALES
Residence and
address unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlsso
luUon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to Won
LOUIS R. BELLER. attorney
for PeUUoner. whoae address la
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 238.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before MARCH 12. 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded In the complaint
or petlUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 1 day of Feb-
ruary, 1SSS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
At Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradahaw Jr.
Aa Deputy Clerk
1SM4 February 6.12;
16, 28. 1*83
\
It


Pagel4-B TW
Friday. Fmxuarr 5.1982
M TMC OaOMT COtMTT
aHfLOBDUll
A7TNESE nry
see: of MM cant at
rioria* aai a ay
RKJURLP BRINKER
AiOrt areaRCosart
Dade Osaety FTssrfcsa
ByCLARTNDA BROW?!
AiDw^trOrt
GEORGE PEREZ
14RC. S W 888 Street
I. in a>. fa-
January S3 a
p** i
in the circuit court
for
dade county. flo*ida
probate division
in re estate of
antoinette walter
Deceased
notice of
administration
to all persons having
claims or demands
against the above es-
tate and all other
persons interested in
the estate
yol are hereby noti-
FIED tnai the acanlnkstrauor.
of tbe MUU of ANTOINETTE
WALTER deceased File
Number 10157. la pending In
the Circuit Court tor Dadc
County. Florida. Probate
Dtvuaon the address of which
la 73 West Flakier Street.
Miami Florida 13130 Th
personal representative of th
estate a INGE MICHEL and
HILL-EGARD FOERSTER.
whoee addrcaa la 3000 Linwood
Ave Ft La*. NJ and MM
Morrel Ave Phlln Pa. respec-
tively The name and addrcaa
of the personal rapcsaaiila-
Uhe's attorney arc eat forth
below
All persona having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have Each claim must be in
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and addreas of the creditor or
hte agent or attorney, aad the
amount claimed If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when It'
will become due shall be
stated If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty ahall
be stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant ahall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerli to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persona interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST Pl/BLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenge! the validity of the
decedent* will, the quail
flcatlons of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WTLL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Data of the first publication
of this Notice of Admmtotra-
Uon February S. 1M2
Inge Michel
and
Hlldegard Foerster
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
ANTOINETTE WALTER
ATTORNET FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES
HENRY NORTON
Suite 1301,
tSW Flagler Street
H.FlortdeMm
Februarys. 12. I
ermCN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATIOH
OF THIS NOTICE aS
vaadKy of Ok* wRL 3w euaiav
sattosta of the persona, pepre-
ser.tatrre i ia.i or jurktdke-
tkssof use 000*.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TJON8 NOT SO FILED WTLL
BE FOREVER BARRED
P.c_ca^! vt Hi Issaasa -as
begun on Pebr-jary i 1BK
Persona. P-epreaer.ias-ie
HAP.P.T Zf.~KEP.NXlC
4311 mmb Road
"tatS* 441
Miami Beacn PVsrUks 33138
.-v.r-.. '-.-?-.->-.-*.
Repreasctatrve
x :_--. ?.-.'
Susie m:
Msami Beach. Florida
Tesrphone I 388
iSVt: Februarys .S3
constructive service
IHOPtORtTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNE ELEVENTN JU080AL
CltCU TOCHOtlOA. IN
AMO FON PACE COUNTY
Na-B-a-MFC
FAAtlLV OCFtSMN
NOTKE FOR OtSSOtUmON
of-mwim
ZN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
EMORT .'ACH30N
m:.T MAE 1
* < *
thompson
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage m business
BSkdar the fictitious name Gen-
eral Iphnsatsry Supply at 7888-
TS03 NW 78 St Miami Fka.
33:84 intends to register ssud
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County
FlorMav
General Merchandise a
Supply, toe
Jesus Gutierrez. Pre*.
Totanda Gutierrez. Sac
M Lester Seal. Eaq
Attorney tor ApajMant
:i5U February}. 13.
