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:
AA00010090:02777

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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
c
Miami, FloridaFriday, April 23,1982
i fndShoch*)
ByM.HSOC.nlJ PriCe 50 CentS
jui
34th Anniversary on Apr. 28
Prelude to Statehood: How Modern Miracle Occurred
By MISHA LOUVISH
Some 35 vears ago, to be exact,
on April 28, 1947, a special UN
assembly met to set up the
United Nations Special Commit-
tee on Palestine (UNSCOP). A
year iater. the Jewish State, the
State of Israel, came into being.
It was more than a calendrical
coincidence: the establishment of
this, the last of a long series of
Palestine committees and com-
missions, was a crucial step on
the long and tortuous road
towards the renewal of Jewish in-
dependence in the Land of Israel.
Two years after the end of the
war in Europe, there was still no
solution to the twin problems of
Jewish homelessness and state-
lessness. Hundreds of thousands
of survivors of the Nazi Holo-
caust, most of them in the camps
for "displaced persons," de-
manded the right to rebuild their
shattered lives in the Promised
Land, where their brethren were
ready and willing to receive them.
But the gates were barred and
bolted by Great Britain, despite
its commitment under the Lea-
Continued on Page 8-A
"-*
#
I
Israel Will Honor
WithdrawalBegin

*
/
-
-
Israeli soldier who paid three times for the sneak
attack against Israel on Yom Kippur, 1973. He must
*ice the cost of his sacrifice against the Sinai he helped
f a*d which is to be returned to Egypt on Sunday, Apr.
C"** author William Mehlman calls 'a nation in a state
""n...'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem Begin
says that Israel will honor
its peace treaty commit-
ment to withdraw from
Sinai by the Apr. 25 dead-
line. But his remarks, in in-
terviews published in Maa-
riv and Tediot Achronot
appeared to be less than an
unqualified assurance that
the withdrawal would take
place on schedule.
According to the interviews,
Begin spoke of "certain prob-
lems" which have arisen with
Egypt. He said "there will be no
problem" if they can be resolved
satisfactory by Apr. b. He
added, however, "If we do not
achieve full satisfaction, we shall
have to consider the situation."
BEGIN HAS received a del-
egation of the "young
guard" of his Herat fac-
tion who presented him with
a petition calling on the gov-
ernment to consider delaying
signed by about 760 of the 900
delegates to the Herat "young
guard" convention at which
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir, Defense Minister Ariel Sha-
ron and Deputy Premier David
Levy delivered hardline speeches
hinting at a delay unless alleged
Egyptain treaty violations are
rectified.
A delegation spokesman said
later that Begin had promised the
group that he would raise the
withdrawal issue at last Sunday's
Cabinet meeting. He reminded
them, however, that there was a
binding Knesset decision approv-
ing the 1979 peace treaty with
Egypt which requires Israel to be
out of Sinai by Apr. 25. He also
reportedly told the Herat mili-
tants that Israel's complaints
against Egypt, while serious,
should not be exaggerated.
THE PREMIER'S newpaper
interviews were far more moder-
ate than the speeches by Shamir,
Sharon and Levy. Begin said he
had not read the remarks by
those ministers and that "no
such decision" (to delay the with-
drawal) had been taken by the
Cabinet.
Shamir told the Herat conven-
tion that the Camp David ac-
cords must "obligate all sides if
they are to retain any validity."
Sharon vowed that Israel would
not make the slightest conces-
sions with regard to the peace
treaty violations attributed to
Continued on Page 5-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 23,1982
Final Stages
Helping Israel Live Through It
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Nicholas Veliotes,
Assistant Secretary of
State for Near East and
South Asian Affairs, said
that the U.S. is trying to
help Israel and Egypt over-
come their "suspicions"
and "concerns" as they im-
plement the final stage of
their peace treaty.
But Veliotes stressed that lie is
"very confident" that Apr. 25,
the day Israel is scheduled to
complete its withdrawal from
Sinai, will "mark a new begin-
ning" for Israeli-Egyptian
relations. He said he is also confi-
dent that the peace treaty will be
"fully implemented," stressing
that the U.S. is the "guarantor"
of the treaty.
VELIOTES, who was testi-
fying before the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee's subcom-
mittee on Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs on the
Reagan Administration s pro-
posed foreign aid for the Mid-
dle East and South Asia in fiscal
year 1983, said the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty is toe "basis
for U.S. policy for peace and se-
curity in the Middle East" and is
also accepted by Israel and
Egypt as the basis for their
policies.
The State Departments offi-
cial, who returned from Israel
and Egypt, said the attempt to
ease the concerns of the two
countries was the reason for his
recent trip there and why Deputy
Secretary of State Walter Stoes-
seL Jr. was in Israel now and
Harvey Friedman
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life Itself
To Harvey Friedman.
To Life.
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel *
Emergency Pond ^^
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
later went to Egypt.
But he stressed that the last-
minute difficulties between the
two countries had been "exag-
gerated," an assessment with
which Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R.,
Minn.), the subcommittee chair-
man who conducted the hearings,
was in agreement.
VELIOTES stressed that no
one should "be surprised there
are concerns" in Israel and Egypt
with the implementation of the
peace treaty. He said that al-
though Israel has already estab-
lished diplomatic relations with
Egypt and has begun the nor-
malization process, it still feels it
is taking "a step into the un-
known."
Boschwitz noted that Israel is
giving up strategic depth for a
treaty in an area where treaties
have not always been as "mean-
ingful" as they are for the U.S.
But he expressed the hope that
the peace process will be ex-
panded to include Jordan and
other Arab countries.
Veliotes agreed that treaties
have not been "worth much" in
the Middle East. "But this is the
first treaty between Israel and a
major Arab country, any Arab
country," he said. He stressed
that the U.S. did not only play a
role in achieving the treaty but is
"really the guarantor" of the
treaty.
BOSCHWITZ expressed con-
cern over the arms race going on
in the Middle East in which not
only the U.S. but many other
countries take part. He said
many low population countries in
the Middle East were accumulat-
ing more arms than NATO.
"This adds to the military and
economic strains in the region,"
he said.
Veliotes replied that arms sales
are part of the overall approach
but "by no means the only ele-
ment" of U.S. foreign policy. He
said the Middle East is a
"volatile and potentially danger-
ous place" and the countries
there believe they need weapons.
He said that outside the Israel-
Arab conflict, many of those
countries see threats to them-
selves from neighboring coun-
tries which receive huge supplies
of arms.
Throughout his testimony,
Veliotes stressed that the U.S.
aid program is aimed at main-
taining Israel's "technical" and
"qualitative edge," two terms he
said are synonomous. He said in
the foreseeable future, Israel has
a qualitative edge over the Arab
countries.
FRANCIS WEST, Assistant
Secretary of Defense for Interna-
tional Security, said the Arab
quantitative edge over Israel has
diminished. He said it is now 5-1
against Israel instead of 6-1 as
previously. He said one reason is
the cost of weapons is so high
that many countries cannot
afford to buy as much as they
might want. He also observed
that with the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty, Israel no longer has
to worry about its southern flank.
West also made a pitch for
arms sales to Jordan. He noted
that there were difficulties with
Jordan, since it was a confronts-
463-9680
tion state with Israel. But at the
same time, he pointed out that
Jordan is considered a friend of
the U.S. and faces the danger of
attack from Syria.
Both Boschwitz and Sen. Paul
Sarbanes ID.. Md., the only
other Committee member at the
hearings, were critical of the
Reagan Administration's deci-
sion to change foreign aid ap-
propriations for fiscal 1983 even
though they had been already ap-
proved by Congress. Last
December, Congress approved a
foreign aid bill for both the cur-
rent fiscal year and fiscal 1983
which begins October 1, some-
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER, PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
MOW AM)
757-8513
UPTOWN MIA. BCH. CORAL GABLES
228 NE 59th St. 1608 Wash. Ave. 272 Valencia Ave.
Miami. Fla. Miami Beach. Fla. Coral Gable*. Fla.
thing it had never done before.
THE TWO Senators were par-
ticularly critical or the Adminis-
tration's proposal to decrease the
amount of aid that will be given
to Israel and Egypt as grants in
fiscal 1983. Veliotes said the
reason was to "balance" efforts
to supply Israel and Egypt with
the Administrations "general
budgetary problems."
Joseph Wheeler, Deputy Ad-
ministrator of the Agency for In-
ternational Development, said
this year Israel is getting $758
million in economic aid and
Egypt $750 million, all of it
grants. But in 1983, only two
thirds of the amounts for the two
countries will be in grants.
Israel will receive in 1983 $1.7
billion in military assistance, a
$300 million increase over this
year. But Wheeler said the
amount to be a grant ta l_,
'SSwUlr^SSOOmSS1,^"
lion
less than in (
Sfed^.3AaHw5
^sUn^forE^p":^
$400 million increase (Of
2sk $4umiiiion sa
grant, twice the amounts,!
year. "8|
of the National Assocat?
Arab Americans, den
what he called the "dispr^
tionate amount of foreT^
going toi Israel" He said &V
though Israel has the highesT
capita gross national product;
any country receiving U S aid J
the Middle East, it "will recejwj
higher amount of aid than
other recipient nation." Hei
increased funding for pn
the U.S. supports on the
Bank and Gaza Strip.
Has Begin Pledge
Reagan Certain Israel Will Pull Out
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has rejected the contention
that Israel might not with-
draw from Sinai as sched-
uled on Sunday.
Answering reporters' ques-
tions during a nine-minute press
conference in the White House
Rose Garden, Reagan said he has
a "pledge" from Premier Mena-
chem Begin "that the turnover is
going to occur and that they're
going forward with the Camp
David in the framework of the
Camp David talks."
HE NOTED that Deputy Sec-
retary of State Walter Stoessel
Jr. was in Israel "talking to them
about various problems." Reagan
said he is "going to have confid-
ence" in the promise made to him
by Begin. Later, White House
Deputy Press Secretary Larry
Speakes said that Begin had
given Reagan his "personal as-
surance" that Israel will with-
draw from Sinai as scheduled,
when they met at the White
House last September.
During the brief press confer-
ence, Reagan was also asked
what he would do to "stop the
bloodshed" on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip which erupted
after an American-born Is-
raeli opened fire into crowds of
Moslem worshippers on the
Temple Mount in East Jerusa-
lem, killing two and wounding 1
people. Reagan called both i
shooting and the subs
violence a "tragedy."
"This is a tragic affair.1
Reagan said. "Obviously thei
dividual who perpetrated
horrible deed at the Temple i
ranged, and now for this to I
to the great unrest, yes, it's i
great tragedy."
Students Arrested
TEL AVIV (JTAI
Several students of the Hd
Polytechnion were arrested"
day for stoning a bus trans;
ing Israeli soldiers through I
town. The soldiers used tear)
grenades and fired into the airti
disperse the Arab youths.
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reasons for Riverside
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At Riverside, we have
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They carry on a tradition
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Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
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The Largest Jewish Staff
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Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
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In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
SoniaGale
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Ida Rosenberg
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Edward Dobin
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Guardian Plan Counselors:
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DickSorkin
Joseph Bass
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M-4-2S-82


Friday, April 23,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
News in Brief
Egypt Confident of Withdrawal
It's The Last Gasp at Yamit;
Some Still Planting Melons
By JTA Report
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin is reported
' 'satisfied" by Egyptian
clarifications regarding Iast-
nanute disputes between Israel
md Egypt prior to the Sinai pull-
back Sunday. A group of Likud
Knesset members who met with
the Premier Monday evening
I came away with the impression
] that he intends to proceed with
| the withdrawal as scheduled.
' Egyptian Deputy Premier
iKamal Hassan Ali, after a long
Iday of talks with Begin and top
I ministers, also sounded upbeat.
IHe told reporters "new ideas"
I had been advanced to "bridge the
Igaps" and that "the coming days
I will witness hopefully a happy
Itonclusion of the pending
lissues."
Hassan Ali said Egypt was
"fully confident" that Apr. 25
["will give the bilateral relations a
iew impetus and vigorous thrust
j the right direction towards the
ull autonomy ... as envisaged
lin Camp David and the peace
aty to which Egypt adheres
1 remains faithful in letter and
pint."
I Watch Out: Carter's
| Going to Mideast
WASHINGTON Former
iPresident Carter is seeking to in-
|volve himself again in the Middle
East peace process. He said in an
iiterview with the joint Sunday
diiions of The Atlanta Journal
nd The Atlanta Constitution
at he might travel to the Mid-
ist to join negotiations on Pal-
stinian autonomy on the West
nk and the Gaza Strip.
"Ill use my influence, what-
mr it is, to continue the
ess." Carter said. "Particu-
rry in Egypt, and I think to a
ajor degree in Israel, I'm still
sted. As a private citizen
orking in a proper way, I'll use
ny influence if a time of trouble
omes." Carter criticized the
gan Administration for what
I said was its failure to take a
ore active role in the Mideast.
Pope Calls Shooting
i Rash Gesture'
I ROME Pope John Paul II
prred to the Easter Sunday
Noting on the Temple Mount in
usalem as a "rash gesture"
p has had repercussions in
* parts of the Middle East.
: Pontiff included that state-
it in an address last week to a
W of 40.000 in St. Peter's
"are who he called on to pray
"he "situations of conflict" in
* world.
I With respect to the April 11 in-
* in Jerusalem where an
KU-bora Israeli gunman
* M fu* on Moslem worship-
V Dome of the Rock
P* killing two and wound-
*. the Pope observed that
fofui "S for anxiety for the
1 Perturbations which are
i nan if ? the Hoy Land
^nicularly in Jerusalem in
Sfi m. and m Gaza
.on.the Temple Mount
"g innocent victims and
086 to other sorrowful
aman to Undergo
'trie Testing
b for aii m has ""lied an
Z,^ Harry Goodman
Kn r,P8ycht ob-
" Goodman, the
n-ftorn Israel army reeer
C*?** apree three days
30 were wounded. The district
psychiatrist will rule on whether
Goodman was sane when he com-
mitted the alleged crime and
whether he is fit to stand trial.
Meanwhile, the violence and
general strike on the West Bank,
Gaza Strip and East Jerusalem
which followed last Sunday's
incident abated today in East Je-
rusalem. Stores reopened and no
disturbances were reported there.
U.S. Jews Harming
SelvesKlutznick
remove them. On Friday they
hurled gasoline bombs at Israeli
troops but caused no casualties
or damage.
WASHINGTON Philip
Klutznick, president emeritus of
the World Jewish Congress,
declared that American Jews
were losing "credibility" and
"fooling ourselves" in believing
they were "fooling others" in
maintaining that Jews in the
U.S. and elsewhere were united
behind every act of the Israeli
government.
"We are doing great damage to
Israel by our acts that give rise to
serious questions of credibility of
our own American Jewish insti-
tutions, our own Jewish Ameri-
can leaders who are perceived in
too many places as acting as
rubber stamps," he told some 200
people Sunday at a meeting
sponsored by The New Jewish
Agenda at Temple Sinai here.
Klutznick, who was Secretary
of Commerce in the Carter Ad-
ministration, devoted much of his
prepared remarks to defending
his right to criticize Israel.
Yamit Militants Vow
They'll Commit Suicide
TEL AVIV A group of die-
hard followers of Rabbi Meir
Kahane who have threatened
mass suicide if Israel completes
its withdrawal from Sinai, re-
fused to be persuaded to leave
their booby-trapped air raid
shelter in Yamit despite an
appeal by Army Chief Rabbi
Maj. Gen. Gad Navon who
visited them Sunday.
They also rejected appeals over
the weekend by Israel's two Chief
Rabbis, Shlomo Goren and
Ovadia Yosef, who reminded
them that suicide is against
Jewish law.
The militants, members of
Kahane's Kach faction, barri-
caded themselves in the shelter
last Thursday and so far have
resisted attempts by the army to
IDF Role Allegations
Spark Critical Storm
JERUSALEM Former Su-
preme Court Justice Haim
Cohen has come under withering
criticism for charging last week
that the Israel Defense Force is
violating the human rights of the
Druze on the Golan Heights and
for claiming that the army had
imposed a "barbaric law" on the
Golan. Cohen, who is the presi-
dent of the Association for Civil
Rights, made these charges at a
press conference here last week.
Sources close to Premier
Menachem Begin advised Cohen
to "see if Israel's neighbors have
human rights, not to speak of
human rights organizations."
Interior Minister Yosef Burg
rejected the term "barbaric" and
asserted that no violence has
been used to force the Druze to
accept Israeli identify cards.
Burg, a National Religious
Party members of the Knesset,
said Cohen's allegations were
"vicious," based on false infor-
mation.
Egypt's Little Begin
Meets the Real Man
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin was introduced
last Friday to his Egyptian
namesake, Begin Hanafi, aged
three. The two met at the Pre-
mier's office in Jerusalem and
posed together for media
cameramen.
Little Begin was named in
honor of the Israeli leader in the
wake of the first Israeli Sinai
withdrawal. His father, Samir
Hanafi, was watching the with-
drawal ceremonies on TV just as
his wife gave birth to their son.
The family's neighbors did not
approve of the idea. The Hanafis
home was burned and Samir
found himself ostracized socially
and ousted from his place of
work. He nevertheless refused to
revoke the child's name,
believing it to be an omen of
peace.
At the initiative of Israeli dip-
lomats, father and son were in-
vited to Israel little Begin as
the personal guest of the Premier.
ByHUGHORGEL
_TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Israeli army moved in
earnest Sunday to evacuate
several thousand civilian
die-hards from the Yamit
region of northern Sinai
which must be handed over
to Egypt next Sunday. The
operation, code-named
"Red Dove," is commanded
by Maj. Gen. Haim Erez,
commander of the southern
district, who predicted it
would take "several days'.'
Erez warned his troops that
this was not a war, and the
squatters are not the enemy. He
expressed hope, however, that
they would not use young chil-
dren as a shield to prevent the
soldiers from carrvinK out their
orders. No efforts to evict were
staged on Tuesday in deference
to International Holocaust Day.
THERE WERE few eye-wit-
ness accounts of the events be-
cause the media has been barred
from the region, ostensibly to
prevent the reinfiltration of mili-
tants previously evacuated. This
raised a storm of protest from
both the Israeli and foreign press
corps.
It was learned, however, that
three villages in the vicinity of
Yamit were emptied this morn-
ing. Troops removed 22 families
from Talmei Yosef. Some of them
were lifted off rooftops in cages
lowered by mobile cranes. Others
were dragged from houses. One
resident who threatened to kill
himself was allowed to remain.
All residents were removed
from Sadot village, except the
family of Vita and Ella Weitzman
who are the unoffical spokesper-
sons for the "Halt the Withdraw-
al" movement. They are not
squatters but veteran Yamit area
settlers. They said they had the
area commander's personal per-
mission to remain until Wednes-
day. The village of Ugda was de-
serted but for one holdout family
removed by troops this morning.
BECAUSE OF the press ban
most information was obtained
from squatters or residents as
they were transported out to the
area by troops. In Itzmona vil-
lage, which is expected to be e-
vacuated by nightfall, squatters
went about their business seem-
ingly oblivious to the approach of
Israeli troops. They continued
planting trees and prepared to
harvest a melon crop later this
week.
The army has not yet moved
on Yamit itself, the largest town
in northern Sinai, where more
than 3,000 settlers and squatters
barricaded themselves for a con-
frontation with Israeli troops.
Most of the squatters there, mili-
tants of the "Halt the Withdraw-
al" movement, said they would
offer onlv passive resistance.
They allowed themselves to be
carried bodily to waiting army
vehicles on Monday.
A group of yeshiva students,
led bv Zachi Hanegbi, barricaded
themselves in the remains of a
dismantled war memorial in
Yamit and promised "surprises"
for the troops. Hanegbi is the son
of Knesset member Geula Cohen
of the ultra-nationalist Tehiya
faction.
ANOTHER GROUP of young
Orthodox Jews, many of them
American-born, who are members
of Rabbi Meir Kahane's Kach
faction, were barricaded in a boo-
by-trapped air raid shelter and
have threatened mass suicide if
troops attempt to remove them.
They have summoned Kahane
from the U.S. to join them.
Kahane himself says there is a
warrant for his arrest if he tries to
enter Israel. He was reportedly in
Washington to appeal to the
Israeli Ambassador, Moshe
Arens, to have the warrant lifted.
Reagan
Presides At
Memorial
WASHINGTON President
Reagan officiated in a White
House ceremony commemorating
the six million Jews of the
Holocaust and other victims of
Nazi oppression on Tuesday
By joint resolution of both the
U.S. Senate and the House of
Representatives, Congressional
leaders joined other dignitaries in
a ceremony in the U.S. Capitol
Rotunda at noon. The two-part
ceremony at the White House
and the U.S. Capitol is part of a
week-long "Days of Remem-
brance" commemoration spon-
sored by the U.S. Holocaust Me-
morial Council.
It*
Arabs
were killed and
se^stfp*

rirtf.
every r aroWaT'm W^JVnQ'9 *n
toor*
Of**
|H0*
Ships of Panamanian and Liberian Registry


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 23, 1982
An Anniversary Reminder
The 34th anniversary of the establishment of Is-
rael's independence to be celebrated next week comes
at the most difficult time in that nation's history.
Given that all things occur on schedule, three days
will have passed since Israel withdrew from the Sinai
Peninsula, an experience without parallel in the his-
tory of the nations of the world, an experience during
an era in which Israel, despite its most breathtaking
sacrifices in the cause of peace, can do little that finds
approval even in the eyes of its best friends.
Still, the 34th anniversary event must not be per-
mitted to be marred by that unhappy occasion The
essence of the 34th anniversary lies in more signifi-
cant things, notably the achievements of Israel
which are grand and glorious on their own terms.
In 34 years, a great nation has emerged out of the
sands of previous desert wastes. There has been the
ingathering of a people scattered in the lands of the
diaspora, survivors of a dreadful war against them
by the fascist beast of the 1930 s and 40*s.
In science, in technology, in art, in simple
humanity, Israel and its people have created a nation
of vigor and influence far beyond the computation of
mere numbers and mere square miles.
The agony of withdrawal on Sunday, Apr. 25, is
real and undeniable. But so is the glory of Thursday,
Apr. 28, which must not be diminished by the agony.
In the end, the greatness of a people and of a nation
lies in their spirit.
It is the great Jewish spirit that brought the rem-
nants of Jews surviving the Holocaust to the Land ol
Israel. It is the great Jewish spirit that will trans-
cend their momentary agonies over the transference
of the sands of the Sinai back to the fleshpots of
world politics, and bring them to greater glories still
to come.
A Rock and a Hard Place
This is it. The date is Sunday, Apr. 25, when Israel
completes its full withdrawal from the Sinai, which it
won in 1967 in the Six-Day War against Egypt. Will
the withdrawal occur on schedule? We believe it will.
Israel is not about to earn the enmity of the inter-
national community by reneging on its commitment.
Such approval which is left for the Israelis, and there
is precious little of that in the world, would go by the
boards. After all, the returning of territories won in a
defensive war is unprecedented. Which of the nation;
that daily excoriate Israel as the "heavy" in the Mid-
dle East can claim a similar distinction?
Certainly not the Russians. And of course, given
the Falkland Islands dilemma, not the British. There
simply is no real parallel situation. Still, Israel has
earned no added distinction for the extraordinary
risk it assumes in withdrawing from the Sinai. Not
even its presumable ally, the United States, looks
upon the Israelis with genuine favor, but rather as a
growing burden.
It is against this background that Sunday must
come as scheduled.
The risks are already clear, and they grow daily.
Once Egypt is reinstalled in the Sinai, the depth fac-
tor to the south with respect to Arab propinquity will
be annulled.
Already there are mutterings of Egyptian dissatis-
faction with Israel. There are similar mutterings of
Israeli dissatisfaction with Egyptcharges of viola-
tions of the Camp David treaty with respect to the
number of Egyptian troops returned to the desert
area; outright Israeli accusations that Egypt is per-
mit; ing arms to flow from El Arish into the hands of
the PLO in Gaza.
It will take a miracle for Israel not to withdrawa
negative miracle in the eyes of the international com-
munity. After that, it will be a miracle for peace real-
ly to take root. To rely on an old cliche, Apr. 25 will
find Israel somewhere between a rock and a hard
place.