It. at IRQ
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
under the OetJtloua name New
Tort Charcoal Sleek at 33
jw77Ave .wamt.ri.wmmu
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Florida.
LaurenUno Gonaalei
January IS. S3. 3*.
Fahrusu-rEllaa.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
ZUPER WRECKER SERVICE
at MM NW M St.. Miami. Fla.
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
VICENTE ZL'NIGA.
Owner
: Ml February 5.13;
18.38. 1883
J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY.PLOB I DA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 10SS4
Division 11
IN RE ESTATE OF
SIMON L BERMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of SIMON L BERMAN.
deceased. Pile Number SI-
MM!, is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Dlvuoon. the ad-
dress of which Is 71 West Flag
ler Street. Miami. Florida. The
names and addreas of the
personai representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth be low
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with thla court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THI8 NOTICE 111 all.
claims against the estate and'
(2) any objection by an In-,
terested person to whom notice,
was mailed that challenges thai
validity of the will, the qualtfl-i
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of thla Notice has
begun on January 3*. 1M3.
Personal Representative;
Robert W Herman
One Valley Lane West
North Woodmere.
New York 11M1
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HARRY ZUKERN1CK
430 Lincoln Road
I Ml

Florida 33138
s>m-**s*
February S. IMaj
SaLLTE MAE
JACKSON e *
"- Tlllf
THOMPSON
~~ks1 ssR TOC ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FTED thstf a peMlsii tor
M
--J
*. serve a copy of i
4tfer.se*. tf aary. to K oa DavM
B Jar-a of Janus Karp at
lor Petitioner whoee
Ml Biscay-e Bouie-
Miaou. Fiorda
nsrrura and file the cng:-
i want the clerk of the above
rv*d court ob or before Feb-
:9a otherwise a
aefauft w z* entered against
resef prayed tor Jt
~ntai issues sral. be pub^ahed
ace each wees; tor tow con-
secutive weeas s. THE JEW
BH FLORID IAN
WTTN'ESS -T.y hand and the
seal of amid court at Miami.
Florida or. Mi 21st day of Jan
.*ry JR2
RICHARD P BRINKER
AiOit. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By A D Wade
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal i
JAVTTS KARP
David B Jav.ts
3SM Biseayne Blvd
SuiteS04
.*.-.. r^nda 33117-st7t>
M natj tarPetRMsksf
Telepnone 306 S7S-M2S
13534 January 2t
FnjryS 12 l :t
I aaswaR
: pa. to.
_-e -.-
I
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the jnoersgned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name LEX
INC D-B-A LEX PHARMA-
CEUTICAL at 7SM n w 77 terr
Medley Florida 33TM intends to
register said name with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Florida
Antoruo If Oquendo
President,
133M January's.
Februarys 12 SS.1SS3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADC COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO t2-7ti
NOTICE OF ACTION
AGAINST
DEFENDANTS,
BENJAMIN
DELGADO.
ADA ROSA
DELGADO.
AND0CRALO
J. HCRMRT
REGAL INVESTMENT
* MORTGAGE CO
A Florida Corporation
Plaintiff.
*.
BENJAMIN
DELGADO at el
TO BENJAMIN
DELGADO.
3S24 Springfield A ve
Chicago. Illinois
ADA ROSA
DELGADO,
2124 Springfield Are..
Chicago. Illlnola
GERALD J
HERBERT.
3M3 Tulane Ave
Suite 101,
New Orleans.
Louisiana, their hairs, ad-
mlrsatrators. successors and
assigns
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action to fore-
close a mortgage on the follow
log real property in Dade
County. Florida
Lots M aad Block 3,
SPANISH COURT, as recorded
In Plat Book 13. Page U of the
Public Records of Dade
County. Florida
has been filed against you. and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written its fames.
If any. to It on PETER H.