Jewish Floridian
Phoo. 373-4*04
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Yaarata 00Firat Friday aacfi montn (12 >aauaa|S3 SO. out of loam, country, upon raquatt
Friday, April 23, 1982 30 NISAN 5742
Volume 56 Number 17
Miami: Victim of Self-Destruction
MANY American cities, and
some even European, survive on
a single industrial or commercial
enterprise for which they have
become famous and which is the
lifeblood of their survival.
Detroit today knows the root
of its depression maladythe
disarray of the nation's automo-
bile-manufacturing enterprise.
Detroit is the nation's automo-
bile-manufacturing enterprise.
What would Pittsburgh be
were it not for the glories of that
city's once-proud steel mills?
Rochester is the seat of the
worldwide photographic giant,
Eastman Kodak. And would you
believe, let alone know, of Elk-
hart, Ind., were it not for
musicians who do, because that is
where Selmer manufactures its
woodwinds flutes, clarinets,
saxophones?
THERE IS hardly a person
who can not identify a similar
city, whether for universally-
known or personal interest
reasons. Take Hollywood, Calif.,
the citadel of the stars. Or
Wetzlar in West Germany, which
interests me because that is
where my favorite camera, the
Leica. is produced. Even Presi-
dent Reagan spoke with poig-
nancy the other week of a city
that dominates his thoughts, a
What will Uiefutwne bring^.
city called South --
which no one had ever &h'
before, but which he*.^*
having a peculiar unemnln!-
problem. Apparently sfe*
cotash obsesses him *?*
same zeal that Wetzler obsess*
And then there U Miami .
community once known for k,
sea, sand and salty air, Jt
-XlV,StaSandwidebou'evaS
and clear spaces in which to livT
But Miami today is the crim.
capital of the nat.on. The seTS
sand are locked behind rtW
citadels of concrete. The iftv 2
has long since given way
growing levels of pollution and
smog. Not aU of this, of course
Miami s fault. But most of'it
is-the greed of its entre-
preneurs. the hunger for power of
its politicians.
IF DETROIT and Pittsburgh
and even Wetzlar are suffering
these days, it is not for anything
they have done to cause the 2
fenng; although there is at least
some merit to the argument that
had Detroit produced a better car'
starting, say, ten years ago
things would be different now.
But unlike these cities. Miami
is a victim of self-destruction. It
has committed suicide on a de-
velopers' mountain of cement and
rock, for all the world to see thin
ly plated with gold.
What Miami's illusion artists
are coming up with as antidoteto
their own selfish follies is the tall
tale that the city is now an in-
ternational center And so n
have traded our natural resources
for the artificial hype of char-
latans in the journalese and pub-
lic relations professions and in
the cells of City Hall.
THE MOST recent example of
this hype came only last week,
when the Miami City Commis-
sion bestowed on Sheikh Mo-
hammed al-Fassi a key to the city
and a scroll of friendship. Com-
missioner Joe Carollo praised the
bond between Saudi Arabia and
the United States, declaring that
"Saudi Arabia is one of the
Continued on Page 13-A
Da vid Ben- Gurion
Note on Israel's Independence Recalled
It is clear that the founders
and the immediate builders of
the State of Israel were the im-
migrants who came to the
country, lived in it, built it in the
sweat of their brow, and carried
out in their lives a three-fold
transformation; they changed
their country, language and way
of life. Before the establishment
of the State, these founders and
builders came mainly from
Europe, starting in the last
quarter of the 19th Century and
continuing until close to the rise
of the State; they came from the
Jewry in which the idea of Mb bat
Zion (the love of Zion) and later
the political Zionist movement,
took shape.
The 19th Century was marked
by strongly ideological
characteristics, and from the
nineteenth Century, even before
the publication of Herd's
Judenstaat and the convening of
the first Zionist Congress in
Basle, this idea was given the
name of "Zionism." The meaning
behind the idea was the will to
return to Zion and to reassemble
the nation in its own land.
ONE OF the causes of Zionism
was no doubt distress, economic,
political and cultural, of various
types and fluctuating intensities.
But distress alone is not suffi-
cient to impel people to migrate
to a country where they meet
with even rr^ater d^ff tie
than tho lfle
countries thej
It is impossible to understand
everything that has happened in
David Ben-Gurion was Israel's first Prime
Minister, and he is regarded as the main architect of
the Jewish State's independence. Following is an
excerpt from his essay, Israel and Diaspora,' in the
Jewish Frontier Anthology, 1945-1967.
our days the renewal of the
Jewish State and the im-
migration of tens of thousands of
Jews who never read Hess,
Pinsker and Herzl, and perhaps
had never even heard the name of
Zionism-without considering the
vision of messianic redemption
which is implanted deep in the
heart of the Jewish people, not
only since the destruction of the
second Temple, but ever since the
days of the first literary proph-
ets, if not before the departure
from Egypt.
This vision fills the very air of
Jewish history, and in various
countries at different times it has
been the motive force in powerful
movements, which at the time
deeply stirred the Jewish people,
sometimes as a whole and
sometimes in part. They were the
profound and never-fading
sources from which the Jews,
dispersed in exile for hundreds of
years, drew the moral and
spiritual strength to face all the
difficulties of life in foreign lands
and to survive until the coming of
national salvation. >
ANYONE who does not realize
that the vision of messianic
redemption is the central feature
of the uniqueness of the Jewish
people, does not understand the
central truth of Jewish hiswry
and the cornerstone of the faith ol
Israel. The God of Israel was not
like the God of the Vedanu
metaphysical entity or a supreme
force beyond good and evil "|
a moral entity, personifying tne
supreme values of righteousness.
mercy and love; and man, ac-
cording to the Jewish scnptura.
was created in the image of tnfl
God.
The aspiration o; our people'
prophets and teachers **
complete national redemption "
the Promised Land. The v*J
however, was not l"1111*?"^
Jewish people, but brooj*
tidings ofpeace, ****?l
and equality to all **
other words, complete rw*
ption for the human race and
end to all tyranny and wic*^
ness in the world.
Our redemption will not
_.- uAHH,uar merely v.
about, however.
of *
result of the redemption
world. We shaU r^J
without an effort. *"%+
must come from wiUunoun*
The messianic vision thai
lighted up our path for thou**""
CwttaaedoaPa**14^


Begin Dec/ares
Friday, April 23,1982 / The Jewish Florldian Page 5-A
French Said to Find Link
We'll Honor Withdrawal Date In mrder8 of Two DiPlomat8
Continued from Page 1-A
Fjrvpt. Levy declared, "If the
withdrawal has to be postponed,
then let it be postponed.
Other Herut MKs took an even
harder line. Yosef Rom, a mem-
ber of the Knesset's Foreign Af-
fairs and Security Committee,
who visited the Yamit region of
northern Sinai, told members of
the movement to stop the with-
drawal that he had "recommend-
ed to the government that it de-
Uy the withdrawal for a month"
because of Egypt's behavior. He
was warmly applauded. MK
Yigal Cohen-Orgad. meanwhile,
is trying is rally a caucus of Li-
kud MKs who oppose the peace
I treaty to pressure the govem-
Iment to consider a postpone-
I ment.
BUT ANOTHER Likud MK,
Ehud Olmert, told reporters that
I this caucus represented a small
I fraction to the Likud Knesset
Ifaction. The majority, he said,
I firmly believed that the political
damage Israel would suffer if it
Idelayed its pull-out from Sinai
I would far outweigh any benefits.
I Some observers here have ex-
pressed anxiety over the anti-
Twithdrawal "momentum" ga-
thering force among rightwing
olitkians not previously sym-
athetic to the Gush Emunim
litants attempting to block
Orthodox
Jews Join
Tuition
Tax Drive
NEW YORK The an-
uncement by President Reagan
at he is submitting to Congress
[tuition tax credit bill to aid par-
ks in private schools has spark-
an intensive drive by the
mpaign to Relieve Indepen-
dent Education of Agudath Isra-
I of America to win passage of
ke measure in this session of
ogress.
According to Prof. Laurence
jatz, chairman of the special na-
kmwide network spearheading
' effort for Orthodox Jews,
dath Israel believes tax cre-
p has its best chance since the
fganization began the effort
ore than a decade ago.
[The President, speaking to a
ovention of cathouc educators
Munced that he would submit
Nation which would allow a
*% with an adjusted gross
nual income of $50,000 or less
I > tor each child.
I'd anticipation of the an-
*Sent\ Rabbi Menachem
T. ^^lrector of Govem-
i .?,Pu,blic Affaire of Agu-
I thinw IAmerica- Personal-
I thanked the President for his
Cvef at a White House
?n 'or religious leaders on
rWm.r I3. Rahhi Lubin-
[*> met with White House
iSve % StraU,0' for *
uve offensive to naae
"""*x credits. ""
^Kausaid that the com-
Pore'an^ Agudath Isael
f SSl m 1980' woud b*-
FovSk"^6^^ to win
R^^"'He said
Bu* recognize that
W.uphm battle-tb*
tert w"l hopeful-
I i**"?*- He ax-
1 u5 & 5* ** Con-
d-Mowu^011036 ** Pck-
hitap^^^P^to
withdrawal. They said intense
American diplomatic involve-
ment would be required to settle
matters between Egypt and
Israel and were fairly confident
that it would be forthcoming and
would succeed.
One ranking American diplo-
mat. Assistant Secretary of State
for Near East and South Asian
Affairs Nicholas Veliotes, held
meetings with Begin and other
top level ministers. Deputy Se-
cretary of State Walter Stoessel,
the senior State Department
official after Secretary of State
Alexander Haig, met with Begin
last Thursday.
THE DISPATCH of both men
to the Middle East within a few
days of each other indicated the
Reagan Administration's serious
concern that the Sinai withdraw-
al be carried out smoothly and on
schedule and that Israel refrain
from any military action against
Palestinian bases in Lebanon.
There have been unconfirmed re-
ports that Haig himself would
come to the region if necessary to
keep the peace process from de-
railing.
Veliotes, who visited Cairo be-
fore coming to Jerusalem, was re-
portedly given a long list of
Israel's complaints against
Egypt when he met with Begin.
These includes: President Hosni
Mubarak's refusal to visit Jeru-
salem which caused his scheduled
trip to Israel last month to be
shelved; allegations that Egypt
has deployed more troops than
allowed under the peace treaty in
the areas of Sinai it already con-
trols; and charges that Egypt is
drawing closer to the Palestine
Liberation Organization and is
helping the PLO smuggle arms
from Sinai into the Gaza Strip.
ISRAEL HAS also taken of-
fense to the omission of any refe-
rence to the Camp David accords
and the autonomy negotiations in
the speech delivered in Kuwait by
Ismet Abdel-Meguid, head of the
Egyptain delegation to the non-
aligned conference there.
Israelis concede that most of
these complaints are of long
standing and have been made be-
fore. But officials here say that
by "ignoring" Israel's protests,
the Egyptians have created an
atmosphere of suspicion and un-
certainty which Israel wants di-
spelled before it quits Sinai on
Apr. 25.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French police investigators
believe they have found material links between local
extreme leftwing terrorists and the Palestinian organiza-
tion which claimed responsibility for the murders of Israe-
li diplomat Yaacov Bar-Simantov Apr. 3 and an American
assistant military attache at the U.S. Embassy here, Lt.
Col. Charles Ray, three months earlier.
Police sources said that one of the guns seized from
French extremists was found to have been used in the
attack against the Israel Trade Mission here Mar. 31. An
obscure group in Beirut, calling itself the "Lebanese
Armed Revolutionary Faction," claimed responsibility for
the murder of Ray and the attack on the Trade Mission.
Bar-Simantov was gunned down by an unidentified
woman. Israel holds the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion responsible for the attack on its Mission and the
murder of Bar-Simantov.
Police discovered last week an important cache of
arms at the local extremist "Direct Action" hideout. The
examination of the weapons and ballistic tests showed,
police say, that one of the seized submachineguns had
been used in the attack on the Israeli mission. Police also
believe that the same Czech-made CZ 7.65 mm automatic
pistol was used in the murder of Ray and that of Bar-Sim-
antov.
On this basis, police believe they have found a con-
crete link between the local "Direct Action" group and the
"Lebanese Armed Revolutionary Faction."