LEAVY. of WAYNER A
LEAVT. P.A. Attorney tor
Plaintiff, whose addreas toUsS
8 W STth Avenue, Miami. Flor
Ida U171 on or before February
1*. 1M3, and file Us* original
with the Clark of the Court
either before service on Plam-
taS*a Attorney or lmmedtotely
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you tor
the relief demanded In the
Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS my band and Ob*
seel of thla Court on January
li. SMB.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clark. Dade County
OreuM Court
BY N A
MmtHn.
asAjery23,3e
*m*rmry*,ix
NOTICE
FNTnTsOUS
SOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFRORERTY)
IN YHC CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR OAO COUNTY
Ne O-'aOFC
FAMILY D4VISMMI
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
HN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
DANIELAEDrr
MATER de MXRCHAN
Pllllkllkll-WJe
aas*
kCGL"EL MARINO
MXRCHAN LUCO
R4jpOllRt>laC g~4UawPasVsMsl
TO MR MIGUEL MARINO
MERCHANLLCO
Diano IT. Merrurto
PO BoxM
Cuenca. Ecuador
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FTED that an action for Disso-
hsBoa of Marriage has been
flied agamst you and you are
require fl to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any to it on
PAUL KWTTNEY attorney for
PeUUuuei whose addreas is
43* Uneotn Road. Suite 512
Miami Beacn Florida H:3f
and file the original with the
clerk of .." above styled court
on or before MARCH 1M
otherwBst a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice sha be published
once eac". week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ishflor;: >iar
WTTNES5 my hand ind the
sesU of said court at Miami
Florida on this 2s day of Jan-
uary 1M3
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By wane Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
. Circuit Court Seal
KWITNEY KP.OOPfc
3CHEINBERG. P A
PaulKwitney
430 Lincoln Road.
Suite S12
Miami Beach Florida 3313*
Telephone S3B-TS79
Attorney for Petitioner
13M2 Februarys. 12.
it a iM2
NOTICE- UNDCR
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV-
EN that the undersigned, de-
siring to engage hi business un-
der the fletltioua name of
CARRERA rNTERNATION
AL. at MOO Blacayne Blvd..
Miami. Florida BSJ7 intend to
register said name with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
STAR SERVICE CORP..
a Florida Corporation
Harvey D Friedman
Attorney tor
STAR SERVICE CORP. d-b-a
CARRERA INTERNATIONAL
CORP
430 Lincoln Road Suite J7
Miami Beach. Florida Ul3f
Telephone > 306 SIS-0M1
"" January 22. 2t
Februarys. 13.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
N. 12-133* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE The marriage of
SATEL GEORGES.
Petitioner husband
and
ISMENIE GEORGES,
Respondent wife.
YOC. ISMENIE GEORGES,
residence unknown, are re-
quired to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorney. Herman Cohen Eeo,
822 S W 1st Street. Miami'
Fla 33130, on or before March
5, 1M2. or elae petition will be
confessed
DATED: January 38. 1983
Richard P Brinker
Clerk Circuit Court
ByM J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
13863 Februarys. 13:
1. 28, 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
BEBELINDOfl M
SIM TaxiRte
kateaRe to rsakNsr
with the CSerk of the Csrcwst
Court of Dade County
ALJEME
CORPORATION
HARVEYD
FRIEDMAN
CORPORATION
43 Lincoln Road
Sons 8TB
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
intends to register the fictitious
name of INMLMAR a SONS
FEDERICO MARULANDA
S3S3T Januarys.
Februarys 13 18 1983
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names of
JE8MAR OF MIAMI. JES-
MAR DE MIAMI. JESMAR
DOLLS, and JESMAR TOYS at
T3M N W. Mth Street. Miami.
Florida 331M Intends to regis-
ter said names with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dads
County. Florida.
JESMAR OF MIAMI. INC.
Ilu* January 28.