*eeoeeeeoeeeeeoeeeeeeeoo
JTWISH
IWKXVU
FIH1D
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
.'/toif/ny,

Page6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 23, 1982
Presidents Conference Chief Charges
White
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A White House meeting
with President Reagan held
by six Jewish leaders last
week has been criticized by
Howard Squadron, chair-
man of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Ameri-
can Jewish Organizations,
as "a deeply disturbing
break in Jewish unity."
Squadron declared in a state-
ment: "The American Jewish
community is past the point
where we need or want 'court
Jews' to speak for us to our gov-
ernment. The members of this
self-appointed group all but
one of them active Republicans-
were not authorized by the
Jewish community to address the
President. Such meetings do not
help Israel and do not advance
the cause of Jewish dignity and
self-respect."
THE SIX Jewish Leaders who
met with Reagan, in what was
described as an effort to improve
the access of the Jewish commu-
nity to the Administration, were
Max Fisher, of Detroit, chairman
of the Republican National
Jewish Coalition; Albert Spiegel,
of Los Angeles; Gordon Zacks, of
Columbus, Ohio; Richard Fox, of
Philadelphia; and George Klein,
of New York, all Republicans;
and Lawrence Weinberg, of
Beverly Hills, Calif., president of
the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee, (AIPAC) a
Democrat.
In commenting further on the
meeting. Squadron said: "From
the beginning of this Adminis-
tration, an effort has been made
to by-pass the Presidents Confer-
ence so that the White House
could designate its own' Jewish
leaders.' The effort was
vigorously rejected by the organ-
ized Jewish community on the
ground that it is not up to the
President to select the Jews who
represent the Jewish community-
It is up to the Jewish community
itself."
The "most representative
group in Jewish life today is the
Conference of Presidents, the one
body which by common consent
speaks for American Jews on
issues affecting the security of
our fellow Jews in Israel and
Morris Futernick
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
In the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life Itself
To Morris Futernick
To Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel *
Emergency Fund \_*"
4200 Biscayne Blvd
Miami Florida 33137
other lands abroad," Squadron
said.
"The 34 national Jewish
secular and religious organiza-
tions in the Presidents Confer-
ence represent the overwhelming
majority of American Jews: Or-
thodox, Conservative, Recon-
structionist and Reform; Zionists
and Jewish labor; war veterans
and women's groups and mem-
bers of local Jewish community
councils the whole gamut of
organized Jewry."
SQUADRON NOTED that for
nearly 25 years the Presidents
Conference "has served as the ac-
knowledged voice of American
Jewry, recognized as such by Je-
rusalem and Washington, never
hesitating to speak out in
criticism of our government when
criticism was warranted."
Continuing Squadron id:
"Of course, no President likes to
hear criticism. That is why some
self-appointed Jewish spokes-
men, political supporters of the
President, have tried to create a
new group to serve as a buffer be-
tween the President and the
organized Jewish community.
American Jews reject this con-
cept. We have no intermediaries,
no 'court Jews' to represent us in
the halls of government. We
speak for ourselves."
Surprise was expressed in
some quarters at the participa-
tion in the meeting of Weinberg,
who as president of AIPAC
heads the Jewish community's
registered lobby in the nation's
capital.
Conspicuously absent from the
delegation was Jacob Stein u.
active in Republican CS S
recently resigned as wSli*
haison with the JewS"lHou*
mty. It was learned t
was not invited to joinZS"
gafon. When Stein ffi*
thought that he wouR, Sf
ceeded in his White Hou* 2
by Albert Spiegel. Recem L 2 ,
from WMhESS 5E?ff
Dead at Age 76
Montor Was Pillar in Edifice of Jewish Stati
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Henry Montor who worked
closely with David Ben-Gurion
and Golda Meir in the years prior
to and immediately after the
founding of the State of Israel,
and who was one of the most in-
fluential Jewish leaders in the
United States during that period,
died of leukemia in Hadassah
Hospital in Jerusalem. He was 76
years old. For the past 25 years,
he made his home in Rome and
Jerusalem.
A dynamic and sometimes
controversial figure on that
American Jewish scene, Montor
was a prime mover in the estab-
lishment of the United Jewish
Appeal and the chief architect
and founder of the Israel Bond
Organization.
ALTHOUGH HE was widely
respected for his vision and inno-
vative methods, Montor was at
times considered a thorn in the
side of the Jewish establishment
because of the zeal with which he
sought increased funds for Israel.
His effectiveness as an advocate
of the primacy of Israel as a new
home for the survivors of the
Holocaust often placed him in the
role of a leading spokesman for
Israel as it stood on the threshold
of independence.
Montor's influence was fre-
quently felt. One example of this
took place in July, 1945 when
Ben-Gurion, who was later to be-
come Israel's first Premier, was
in the United States, and called
on Montor to help him obtain
support for the Haganah. the
Jewish community's defense or-
ganization. Within 24 hours
Montor assembled some 40 of the
foremost Jewish business leaders
from across the country.
They met with Ben Ciurion at
the home of New York industrial-
list Rudolf Sonneborn. Out of
that meeting emerged an organi-
zation informally known as the
"Sonneborn Group" which chan-
neled supplies and equipment for
the nucleus of Israel's defense in-
dustry.
BORN IN Nova Scotia, he was
brought to the United States at
the age of two. He grew up in
WE HAVE

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Henry Montor
Pittsburgh and in Steubenville,
Ohio. A scholarship gained him
admission to the University of
Cincinnati and Hebrew Union
College (the school for Reform
rabbis).
In 1925, Montor moved to New
York where he was hired as assis-
tant editor of the New Palestine,
the official organ of the Zionist
Organization of America. He
subsequently joined the United
Palestine Appeal as its publicity
director. In 1937, he was named
executive director of that organi-
zation which raised funds for im-
migration, settlement and land
purchase in Israel.
Montor retired as cheif execu-
tive officer of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization in May, 1955. He
moved to Rome shortly thereaf-
ter where he established a con-
sumer finance company, Finan-
ziara Popolare, with branches in
Milan and Turin.
IN ASSESSING Montor's
contribution to Israel. Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion. once ad
dressing a celebration of the
tenth anniversary ol State of Is-
rael Bonds in Philadelphia in
I960, said "If I were asked to
make up a list ol ten individuals
most responsible for the creation
of the State of Israel, Henry
Montor's name would be near the
top of that list."
Israel's emissaries often came
to his modest home in Bayside.
Queens, N.Y.. in the early days of
Israel's statehood to seek his ad-
vice on how to obtain greater co-
operation from the Jewish com-
munity and enlist American
public support for the establish-
ment of the Jewish state.
Early in 1948, only months be-
fore Great Britain was due to
give up her League of Nations
mandate over Palestine, Montor
was again cast in a decisive role.
To defend Jewish settlements
facing mounting Arab attacks,
Ben-Gurion sent Golda Meir
(then still known as Golda Myer-
son) to the United States on an
urgent mission to obtain funds
for the purchase of arms. Montor
was asked to meet and advise
her. He made it possible for Mrs.
Meir to address her plea to
American Jewish leaders then
meeting in Chicago. In response
to her dramatic appeal, Jewish
communities raised a record $50
million in less than two weeks.
IN THE pre-statehood period,
Montor established the Indepen-
dent Jewish Press Service
the Palcor News Agency to as- j
sure a greater flow of news fron
the Jewish community in Pales-
tine to the United States and |
other parts of the world
In the closing weeks of 193jj
Montor was a leading figure to
gether with Dr. Abba Hillell
Silver, Edward MM. Warbuir
and Rabbi Jonah B. Wise in tat
negotiations culminating in tat I
founding of the United Jewish|
Appeal.
With encouragement from I
Golda Meir, who was Ministerof j
Labor at the time, and Eliesrl
Kaplan. Minister of Finana.1
Montor laid the groundwork hi
the flotation of the first Israeli
Bond issue in the United Statal
The plan was endorsed by il
group of 50 top American Jewisk I
leaders who were asked to coral
to Jerusalem to meet with Primtl
Minister Ben-Gurion in Septan-]
ber of that year.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERI SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEI SECURITIES

IKWS-U IK >NSDAIL\ VIA THrX
IOISRAU STO< Kl\( HAN(
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Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 23,1982
Prelude to Statehood: How Modern Miracle Occurred
ments was adopted by the Ga*
?L?rn?K,y on Novemb
1947 by the necessary two-thS
majority-33 votes to '
abstentions.
J3. with 10
Continued from Page 1 -A
gue of Nations Mandate to "faci-
litate the establishment of a Jew-
ish National Home."
. WHEN ON April 2, 1947, the
British Government asked the
Assembly "to make recom-
mendations, .concerning the
future government of Palestine,"
it placed its Mandate, in effect, at
the disposal of the United
Nations. Almost a decade before,
it had accepted the principle of
partition, proposed by the Peel
Commission, but it had soon
abandoned the idea. In the White
Paper of 1939, the British im-
posed severe restrictions on
Jewish immigration and land
purchases, and announced their
intention to establish, in effect,
an Arab State with a permanent
Jewish minority.
After the end of World War II,
they continued to pursue the
White Paper policy with unabat-
ed tenacity, but at the beginning
of 1947 they had to admit failure.
Despite all their efforts, they
could not suppress Jewish resis-
tance against the betrayal of Bri-
tain's obligations under the Man-
date.
The "displaced persons" refus-
ed to be resettled in any other1
place than Palestine; with the1
help of emissaries from the home-'
land, most of them belonging to
the Haeanah. the underground
defense organization responsible
to the Jewish leadership, thou-
sands of them braved the British
naval blockade to reach the Land
of Israel.;
THE HAGANAH. while pre-
paring for defence against ex-
pected Arab attacks, also carried
out acts of sabotage against Bri-
tish military installations and
communications. Two other un-
derground organizations, IZL
(National Military Organization-
Irgun), led by Menachem Begin,
and Lehi (Freedom Fighters),
waged guerrilla war against the
British, for a period in coopera-
tion with Haganah, but mostly
independently.
The Jewish Agency and the
Zionist Organization, led by
David Ben-Gur ion as chairman of
the executive, conducted an in-
tensive and widespread propa-
ganda and diplomatic offensive.
World public opinion was roused
by the repressive measures useu
by the British, especially against
the Jewish refugees from Europe.
Marvin Goldman
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
In the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life Itself.
To Marvin Goldman,
lb Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel >
Emergency Fond \f
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
U.S. President Harry Truman,
moved by the plight of the survi-
vors, supported basic Zionist
claims.
The British, apparently, hoped
that the United Nations would
invite them to continue to rule in
Palestine, while freeing them
from the bonds of the Balfour
Declaration and the Mandate,
but they were sorely disappoint-
ed.
For the first time, representa-
tives of the Jewish people were
to cooperate until the Korean
War heralded the start of the
Cold War.
Vitally important, too, were
the terms of reference ot the New
York based committee and its
composition. Despite Arab pro-
tests, it was given "the widest
powers'to ascertain all questions
and issues relative to the problem
of Palestine." enabling it to take
into account the plight of the
Jews in Europe.
The Assembly also resolved
that the committee should repre-
Jewish, and an international
enclave comprising Jerusalem.
Bethlehem and their environs-all
joined in an economic union.
DESPITE THE small size of
the proposed Jewish area and the
peculiar configuration of its
boundaries, the Jews accepted
the recommendations which, for
the first time, gave explicit inter-
national sanction to the creation
of a Jewish State; the Arabs re-
jected them in toto. The UN-
SCOP report, with minor amend-
Thia historic decision did M
lishment of Jewish
statehood; it
was only the prologue to a peho
Sort** at? hart-Si!
which the Jews had to fight b
their independence, fc compelled
the British, however, to withdraw
from the Holy Land, which thn
had ruled for two decades, and
thus prepared the way for th,
Proclamation of Independence of
May 14. 1948, which raised the
curtain on a new act in the age-
old Jewish drama, the renewal of
Jewish sovereignty in the Uai
of Israel.
able to present the Zionist case
directly to the community of na- sent only the smaller, neutral na-
tions. Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver,
the American Zionist leader,
MosheShertok (Sharett), head of
the Jewish Agency's Political
Department, and David Ben-
Gurion addressed the Political
Commission of the Assembly,
calling for the establishment of a
Jewish State as the only solution
to the problem.