February 8.13.18. ISO
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number 13 13
IN RE ESTATE OF
WALTER SPATZ.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVTNG
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST TWTC ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that the administration
of the estate of WALTER
SPATZ deceased. File
Number 83-33. is pending in the
Circuit Court tor Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The personal repreaen-
tatlve of the estate Is HENRY
NORTON whose address is
1X1 Biscayne Building. IS W
Flagler St Miami. Florida
33130 The name and address of
the personal representative's
attorney axe set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basts for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
stated If the claim is contin-
gent or unliquidated. the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be staled If the claim la se-
cured, the security ahall be de-
scribed. The claimant, ahall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persona Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quail
flcatlons of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WTLL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnlstra
Uon: January 38, 1883.
Henry Norton
Aa Personal Representative
of the Estate of
WALTER SPATZ
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RE PRE SENTATI VE:
HENRY NORTON
1201 Blacayne Bldg.
18 W Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone 374-3118
January 38.
Februarys. 18**
FOR
CLAIMS OR-"1
r5"-rT ^a.
IfT* AND JF
PERRON! -V-Vr
IS*- APE H-tRjnJ
"TED thai aiT--? (
"NMJ. "TorkkLPfZ
D-to'rt.14*^
** CoLity Qsssl
W*Jt *"' Street
"a*- mm vSi
!"*NRaBf2vt of a.!
RONS W-HOSz '
m *** Aws
OMbbsRsbsI _
and aadns.
T are set ketti
AD parsers Tana,,
"i easMESi
r^otr*1 *TTnil w
MONTHS r=0kl Ttal
OF THE TTjaT
UCATI0N OF Tn5i
to file wr_-. an Bjgjl
hoee tour! a ^-^^
msnt of if claim or i
they ma> aavt tuti
nsaat be ~ erttlm ufl
kaeaeate -.-.e baas forttoT
the nant a.- a sddna i
creditor :r bjs Ansld
toraey ud % ,
claumed If _-* Ul|
a*, ae aau ta
become t.e sra^ Ni
Oat ekuir.
BRMuilA'.e: _-f -xjj
uncertair.r> ihsil bti
the casks is BKintl
aecur-.ty -*_ bt
The e'airr.ant anO ,
aufBciera c opus c< Sd
the clerk H enAsh ibid
mall one ccpy 'xmcsi
istiiesu.utiit
All persons t*reM|
-Jtate \c whom i conjL
Notice of AdnUBatnail
bsan xa^ed an
WTTHS THREE ,
FROM THE DATt CM
FTRST PUBUCATMl
THIS NOTICE to Si |
objection ibey may ha
challenge the rtMlj I
dtceder.: effl.
quallflcatlons of Osl i
represertattvt. or ttt_
JurlscUctior. of U coot
ALL CLADCS DT"
AND OBJECTIONS ...
FTLED WILL BE TO1
BARRED
Date of (he first |
of tills Notice of i
that January B. 18-
Sanford Bsnanl I
As Persona. Reprei
:;_-. Esuucf
RAYMOND PA ""
ATTORNEY FOR I _
REPRES E NT ATJVT.
WELUSCH81-"
P.A.
181 Almerta Aenut.
Suite WOE
Coral Gabies Ftorkhl
Telephone i8B)NHE-|
Jtousnl
rtbrusr/ll
NOTICiOfACTj
CONSTRUaiVllWv
,NOFt0rfrrnl
INTHECIRCUlTCjyN
THEELEVIMTH8*
CIRCUIT Of FLOJJ
FOR DAOI COW
Civil AfJW ,
NS.Il.imlFC
INRE TheMarrkFl
J^D1THL0L'IS"U,,I
Wife-Pet moBsr
ArfALBEBTOFABlAlj
GARIN ^_ |
Husband rtsajooasi
TO ADALBERT I
FABIANOARW
(RIsiDiHOI
YOC ARI K*I
FIED that F~ 7
arveacopyofraFj
fsnaas, ifair/.J"
SLAVLN. fcf-Jm
Use original 8*BNL
relief ****
This noUc^a ^
once e.**1^
Wmnummtm
AsCNrrOn*^
DadC*fl^ I
lR)*"lkP
norM^p-fk-J
SI"1-' -,
L


Emigration Cuts is
Topic of Concern
riday, February
fctinuedfromP^S-B
l rlampdown on emigra-
fc'heSd. the USSR did
tnT'the Jews to go to the
J States.
RIDE THE Soviet Union,
.said there were three other
fries where Jews were in
L Iran, Ethiopia and
In Ethiopia. Dulzin said
* doing everything poss-
save-' the Falashas who
Extermination, and bring
_> Israel.
Le other countries, there
[tie that could be done now,
h He said the Iranian Jews
Offering along with the rest
[population of Iran. There is
ItEIN. Samuel M J*"""^ ft
lyVhuda. 65. Miami Baach. Jan
|jl. RubinZllbert. Mt.Slnal.
TaS Miriam
_ Rat L.. 85. Miami Beach,
f7Sde. T. Miami Beach.
Vvll RubinZllbert
Row. Fannie. 87. Miami Beach.
Cs Fannie K. Miami Beach.
Uryl.Hubin Zllbert.
BIN Irving. Miami Beach. Feb-
f 2. RubinZllbert
Edward 1. Miami Beach.
izilbert
Ben. Miami Beach. February
iin Zllbert
|Dr Henry V 78. February 2.
Tpn Funeral Home.
toOD. Manly. 4. Miami,
try22.Levitt Welnsteln
f Uo,80. Hollywood. January 23
side Chapel ._ ..
WS. Helen Tabenkin. North
?I Beach __
(l David Harvey. 83. North
h, Beach. January 22 Riverside
HMAN. Martin. 77. Miami
., Rubin ZilbertChapel.
|RS. Sol. Riverside Chapel
MAN. Dobrush. 82. Miami Beach.
Vzil be rt Chapel
tIN Ilona, 88. Miami Beach. Ian
121 RubinZllbert Chapel. Mt.
Urn Abraham K 82. Kendall
i. January 21 Cordon.
HT. Solomon. January 18.
BLD. Charles Miami Beach.
jy25, Riverside Chapel.
IBERG. Mrs Tonrla. Miami
k. Rubin Zllbert Chapel.
BH. Benjamin. Miami Beach,
Zllbert Chapel
. Alex, Miami Heach. Rubln-Zll-
ha pel
Gary, 35, North Miami
^.January25. Levitt Weinstein.
NGER, Mrs Esther. Kubln-Zll-
hapel
GELB
DNUMENTSINC
Eiary Of, a Cloud Sabbath
OSW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
il*> a
c > : o
>unt Nebo
letery
f^'hwesi 3rd Street
il-7612
concern tor the suffering of the
4,000 Jews left in Syria, Dulzin
said, but the government there
would not allow them to leave.
Dulzin said there was no Jew-
ish problem in Poland despite the
anti-Semitic attitude of the gov-
ernment because there were so
few Jews left in the country. He
said the Polish government's
charges that Zionists were behind
the opposition to the Communist
rulers is proof that anti-Semitism
and anti-Zionism are the same
thing. He said the Polish govern-
ment was still using anti-Semi-
tism "even if you don't have
Jews there."
As for South America, Dulzin
said that he did not believe that
Jews there were in danger, at
least in the short term. Of course,
he added, "we would like the
Jews of South America to come
to Israel."
Bella Bass
Bella Bass, a charter member
of the Miami Beach Pioneer
Women. 82, of Miami, passed
away Jan. 27. She was a resident
since 1956. coming from New
York. She is survived by her son,
Eugene of Miami; 7 grandchil-
dren and 2 great-grandchildren.
Services were held Jan. 29 at
Riverside Chapel with interment
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
HI'.aM.\ Al. Miami Beach. January 28.
Riverside
COHEN, Oran. 70. Bay Harbor Islands.
Rubin Zllbert
EPSTEIN. Sadye. North Miami Beach.