TO EVERYONE'S surprise,
Jewish national claims were sup
ported by Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko of the USSR,
thus assuring the backing of the
two super powers, one of the few
major issues on which they were
tions, thus excluding Britain and
the Arab states. It had eleven
members-Australia, Canada
Czechoslovakia, Guatemala, In-
dia, Iran, the Netherlands, Peru,
Sweden, Uruguay and Yugosla-
via.
In UNSCOP's report, submitt-
ed on August. 31, 1947, it recom-
mended unanimously that Great
Britain should relinquish the
Mandate. As against a three-
member proposal to create an in-
dependent, federal, bi-national
state of Palestine, the majority
called for the eetablishmeent of
two states, one Arab and one
NCJW Wins Major Award
NEW YORK The National
Council of Jewish Women has
been named recipient of the 1982
annual award for outstanding
service to the children of the
United States given by the Na-
tional Organizations Advisory
Council for Children.
The award, presented to
NCJW's National President
Shirley I. Leviton at NOAC's
Apr. 19 annual meeting in New
York, honors NCJW for "out-
standing leadership in promoting
the cause of children in this coun-
try and the creative and innova-
tive efforts of the National Com- j
cil members to assume communi-
ty leadership for all children."
NCJW's volunteers in many of
its more than 200 Sections ni-
tionwide are active in a wide
variety of advocacy efforts and
community service projects for
children and youth. Among these
activities is the acclaimed Court
Appointed Special Advocate pro-
ject, which provides trained vo-
lunteers to act in behalf of chil-
dren involved in child abuse, neg-
lect, or dependency court cases.
WHERE WILL YOU BE ON
APRIL 25 ?...
The Day Israel Fulfills Its Commitment
To Peace In The Sinai
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ISRAEL UNITY DAY APRIL 25,1982
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Friday, April 23, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
leiTl Premier Menachem
n7thePorecc^ion of Israel'.
^Independence Day which
fj celebrawd next Wednes-
|L0 Jerusalem, our eternal
JSvi-iblecapital, I send.nay
Sit greetings to the Jewish
^unities throughout the
ora on the occasion of the
^anniversary of Israel s indo-
lence in Eretz Israel.
Yom Ha'Atzmaut Indepen-
' Day is a universal Jew-
festival commemorating the
Wry of the few over the many,
Z over wrong, justice over
Eht. After the most ternbto
^strophe ever to have befal-
,our once homeless, and1 help-
s people, and the heroic battle
national self-liberation in
eu Israel, we have Uved to see
t day when the flag of Jewish
hberty has been raised again in
the land of our forefathers. This
day shall forever be celebrated as
one of the greatest in the annals
of our ancient people, indeed of
mankind.
ISRAEL HAS remained faith-
ful to its Declaration of Indepen-
dence. We have brought home
millions of our scattered sisters
and brothers, we have built up
the land and made it green, we
have gained national vigor with
each passing year, we have re-
newed our heritage. Not since the
days of the Maccabees has Israel
enjoyed such strength.
Five times our enemies
launched war against us in their
bloody attempt to destroy our in-
dependence. Five times we re-
pelled the aggressors and won the
day. The beet of our sons sacri-
ficed their lives so that we might
celebrate this day. Their memory
shall live on forever.
Israel's unflinching resolve to
pursue the cause of peace with
security was consummated in the
signing of the Treaty of Peace
with Egypt. This milestone con-
stitutes, no doubt, a turning
point in the history of our two
countries and of the Middle East.
We made great and painful sac-
rifices for the sake of that peace,
as demonstrated during these
very days.
LET THE world note what the
Jewish State did to break the cy-
cle of warfare, sorrow and
bereavement which had prevailed
for more than three decades. And
now we look to the future, hope-
ful and confident that the peace
with Egypt will deepen and pros-
per and that the problems still
outstanding will be overcome.
For, better the difficulties of
peace than the sufferings of war.
Elsewhere in our region and its
periphery the convulsions and
turmoil persist. Iraq and Iran re-
main locked in attritions! blood-
letting; the Iraqi aggressor, im-
placable enemy of Israel, is
bogged down. Jordan has sided
with Iraq and Syria with Iran.
Syria itself is seized by internal
bloody eruption, accompanied by
fearful massacres. Lebanon re-
mains in a state of strife, occu-
pied by Syria and plagued by the
so-called PLO which continues to
amass weapons financed by
Saudi Arabia and supplies by the
Soviet Union and its satellites.
It is in this turbulent context
that Israel, stable, strong and
faithful ally of the free and demo-
cratic family of nations, strives to
pursue its goals of peace while re-
maining ever vigilant in protect-
ing its national rights and its
vital security in Eretz Israel.
INDEED, the challenges
ahead are many but we have
started a great new chapter of
peace. We live by the faith that it
shall yet grow and that here, in
Eretz Israel, future generations
will live together with our neigh-
bors in equality, in human dig-
nity, in freedom, in independence
and in real security.
On this Day of Independence,
we share the prayer that our fel-
low Jews in countries of distress
will be rescued from their tor-
ment. We, Israel, shall continue
to leave no stone unturned in the
holy endeavor to bring them
home. We shall.
We look towards a future of
aliya from throughout the free
world thousands and tens of
thousands of our Jewish brethren
to share in the momentous task of
rebuilding the land of our fore-
fathers for the glory of the
Jewish people and of all free peo-
ple.
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 23.1982
Returning of Sinai:
The Middle East's
Zero Sum Game
By WILLIAM MEHLMAN
There is probably
nothing that can alter
Menachem Begin's decision
to hand over the remaining
third of the Sinai to Hosni
Mubarak on Apr. 25, but
for the record, it might be
instructive to examine the
intellectual and cultural
process that informs this
irrevocable act of folly.
The idea that Israel can "buy"
peace by surrendering the
strategic barrier to its annihila-
tion in two wars in the last 15
years is itself an uncommon illu-
sion. It betokens a nation in a
state of delirium, dangerously
out of touch with reality, the na-
ture of men and its own history.
In a larger context, the concep-
tion of peace as a purchasable
commodity, per se, rather than
the product of an equal invest-
ment by equal partners with
equal benefits and risks, is a
quantum leap backward to 19th
Century Eastern Europe where
isolated Jewish enclaves per-
ceived their only hope for
security in the purchase of peace
from the local brigand.
IT NEVER worked, as we
know; the fields of Galicia,
Lithuania and the Ukraine are
littered with the bones of Jews
who "paid up." They may be par-
doned, these frightened, semi-
literate denizens of the shtetL In
their perceived defenselessness,
perhaps they saw no other re-
course. But what are we to say of
the new paymaster, the first
sovereign Jewish state in 1,900
years?
The Jewish experience of try-
ing to "buy" peace exemplifies
the zero sum game in human af-
fairs as no other. Zero is what the
purchasers have always gotten
for their money; the sum of Jew-
ish death and suffering derived
from this exercise constitutes the
darkest page in history. But
aside from the fact that it flies in
the face of Jewish experience, be-
yond even the fact that it is being
committed by a nation superbly
trained and equipped for its own
defense, what makes the folly of
the Apr. 25 "final withdrawal" so
inexplicable, is the almost certain
foreknowledge that the entirt
exercise is a charade.
Israel is surrendering the Sinai
in the face of mounting evidence
that the "normalization" of rela-
tions with Egypt, for which its
precious coin is being proffered,
is a chimera. Egypt is receiving
the territory, lost in two wars of
aggression, as its due, with no
feeling of obligation to the donor,
indeed, with the comforting
knowledge that world public
opinion has already excused it of
any such obligation.
.. FOR NO matter how much
high-flown pretension still sur
rounds it, the Camp David agree-
ment is now universally regarded
as nothing more than an ex-
pendable instrument for the
Continued on following page
Dr. Harry Graff
gives generously of his tune
and energy to keep alive
In the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life Itself.
To Dr. Harry Graff,
lb Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fond \ff
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 93197
U.S. Hercules transport arrives in the dead
of night in Tel Aviv, dispatched there during
the 1973 War by then-President Richard
Nixon to help resupply the Israelis whose
losses in weapons in the first few days of
fighting against Egypt became critically
high. When, within the week, the Israelis
turned the direction of the war around, and
Gen. Ariel Sharon's troops crossed theSual
Canal and began making their way towaril
Cairo, then-Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger warned the Israelis that, unless they quit]
trying for a decisive victory, the U.S. would]
abandon and leave it to the mercy of the So-1
viets.
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Friday, April 23, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Return of Sinai: The Zero Sum Game
ntinued from preceding W
nrfer of the remainder of the
d back into Egyptuin hands.
to this is a universal
ftion that once the "clos-
on the real estate u com-
j Eirypt after a discreet
"frief interval -will be per
lv free to disavow the whole
I wd make its peace with the
of the Arab camp. The case
disavowal is already being
iculously mounted on the
i of the West Bank autonomy
s mendacious piece of
,.acting requires a curtain-
it is evident in the fact
the Government of Israel
HS precisely how the script
but can't do a thing to
. it because it dare not pro-
,"die ire of Washington or
0 not to mention other power
s, and because Mr. Begin,
/mortgaged his political
j and his stall in the Jewish
iheon to this theatrical horror
t, must see it through to con-
n, no matter the cost to Ia-
fs security and viability.
the incurably naive
ild be surprised by the roles
[public and its opinion molder,
[mass media, have assigned to
[protagonists in this make-be-
> peace. Begin, deeder of the
- oilfields, the two most
able airbases east of the
literranean, control over the
aits of Tiran. settlements
bed out of a millenia-aban-
I wilderness by the sweat of
^poisoned idealists, et al, is
opriately cast as the villain,
[intransigent obstacle to peace
] the fulfillment of the Reagan
stratum's grand strategy
1 Soviet containment in the
iEast.
EGYPTIANS first
Jit, now Mubarak receivers
(everything, committed to
; beyond a vague allusion
ome future "normalization"
ations with Israel, are just
propriately cast as the much
upon, long suffering heroes of
I drama. No surprise. Every -
loves a winner. A dumb
t is an irresistible magnet for
[ersal contempt.
i the contrary. Israel which
(never more respected, if not
l when its domain stretched
i Mt. Hermon to Sharm el-
h, has never been held in
esteem now that it is
btarily amputating 60 per-
| of its territory'. It was Abba
nobixh a iawk, who ob-
some years ago that the
per Israel became, the less of
Megic a~ bj defini-
te mon ol a strategic
11 W( me in the
theWi
observ tends re-
m all it< naked authen-
WUliam Mehlman currently edits The Insiders'
Chronicle, a financial weekly headquartered in New
?m if?* formerly editor of The Times of Israel
and World Jewish Review. He has written this article
exclusively for The Jewish Floridian.
ticity on the eve of the 'final
withdrawal" by a world that
deals in the hard currency of
power, not the soft soap of self-
mutilation in the elusive quest for
favorable editorials from Time
magazine and other self-ap-
pointed arbiters of public
opinion. It is especially ironic,
with its emasculation nearing the
Apr. 25 watershed, that Israel
should have chosen this juncture
to promote itself as a key plank in
the U.S. strategy for the defense
of the Persian Gulf against
Soviet incursion.
THAT'S LIKE a sharpshooter
offering himself for advance
scout duty after first having
gouged out one of his eyes. Three
years ago, the generals and ad-
mirals in the Pentagon might
have been enticed by such a
proposal. On the eve of the "final
withdrawal," it is laughable.
Who needs a one-eyed sharp-
shooter."
Some people will never forgive
Menachem Begin for what he did
at Camp David. Their unalterable
sense of betrayal is understanda-
ble in light of the man's back-
ground. That this historically
discredited attempt to buy peace
with the rent fabric of Israel's
security, rejected by a string of
Labor governments, should have
been perpetrated by a disciple of
Vladimir Jabotinsky, founder of
a political movement that de-
clared itself "free of that old Jew-
ish disease impressionism," is
as inexplicable as would be
Ronald Reagan's conversion to
the cause of unilateral disarma-
ment.
The more generous might be
inclined to understand, if not for-
give the original error of Camp
David. Squeezed by the unrelent-
ing pressure of Jimmy Carter's
hunger for a trophy for his bare
wall, Israel's own massive hunger
for peace, the overwhelming per-
sonality of Anwar Sadat, and a
media-whipped frenzy that
turned what should have been a
sober private negotiation into a
diplomatic Olympics, Begin was
unhinged from reality and his-
torical experience and swept
away in the raging tide of his-
tory-as-hype.
IF HIS mortality was a shock
to Ins adulators. Begin a desire to
be the maker of peace between
Israel and its most formidable
Arab adversary was no surprise
to those who knew the real Begin
from the unsparing image of his
caricaturists.
for
So Begin took his "risk
peace," backed his bet on
"normalization" with two thirds
of the Sinai, and got thoroughly
stomped. Even the most unfor-
giving must recognize that the
split milk can't be put back in the
bottle. Mark up another bitter
charge to Jewish experience and
carry on. What Begin proposes to
do on Apr. 25, however, exceeds
the bounds of both forgiveness
and understanding. To proceed,
as he obviously intends, with the
severing of the final artery of the
Sinai lifeline despite compelling
evidence that "normalization" is
a fraud, despite a myriad ot new
political and strategic develop-
ments shouting for assessment,
despite Egypt's ceaseless attacks
from every international forum
and its enthusiastic support for
the sale of the deadliest weapons
in the U.S. arsenal to Saudi
Arabia, and despite the fact that
the task of keeping the "peace"
in Sinai is now largely to be en-
trusted to nations that openly
disown the very treaty they are
supposed to guard, is to lay him-
self open to a charge of reckless
irresponsibility with the lives of
three-million Israelis and ques-
tionable mental competence.
Had Sadat lived, even this
final step in the dismemberment
of the Sinai, along with its hopes,
dreams and irreplaceable
strategic values, could have been
viewed in some understandable
perspective. With his charm,
political genius and uncanny
sense of diplomatic timing, Sadat
mesmerized an entire world. Poor
Begin was totally outmatched.
Sadat's assassination, however,
changed the whole equation.
HISTORY MAY interpret it as
I no more than the savage act of
| religious fanatics. Others may be
moved to see the murder of the
Egyptian dictator as he reviewed
a parade celebrating his coun-
try's "victory" in a war that sent
2,600 young Israelis to their
graves, as a last chance for Israel
to reverse a course that must in-
evitably result in tragedy.
For no matter how sincere
Sadat may have been about his
"peace" with Israel and an Is-
raeli flag hitched to an obscure
apartment house in Cairo is the
only visible token of that sin-
cerity thus far remote, at best,
are the chances that his assumed
purpose will be carried forward
by successors straining at the bit
for reconciliation with the "Arab
Nation."
That Begin would not have
seized the occasion of Sadat's
exit and his replacement by the
Moscow-trained Mubarak to
divorce Israel from this perilous
gamble with its security is
neither pardonable nor conceiva-
ble. To be cowed by Mubarak as
though he were Sadat and to pro-
ceed with the irrational Apr. 25
withdrawal from Sinai as though
nothing had changed, is to spit in
the eye of fortune.
IT APPEARS the tragedy will
be played out. Mr. Begin may be
calculating that he can always
turn his tanks around and restore
the status quo ante in Sinai,
should Mubarak declare nor-
malization-pretending to be at an
end. He should quickly disabuse
himself of any such notion.
This is 1982, not 1967, and
even if the people of Israel could
find the heart to sacrifice the
thousands of lives it would cost
to recapture the territory, a world
now solidly aligned against Israel
would never permit them to do it.
The folly Menachem Begin is
preparing to commit them to on
Apr. 25 is not for the day or the
morrow but for all time.
Wherever he thinks he is going,
let him be aware that that im-
mutable fact will be his constant
companion.
UN Council Session Condemned
JERUSALEM the Prime
Minister's Office has condemned
the current session of the United
Nations Security Council which
was convened in the aftermath of
the shooting spree at the Temple
Mount.
The office issued a blistering
statement which noted that "a
human tragedy was used to
summon the meeting and voice
terrible charges against the
people in Israel. This is a blood
libel against the Jewish people in
its homeland, and the democratic
world again stands aside and
keeps quiet."
THE STATEMENT added:
"The days in which the Jewish
people were defenseless and paid
with the blood of their sons have
passed and will not return."
The statement recalled that the
countries that were behind the
convening of the Council were the
grossest aggressors against
innocent people.
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 23,1982
A t United Nations
Soviets, Israel Trade Brickbats
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Israel and the
Soviet Union clashed
sharply in the Security
Council Monday with the
United States joining in at
one point as Israeli Ambas-
sador Yehuda Blum and
Soviet representative
Richard Ovinnikow hurled
verbal brickbats during the
debate on the "situation in
the occupied Arab territor-
ies."
The debate, which opened Apr.
13, was precipitated by the fatal
shooting on the Temple Mount in
Jerusalem, site of Islamic
shrines, on Apr. 11. Ovinnikov
charged that "the terrorist" re-
sponsible was an Israeli-occupy-
ing soldier "who acted under the
cover of other terrorists," mean-
ing the Israeli army. He went on
to accuse Israel of bringing
"tears, blood and destruction" to
the Palestinian people.
Minister of Labor Found
Guilty on Charges of Fraud
By HUGH ORGEL
_TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Aharon Abu-Hatzeira, the
Minister of Labor, Welfare
and Absorption, was found
guilty in Tel Aviv district
court Monday on three
counts of larceny, fraud and
breach of trust but acquitt-
ed of three other criminal
charges. His attorneys an-
nounced that he will appeal.
A former aide, Moshe Ga-
bai, was found guilty on the
same counts.
Abu-Hatzeira, who heads tht
Tami faction, a member of Prem-
ier Menachem Begin s coalition,
faces a maximum penalty of
seven years imprisonment. Sen-
tence will be pronounced at a la-
ter date. Judge Victoria Ostrov-
sky Cohen, who rendered the ver-
dict, was escorted to court by a
heavy police guard, and extra
police were stationed throughout
the building.
THE VERDICT against the
Moroccan-born minister sparked
an uproar among his followers
who saw it as an ethnic slur
against the Sephardic com-
munity. Shouts of "Up the
Sephardim," "There is no justice
in Israel" and "Long live Abu-
Hatzeria," erupted from the
viators gallery.
The charges against Abu-Hat-
zeira stemmed from his adminis-
tration of a State-supported
IrmaBraman
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charitable fund established in the
name of his late father, the for-
mer Chief Rabbi of Morocco
Yitzhak Abu-Hatzeira, when he
was Mayor of Ramie six years
ago.
Judge Ostrovsky-Cohen ex-
coriated Abu-Hatzeira and his co-
defendant. Although they were
found not guilty of charges of ag-
gravated fraud and criminal
conspiracy, this was mainly be-
cause of the statute of limitations
and the fact that Interior Minis-
ter Yosef Burg had not come for-
ward to give evidence, she said.
The verdict against Abu-Hat-
zeria could have serious conse-
quences for Begins narrowly-
based government. Although a
minister is not required by law to
resign if found guilty of criminal
offenses his resignation can be
requested by the Premier.
BEGIN IS NOT expected to
act until the outcome of the ap-
peal, but opposition members of
the Knesset are demanding that
Abu-Hatzeria resign forthwith.
Sou Id he resign, the Tami fac-
tion is considered likely to quit
Begins coalition, thereby elimin-
ating its one-vote margin in the
Knesset. Abu-Hatzeira formed
Tami last year after defecting
from the National Religious
Party, another coalition partner,
because the NRP wanted to re-
place him as Minister for
Religious Affairs.
He had held that portfolio dur-
ing the first Begin administra-
tion. Abu-Hatzeira was tried last
year and acquitted of charges of
accepting bribes in the form of
kickbacks from religious institu-
tions which his ministry fi-
nanced.
Dutch Minister
Gets Petition
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Max van dei
Stoel was presented with a peti-
tion on behalf of Soviet Jewry
this week bearing over 900,000
signatures collected in Holland.
The presentation was made by
Rabbi Avraham Soetendorp, as
chairman of the Dutch Solidarity
Committee with Soviet Jewry.
The signatures were collected at
churches, in schools and in public
buildings.
Although they fell slightly
short of the one million target,
more signatures were collected in
Holland than in most other coun-
tries, Van der Stoel called them
"impressive." They will be joined
with petitions from other
European countries for presenta-
tion to the Parliament of Europe
in Strasbourg this May.
Soetendorp noted in making
the presentation that the situa-
tion of Jews in the Soviet Union
has deteriorated this pest year.
The petition demands an im-
provement.
EXERCISING his right of re-
ply, Blum said he was "moved"
by the Soviet display of concern
for holy places and charged that
tens of thousands of churches
and mosques in the Soviet Union
have been shut down and "at
best converted to barns or sta-
bles." He said the Soviet Union
sought to avoid such issues as
Russain and Cuban troops in
Africa, the situation in Poland
and the Soviet invasion of Af-
ghanistan. "How many mosques
have the Soviet occupation army
in Afghanistan closed over the
last two years?" he asked.
Ovinnikov, retorting, said the
real issue in the Middle East was
Israel's illegal occupation of
Arab land and that Israel did not
want to see the Soviet Union
speaking on behalf of the Arab
nations. Blum took the floor
again, accusing the Soviet Union
of posing as the "apostle of
peace" while it opposed the peace
treaty between Israel and Egypt
and, in fact, he had contributed
substantially to every war in the
Middle East since 1950.
The Soviet envoy replied that
his country opposed the Camp
David accords because they con-
tained a "secret" understanding
that the Palestinians should
never have a state of their own.
he also referred to the "secret"
strategic cooperation agreement
signed between Israel and the
U.S. last year which, he charged,
was aimed against the Soviet
Union.
AT THAT POINT, the U.S.
representative, Charles Lichten-
stein, denied vehemently that the
strategic cooperation agreement
was secret or that it was directed
against any nation or group. He
said the agreement was intended
to preserve and protect the inter-
ests of Israel and the U.S. which
often coincided.
Lichtenstein noted that its im-
plementation was temporarily
suspended "for reasons well
known" to the Israeli and U.S.
governments. The agreement was
suspended by the Reagan Ad-
ministration last December, one
week after it was signed, because
of Israel's annexation of the Go-
lan Heights.
Earlier, a UN spokesman said
that no draft resolution on the
Temple Mount incident has been
introduced at the Security Coun-
cil, and therefore it is not known
when a vote will take place.
The MM'
Israel Charges UN Debate
Fans Flames of Hatred
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Israel has charged
that the Security Council,
which opened its debate on
"The Situation in the Occu-
pied Arab Territories," was
urgently convened "at the
whim of certain countries
which seek to exploit the
misdeeds of one particular
individual acting on his
own in order to fan the
flames of religious hatred
and incitement."
Ambassador Yehuda Blum of
Israel said that the shooting
incident in the Dome of the Rock,
the sacred Islamic shrine in Jeru-
salem, was a "tragedy." He said
the perpetrator of the crime "may
well be mentally deranged," de-
scribing his action as "an act of
lunacy."
BLUM WARNED, "There is a
danger, nay, indeed a certainty,
that this debate will be exploited
with a view to playing upon reli-
gious sentiments of millions
around the world."
The Arab leaders decided to
incite the Moslem world "to
detract attention from their own
problems the dreary and cruel
oppression of their peoples, the
wanton razing of their own
ancient cities and mosques in
Syria and in Lebanon, and the
attempts to blot out the rankling
memory of the destruction by
Jordan of Jewish synagogues and
cemeteries in Jerusalem," Blum
charged.
The Israeli evoy also charged
that the countries that were
behind the hasty convening of
the council were "the very i
countries that over the
have not only encouraged i_
terrorism against Israel, but b
also lent their support, l
financial, diplomatic and (
a terrorist organization h
the destruction" of Israel.
THE CONVENING of
Council is also an act of'
of the highest degree.'' Blunt*
served, noting that the AnbiJ
not request a Security
meeting when a Turkish I
shot Pope John Paul II in I
1981 or when Moslem
stormed into the holy shrunj
Mecca in a premeditated itt
in Nov. 1979.