January 28. Riverside.
FOX. Anna Pruzman. Miami Beach.
January 27.
FORCLE., Anna. 85. Miami. January 28
I.ISTIZKY. Rebecca. 78. North Miami
Beach. January 28. RubinZllbert.
M ARC II. IKS Etta. 70. North Miami
Beach. January 28. Levitt-Welnsteln.
SCHWARTZ. Llllle G Coral Gables.
January 27
AI.KIN. Betty, Miami Beach.
HEYMANN. Mi Hard L... 82. Pembroke
Pines. RubinZllbert.
HUNTMAN. Besse. North Miami
Beach, January 29. Riverside. Star of
David.
LEACH. Alfred. 79. January 28.
Menorah Chapels.
I.EVINE. Annette. Rubin Zllbert.
MAGIDSON. Benjamin. Miami Beach.
Rubin Zllbert
MOSKOWITZ. Belle. North Miami
ROGERS. Marlon. Miami Beach
TENEN. Marks, Surfslde, January 28.
KF.i.MAN. Laura. 80, February 1.
Levitt Welnsteln
RICHTER, Nettle, 77. North Miami
Beach. January 31. Riverside.
Harry Shear
76, of Miami
Harry Shear, 76, of Miami,
passed away Jan. 30. He had
been a resident of Miami for the
past 46 years, coming from
Savannah. Ga. He was a life
member of F&AM of Troy, Ala-
bama, and a member of Temple
Israel. He is survived by his wife,
Bertha; children, Murray and
Carol Shear of Miami, Frank and
Myra Shear of Miami; sister, Ida
Cohen of Israel, and 8 grandchil-
dren. Services were held Jan. 31
at Temple Israel, with interment
in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. Gordon
Funeral Home.
STERN,
Eleanor, 57. of Miami Beach, passed
away Jan 30. A 23 year resident, for-
merly of Brooklyn. Survived by her hus
band, Henry; son, Albert: daughter,
Mickey, mother. Chalka Denenberg
She was president of the Woman's DM
slon of the Rabbi Alexander S Gross
Hebrew Academy, a member of Beth
Israel Synagogue, Kneseth Israel Con
gregatlon. Woman's American Mlz
rachl Organization. ORT and many oth
er communal Jewish organlzaUons
Services were held Jan. 31 at the He
brew Academy. Riverside Chapel. Mt
Nebo Cemetery.
FRIEDMAN.
Sadie. 91. Miami, passed away Jan. 25.
A resident for the past 17 years, former-
ly from Fall River, Mass. She Is sur-
vived by a son. Dr. Arnold (Marjortei
Friedman of Park Forest, ILL.; a
daughter Helen (Herbert) Krantzler of
Miami; 3 brothers. 1 sister. 5 grandchil-
dren and 6 great-grandchildren. Ser-
vices and interment were held Jan. 27 at
Mt Nebo Cemetery. Gordon Funeral
Home
SACHS,
Celta. 83. Miami Beach, passed away
Jan 26 A resident for the past 17 years,
coming from Brooklyn. NY. She Is sur-
vived by her husband, Nathan; 2 daugh-
ters. Muriel Saunders of New Hyde
Park. NYC. and Rita Grey of NYC; 8
grandchildren and 4 great-grandchil-
dren Services were held Jan. 27. Gor-
don Funeral Home.

ii, i HUM
M
GRATCM -MANOlL
MAR1HAN MIllIB
mm
OF CWCAGO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
have joined in
association with
CljapelS
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sjnrise)
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

<>
"\e
A
Anne Blackstein, 73, Passes
Anne Blackstein. 73, of Miami,
passed away Jan. 28. She had
been a resident for the past 37
years, coming from N.Y. She is
survived by a daughter, Barbara
(Marshall) Langer of Miami;
brothers. Fred (Ann| Harrison of
Miami; Murray (Adeline) Harri-
son of Miami; Dr. Max (Carole)
Harrison of N.Y., Dr. Ben Harri-
son of Miami: sister-in-law, Gus-
sie Harrison of Miami, and 4
grandchildren. Services were held
Jan. 31 at Gordon Funeral Home,
with interment at Star of David.