Concluding. Blum da
"The considerable effort* i
by the government of Israel, j
deed by any government,
protect holy sites, are
nately no guarantee
isolated acts of sacrilege by u
viduals running amok, as I
pened in the case before us. 1
regrettable incident in no
changes the policy bask to I
government and the people of |
reel, to strive for tolerance i
coexistence in an atmosphere |
peace and reconciliation
Jerusalem, whose
great to Judaism, Ch
and Islam''
The debate opened with]
statement read by Ambtsi
Mehdi Mrani Zentar of Mo
on behalf of King Hassan II.
king charged Israel
responsibility for the bloc
in Jerusalem even if the ur
was caused bv a single
acting on his own. Heaccujaj
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eo Windlin
Hami: Victim of Self-Destruction
Friday, April 23,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
atinued from Page 4-A
allies" of
that "We
st and closest
S, and adding
Loud of the friendship .
,u have extended to us.
, sheikh is a petrobillionaire
with the other sheikhs of
have been squeezing the
out of the world's in-
ed democracies for some
now, a process that
resulted in international
al chaos and deep reces-
[Fassi is building a mansion
ar Island. He has also been
j the Hollywood Police De-
nent of Broward County fits
half of the depart-
[s personnel to guard his
lomat Hotel encampment.
i Hollywood told their police
ck off hiring onto the
detail" in their spare
Al-Fassi left
-naturally to come to Dade
ty and Miami.
(Y NOT? Only in Miami
a politician, specifically
lissioner Joe Carollo, see
l in the Sheikh's thousand
{one nights. Only in Miami
I a politico announce to the
I in grievous tones that the
h. his entourage and Saudis
beral are these days getting
kof bad publicity that is un-
lied The implication, of
, is that in Miami this will
so. and it is already ap-
t that the City Commission
Us to make sure of it.
pould take a Jonathan Swift
ke sense, or even nonsense,
dy, self-serving and un-
a statement as
is.
so that is how Carollo
strut his stuff, perhaps
i that Saudi Arabia is in
fiddle East, not in Latin
the universe to which
i is alleged to have become
ay.
F which is singularly
unimportant on its own terms.
Duplicitous politicos are, after
all, a dime a dozen. But this is
different. It is different because
from the Jewish community there
is a deafening silence in response
to the affront to it. Indeed, the
Jewish community increasingly
lies down and dies as Miami
steamrollers over its unique role
in the history and the
development of South Florida.
No other community here has
had its identity so violently al-
tered, from Miami Beach to
South Dade County, as has the
Jewish community. On the con-
trary, while other communities
grow up almost overnightLit-
tle Havana, Little Haiti, Liberty
Citythe South Florida world
once known somewhat acidly as
West Tel Aviv has disappeared.
Meanwhile, the Bath and Surf
Clubs roll serenely on.
The Carollo ceremonial at City
Hall last week was therefore an
insult to this once-distinctive
Jewish community here, some-
thing on a par, say, with a Com-
mission decision to honor Fidel
Castro. It is merely the latest
example of the way in which the
Jewish communal identity has
been made to disappear.
IT WOULD do no good to lec-
ture Commissioner Carollo on the
realities of today's Middle
Easton his ignorance of Saudi
Arabia as "one of the strongest
and closest allies" of the United
States, when in fact the Saudis as
a nation hold us in profound con-
tempt; or on his opaque view of
matters in that part of the world
that leaves him blind to the im-
pending Saudi demise, which is
already a fact of history merely
requiring the passage of time to
corroborate the reality of it.
Mainly, there is the question of
his opportunism, as well as the
opportunism of the rest of the
Commission, that leaves this
iblisher Murdoch Given Award
'YORK- Rupert Murd-
been chosen by the
i Jewish Congress as the
tofitsl982Communica-
[an of the Year Award for
|u a "dedicated defender
[tradition of independent
Poch, head of a communi-
1 empire that includes the
Pre Post, New York Mag-
fjd the Times newspapers
on. received fhe award aL
f Wednesday, at the New
ilton.
speaker was U.S.
Patrick Moynihan.
"olfensohn, president
vwment banking firm of
Wolfensohn. Inc.,
niel
I)
served as dinner chairman. The
award was presented by Howard
M. Squadron, president of the
American Jewish Congress.
A native of Australia, Mur-
doch attended Oxford Universi-
ty. After graduation, he returned
to Australia at the age of 23 to
take over his father's small pub-
lishing firm. He expanded it into
an international empire that in-
cludes newspapers, television
stations and many other business
enterprises.
The AJCongress singled out
Mr. Murdoch for his "steadfast
support of Israel, even in the face
of an unceasing campaign of mis-
representation and political and
financial pressure orchestrated
by enemies of the Jewish State."
kcal government indifferent to
Sunday, Apr. 25, when Israel
signs its lifeblood away as it
withdraws from the Sinai in a
desperate gamble for peace in the
Middle East, with the signs al-
ready clear that both the peace
and the gamble have long since
been lost.
As the Jewish community
bleeds with Israel come Sunday,
Carollo and his bunch proffer
keys and scrolls to a Saudi
sheikh. By this act, they have in-
sulted the South Florida Jewish
community, a community which
raises umpteen million dollars a
year, not only for Israel, but for
numerous South Florida civic
and philanthropic causes, as well.
And which still is very much a
part of Miami's fiber of being.
APPARENTLY. Carollo and
the rest of the City Commission
don t give a hoot about the sensi-
bilities of the Jewish consti-
tuency they are sworn to repre-
sent also, not just Latins and
Haitians.
If the local powers get away
with this sort of insulting be-
havior, they are after all en-
couraged by the media whose
minions do the same. Worst of
all, the South Florida Jewish
community seems to encourage
them as well. The Jewish com-
munity seems not to care, either,
as I have just said. It does not
muster the courage, nor does it
demonstrate the integrity of its
identity, to raise its voice in pro-
test.
ONE Carolyn Weiss read
Sheikh Al-Fassi's prepared state-
ment in response to the Miami
City Commission's Barnum and
Bailey act last week. "On behalf
of all Saudis and people of the
other Arab states," said Al-
Fassi, "I sincerely thank you for
the honor you have bestowed on
me here today."
It might be pertinent to ob-
serve that Weiss is joint owner
with her husband of the Royal
Trust Tower in Little Havana,
the gateway to Latin America
and now, presumably, to Riyadh.
And that is the whole point.
How many are the Jewish build-
ers of Miami from the city's earli-
est years who have since profited
by its destruction? Perhaps they
still profit by it. Perhaps that is
why the Jewish community is
silent.
The Daily News
Former High Court's Justice Cohen
Charges Violation of Druze Rights
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Former Supreme Court Justice
Haim Cohen has accused the
Israeli authorities of violating the
human rights of Druze villagers
on the Golan Heights. He referr-
ed to the 40 days of military
blockade of the villages during
which the population was confin-
ed to the immediate area, depriv-
ed of basic services and allegedly
subjected to physical abuse for
refusing to accept Israeli identity
cards.
Cohen, speaking at a press
conference here called by the As-
sociation for Civil Rights in
Israel, noted that Israel applied
its law to the Golan Heights last
Feb 14. But "there is no similari-
ty between Israeli law and what
is happening (to the Druze) on
the Golan this is barbaric
law," he charged.
THE MILITARY blockade
was imposed Feb 25 after Druze
leaders called a general strike to
protest Israel's annexation of the
territory. The blockade was lifted
Apr. 5 after four days of curfew
during which the inhabitants all-
egedly were forced to accept
Israeli civilian identity cards in
place of their military ID cards
which were withdrawn. Villagers
without cards had their telephone
and postal services cut off and
their movements restricted.
A delegation of the civil rights
group visited two Druze villages
on the Golan last Sunday to in-
terview the residents. "If only a
small precentage of these stories
is true, then it is quite shocking,"
Cohen said.
According to the delegation,
Druze were arrested and speedily
tired for illegal assembly, receiv-
ing prison terms of 1-6 months; a
Druze boy died on the way to a
clinic because he was held up at
an army road block; Israel sold-
iers went from house-to-house to
distribute ID cards and in some
cases beat up people who refused
to accept them; soldiers opened
fire on villagers two days before
the blockade was lifted, woun-
ding several people who were
hospitalized.
EVEN NOW, villagers who do
not carry Israeli ID cards cannot
leave the area, have no telephone
service and cannot pick up their
mail, the civil rights group
charged.
The Association for Civil
Rights in Israel is a non-political
body affiliated with the Interna-
tional League for Human Rights.
It is demanding an immediate
end to travel restrictions on the
Golan Druze, restoration of pub-
lic services and an impartial in-
vestigation of the charges. An ar-
my spokesman had no comment.
Commodities'
Price Up
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The price of oil and of all other
government-subsidized com-
modities went up between five to
nine percent in what the Treasury
said would be the last price hike
"before Passover, and perhaps
the last till Yom Haatzmaut."
But the Histadrut branded the
rise "unfair" since it came only a
month before the Passover holi-
day.
ftp
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Page 14-A TheJewiah Floridian / Friday, April 23,1982
David Ben-Guhon
Note on Israel's Independence Recalled
*
Continued on Page 13-A
of years has prepared and fitted
us to be a light to the nations.'
MOREOVER, it has imposed
upon us the duty of D9coming a
model people and building a
model state. It is through the
force of this ideal with which we
are imbued in achieving the
renewal of our independence
the "beginnings of the redemp-
tion;" without the hope for mes-
sianic redemption and the pro-
found attachment to the ancient
homeland, the State of Israel
would never have been estab-
lished.
When the aspiration for
messianic redemption was
combined with the pioneering
drive that was reawakened in the
19th Century and directed, first a
thin trickle, and then a growing
stream of the Jewish migration to
the Homeland (this migration
was rightly referred to as aliya),
when the aliya was fertilized by
the idea of labor, and young
people from towns and cities in
the Diaspora became land-
workers, road-builders, drainers
of swamps and factory workers in
the Homeland then the material
foundations had been laid for the
renewal of Israel's sovereign
independence and the first stages
in the realization of the vision of
the redemption of our people, as
Jews and as human beings.
only' the immigrants who were
the actual builders and founders
of the State, the creation of the
potentiality of an independent
Israel was the work of the entire
Jewish people, not only of those
living in our days, but of all the
generations in our history; for it
was only the faith, the vision and
the spiritual heroism of past
generations that made possible
the achievements of our own day.
ONLY IN sovereign Israel
does the full opportunity now
Costa Rica First Lady Jewish
MEXICO CITY With
the scheduled inaugura-
tion of Dr. Luis Alberto
Monge to the presidency of
Costa Rica on May 8, a
Latin American republic
will have a Jewish first lady
for the first time in history,
according to a report by the
American Jewish Commit
tee's Mexico and Central
America office.
Doris Yankelewitz Berger de
Monge was burn in San Jose,
Costa Rica's capital city. Her
family is part of the small Costa
Rican Jewish community which.
with almost 2,500 members, has
been an integral part of this
democratic country since the first
arrival of Jews in the 1920s.
DR. MONGE. a lawyer, was
the first Ambassador of Costa
Rica to Israel in 1962. He has
represented Costa Rica at the In-
ternational Labor Organization,
the Regional Interamerican
Organization of Workers, and the
Center of Democratic Studies of
Latin America. He was a member
of Costa Rica's Congreso (parlia-
ment) for three separate terms,
and acted as the president of the
Congreso during his last term,
from 1973-4.
President-elect Monge won the
Costa Rican presidential elec-
tions of Feb. 7 on the Partido
Liberacion Nacional (National
Liberation Party-PLN) ticket.
Both he and Mrs. Monge are
active in the party; she plays an
active role in the women's section
of the PLN.
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arise for molding the life of the
Jewish people according to its
own needs and values, in loyalty
to its own character and its spirit,
to its historic heritage and its
vision for the future. In Israel the
barrier between the Jew and the
man is destroyed; the State has
assured its people of integrity
and completeness as Jews and as
men.
In Israel the Jews are a nation
like all the nations, and at the
same time they are Jews in every
fibre of their bodies and every
feeling in their hearts, as no Jew
can possibly be abroad. In this
respect there is no difference
between orthodox, religious,
freethinking and non-religious
Jews. The ancient Jewish past
has suddenly become close,
intimate, real, complete, as it is
reflected in the Book of Books.
Nevertheless, the fate of the
State is involved in the fate of
World Jewry, and vice versa.