Selma Rosenthal, 45-Year Resident
Selma Rosenthal, 54, of Hia-
leah. passed away on Jan. 27. She
had been a resident of Miami for
45 years, coming from N.Y. She
is survived by her husband. Paul
"of I'ia(cah. sons. Marshall and
Steven, both of Miami, a daugh-
ter. Hilary Bridges of Miami; sis-
ter, Edith Fader of Miami; and 1
grandchild. Services were held
Jan. 31.
Lila A. Greenberg Passes
Lila A. Greenberg, 45, of
Miami, passed away Jan. 27. She
had made her home here for the
past 23 years, coming from
Brooklyn, N.Y. She is survived
by her husband. Bernard: sons,
Randy and Craig. daughter,
Jodi; her mother, Elsie Barasch;
brothers. Ernest Lantz of Miami
and Stanley Barasch of N.J. Ser-
vices were held Jan. 28 at Gordon
Funeral Home, with interment in
Star of David.
SIS
ANNOUNCING
SHALOM n
Memorial Chapels
1'HII.II' WKINSTKIN
tisf aaa^awaaaae'
Mwntt fiMtmnl OncMf
V
No t Cwiltd
reaardMI
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provKj.no tho a*i aawaori
I 'mmMi Cm
OkmHSUH
So "> tNH
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
Memorial ChapeU
>o~>r Lr*
WwftllHl"
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out ol Stale Arrangement*
PRE PAID FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR GUARANTEED -SECURITY PLAN;
l7l PomOrofc* ROM
HITM
M PatmBoocti
11 OkOTChobM BtvO
B.M G.uthow
North BM Modi
IM40 W Oii* N*.
txvaaii
Homy Kl**.
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
l U8S Wesl Dixie Highway
Ki |m .i mid In S Levilt, I D
New York: i-'-'' 263-7500 Queens Blvd A. 76th Rd Forest 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
Miami Beach
1701 Alton Road
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THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY 5,1982
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Choi
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study
By JANE E. BRODY
A MAJOR, well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
I eating less fats and cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
smoked.
The study, conducted in Oslo among
more than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered by experts in the United
States 'o b the best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary
habits. A fter live years, the men in the ex
perimental group had a 47 percent lower
rate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
than did a comparable group of men who
served as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
living in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
1980. the Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
that no study had yet convincingly shown
a life-saving benefit of dietary changes
designed to reduce cholesterol levels in
the blood.
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
Sert at the University of Minnesota and a
irector of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ord':.ary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1.232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
high from 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of bloodand
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, polvunsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable filling or low-fat
cheepe or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all. five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglycende levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjermann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat) as the
single most influential dietary change
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60 percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were ks
dramatic, accounting for approximated
25 percent of the reduction in heart d \
ease, the researchers said The averip
consumption of tobacco per man (ell j
percent in the experimental group, bet I
only 25-percent of the group complete!?
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if tie j
had been a diet trial only, the differences :
MI fmyocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack) incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sir j
nif icance." However, they added, tbecoa-
bination of diet and smoking eiaraiaa
"two important life-style factors" aadi
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice."
The reduction in heart deaths in tfceer |
r mental group was not accompanied
an increase in deaths from otker
causes. Some previous studies had a*
gested that a cholesterol lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No sack
effect was seen in the Oslo study, wan
men in the experimental group had few*
cancer deaths than men in the conus
group.
Fleischmanris,
MADE
FROM
100% corn oil
Margarine
* Experimental group was oa low-fat diet and smoking ww reduced.
Fleischmann&Margarine
096 Cholesterol 10096 Corn
Copyright 1982The New >brk Times, Reprinted by permission
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Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
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