The State of Israel is only the
beginning of the redemption; its
survival and the fulfillment of its
mission cannot be assured
without the continuation of the
ingathering of the exiles. Jewry
in the Diaspora, and above all in
its two great centers, is already
far gone in the process of
assimilation, although its Jewish
consciousness has not yet
disappeared.
WITHOUT mutual bonds
between Israel and the Diaspora
communities, it is doubtful
whether Israel will survive, and
whether Jewry in the Diaspora
will not perish by euthanasia or
suffocation. Apart from the
prophetic heritage, there are also
geopolitical reasons for the fact
that Israel is not, and cannot be,
only like other states. "The
House of Israel is not like all the
nations" that is not only a
religious and ethical dogma, but
a historical imperative, the decree
of fate.
*%r
A
David Ben-Gurion in his study
Not All Shots Fired at Dome
Came from Goodman's Gun
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Police sources admit thatJ
all of the shots fired on the Temple Mount came fromt
gun of Allan Harry Goodman, the allegedly der
American-born Israel army reservist arraigned for 1
crime, Israel Radio reports.
According to the reports on radio and in local 1
papers, Goodman was responsible for only one of thet
deaths and the wounding of some but not all of the 1
Arabs hit in the shooting spree.
THE POLICE sources reportedly said one of I
Arabs killed was struck by bullets fired from a dir
other than where Goodman was and after Goodman I
been overpowered by police and soldiers. If correct,!
would lend some credibility to charges by Moslem lead
that Goodman was not acting alone.
The police have suggested that the other shots 1
have been fired by over-zealous soldiers trying to capti
Goodman. They say their investigation has been
pered by the refusal of Arab officials and hospital staff J
hand over spent bullets for forensic and laboratory I
mination.
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Miami


Friday, April 23, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
'Last Living Canaanite' Now at U of F
GAINESVILLE
teodor Gaster has been so
unersed in the ancient
,ltures of the Near East
t sometimes he says he
e|s like "the last living
naanite" trapped in the
ong time and the wrong
ace.
IGaster. 75. emeritus professor
I religion at Barnard College in
nr York City, is teaching at the
Diversity of Florida's Center for
wish Studies.
|Founded in 1973. the center is
ned toward developing inter-
ciplinary programs exploring
various facets of Jewish cul-
> history, language, literature
-J religion. It includes the
|000-volume Isser and Rae
t Library of Judaica, the
st in the Southeast.
pF RELIGION professor
Mesch, who heads and
helped found the center, says
We are trying to make ours a
ngorous, academic professional
program.
see the writings "through the
eyes of the authors."
The center, which last year
brought Nahum N. Glatzer to UF
as a visiting professor, is contin-
uing its tradition of providing
higher Jewish education at UF
by hosting Gaster this year.
One of the world's leading sch-
olars on ancient Biblical cultures
Gaster speaks six languages and
reads Canaanite, Hittite, Sumer-
an, Egyptain, Hebrew and 22
other languages. He wrote the
first English translation of the
Dead Sea Scrolls and is known
especially for his research into
the folklores of the ancient Near
East.
BY USING the technique of
"comparative folklore" to under-
stand the obscure language of the
ancient writings of the Hebrews
and other Near East cultures,
Gaster says he has been able to
Bonn Confirms Rejection Of
Appeal to Ban PLO Office
By DAVID KANTOR
[BONN (JTA) The
Vest German government
pnfirms that it has re-
tted an Israeli appeal to
lose the Palestine
Iteration Organization
pice in Bonn or, at least to
ppose restrictions on its
Hivities. Government
fees here said the rejec-
|>n was conveyed to Israel
'wigh diplomatic chan-
Ws.
iey reiterated that the PLO
preservatives in Bonn were not
pized, since West Germany
nds official recognition only
to sovereign states, not organiza-
tions. However, the sources ob-
served that the PLO office played
a role in maintaining contacts
essential to Bonn's Middle East
diplomacy.
THEY ALSO noted that the
HLO is in virtual control of parts
of Beirut and that no diplomatic
mission to the Lebanese capital
was feasible without regular con-
tacts with the PLO.
The Israeli request for the
closure of the PLO office in Bonn
was made after an Israeli
diplomat. Yaacov Bar-Simantov.
was murdered in Paris on Apr. 3
by an unidentified assailant. Is-
rael insists the PLO was respon-
sible for the killing.
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The problem with understand-
ing the ancient scripts is that the
metaphors and symbolism used
by the authors, including those of
the Bible, may have had far diffe-
rent interpretations in their own
culture than in the modern world.
Many interpreters of the anci-
ent writings may have misinter-
preted the ideas in those writings
because they did not know the
folklore and mythology of the
culture. Their interpretations
were culturally contained," says
faster, meaning that the stories
were interpreted in the context of
the interpreter's culture and not
in the context of the author's
"This folklore has been forgot-
ten and that's why some of these
ancient stories are difficult to un-
derstand," he says.
Examples can be seen in mo-
dern-day children's stories: A
woman with a black pointed hat
and riding a broom obviously re-
fers to a witch to a 20th Century
European or American. But a
person from another culture, ex-
plains Gaster, may not make that
connection and miss the point of
the story entirely.
GASTER GREW up in a relig-
ious and scholarly atmosphere.
One of 13 children of England's
chief rabbi, he was surrounded by
international intellectuals. Sig-
mund and Anna Freud frequent-
ed his home; and Gaster was
named for his father's friend,
Theodor Herzl, the founder of
Zionism. Chaim Weizmann, who
later became Israel's first presi-
dent, walked young Gaster to
school, and in 1917 worked out
the historic Balfour Declaration,
England's approval of a Jewish
homeland in Palestine, in the
Gaster home.
Gaster, who received a PhD in
religion at Columbia University
in 1943, also holds degrees in li-
terature and classics. He has
used his training to devote his life
"to recovering the entire world of
the ancient Near East." He says
he's "mainly concerned with the
history of ideas, and brings all
studies together to understand
man."
In his books, "Thespis" and
"The Oldest Stories in the
World." Gaster shares his trans-
lations of some of the ancient le-
gends of the Near East, but his
current project, his "life's work,"
is a book describing "what each
ancient civilization thought
about everything."
HE COMPARES ideas from
Greek and Roman and other anc-
ient civilizations. Gaster says
this will bring people closer to
understanding the past, thereby
closer to understanding the pre-
sent.
Gaster will teach at the Uni-
versity of Florida through April
and says he plans to return next
year to teach graduate courses in
UF's religion department.
ET MORE IMMEDIATE
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Prof. Theodor Gaster
Pulitzer- Winner Buchwald Says His
Humor Comes from Being Jewish
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Art Buchwald, who won a Puli-
tzer Prize for commentary in his
syndicated column, said that he
attributes a lot of his humor to
the fact that he is Jewish. "It
rubs off," he told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
Buchwald is known for his
Washington-based column of sa-
tire on political and social issues.
The 56-year-old Buchwald, de-
scribed by the Pulitzer board as
"an American institution." start-
ed in Paris after World War II
where he began writing about
nightlife for the Paris Herald Tri-
bune and eventually moved into
the satirical column for which he
is now famous. He moved to
Washington during the Kennedy
Administration and has since
been producing three columns a
week for the Los Angeles Times
Syndicate.
Buchwald that at the age of
six he was put into the Hebrew
Orphan Asylum in New York
and through that institution was
placed in various foster homes
until the age of 16 when he joined
the Marine Corps. He said he
never had a Bar Mitzvah because
he considered himself a man al-
ready. His refusal to have a Bar
Mitzvah made his father angry,
he noted.
However, he stressed he has
always considered himself a Jew,
although he does not belong to a
temple or to any Jewish organi-
zation, "or any other organiza-
tions." He said that he has on oc-
casion spoken at fund-raising
functions for Jewish organiza-
tions.
Book Ban
List Asked
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Labor MK Abba Eban has called
on Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
to make available to the Knesset
a list of some 2.000 books banned
on the West Bank. Eban said the
books include George Orwell's
"1984," Alan Moorehead's
famous accounts of the search for
the sources of the Nile, and
"Song of the Wind," written 50
years ago by a leading Egyptian
author. Tawfik el-Hakim.
Eban wanted to know why a
book dealer in Nablus could be
prosecuted for selling books that
are freely available in Arabic
translation in East Jerusalem.
He said the ban was ridiculous
inasmuch as many of the books
are classics which could hardly be
considered politically dangerous.
According to the Jerusalem Post,
Shakespeare's "Merchant of
Venice" in Arabic is also on the
proscribed list.
4
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, April 23,1982
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Egypt Seems to be Moving to Settle Issues to Complete Withdrawal
., in liP'lliN tianwnrotmoi.. ii.___j r
By GIL SEDAN tian peace treaty is based.
JERUSALEM (JTA- Israel reportedly did not pre-
Fevct appears to be moving to sent this demand as an ultima-
luk several last-minute issues turn. But senior political sources
E stand in the way of Israel s here would not rule out the possi-
S withdrawal from Smai on bUity that if Egypt rejected it,
Sunday The cabinet, meanwhde. Israel might reassess its policy
f Wednesday, gave approval of toward Egypt. That demand, a-
the withdrawal. What effects long with Israels complaints of
alleged Egyptian treaty viola-
tions, was brought to Cairo by
Stoessel after two days of meet-
ings with Israeli leaders last
What effects
sraels bombing of Lebanon
Wednesday morning will have on
the matter is still open to ques-
tion.
Stoessel returned to Israel
from Cairo expressing optimism
L^ the withdrawal will take
place as scheduled next Sunday.
with
week.
THE AMERICAN diplomat
reportedly indicated that Israels
insistence on a written Egyptian
at THE regular weekly ses- reaffirmation of loyalty to Camp
1 Sundav. Premier Menachem David was worth looking into. He
i agreed to raise the matter with
the Egyptian authorities. It is
believed the Israelis brought it
up, too, in their talks with Ghali
here Friday.
Israels most serious complaint
fair Butros (ihali, and what Be- against Egypt was that the
gin described as a "warm" letter Egyptians were aiding or ac-
from Mubarak. quiescing in the smuggling of
Begin noted that the Egyp- arms hom si to Palestinian
turns were making a "real and terrorists in the Gaza Strip and
sincere' effort to correct viola- v[ere- ln fact. drawing closer to
tions of the peace treaty in Sinai. the. Palestine Liberation Organi-
IP/it-* -af w r n ....... *.f >L-!_ ___
He quoted siveral passages trom
Begin and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon briefed the Cabinet on the
y^t contacts with Egypt.
Tese included a visit here over
the weekend by the Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign Af-
Mubarak s litter that stressed
Egypt s commitment to the
peace process Hut Cairo appar-
ently balked at Israel's last-min-
ute demand for a written state-
ment that Egypt is totally com-
mitted to the Camp David ac-
cords on which the Israeli-Egyp-
zation as part of their effort to
mend ties with the Arab world.
The Israelis also accused the
Egyptians of deploying more
troops than allowed under the
peace treaty in the limited forces
zone of Sinai which they control.
Mubarak reportedly told
Stoessel that Egypt would act to
correct those matters over which
Israel has expressed concern. He
also reportedly gave him oral as-
surances that Egypt intends to
adhere fully to the Camp David
accords after Israel pulls out of
Sinai.
BEFORE HE left Israel for
Cairo, Stoessel indicated that the
U.S. understood the problem"
raised by Israel and believe,
Israel should be given grounds
for complete confidence as to
Egypt's intentions before the fi-
nal stage of withdrawal. Stoessel,
who is the ranking official at the
State Department after Secretary
of State Alexander Haig, said the
U.S. for its part was fully confi-
dent that Egypt will honor its
treaty commitments after it
takes full control of Sinai.
According to Begin, no pro-
gress has been made toward re-
solving the Israeli-Egyptian dis-
pute over the Sinai-Israel border.
Begin told the Cabinet that in the
absence of an agreement, Israel
would withdraw its forces to
what it considers to be the border
and further discussions would be
held. The Egyptians reportedly
warned that if there is no agree-
ment on the border, Israelis
would not be allowed to visit
Sinai after the withdrawal is
completed.
The dispute focusses on about
125 acres of coastal land near the
Israeli town of Eilat where an
Israeli resort hotel is nearing
completion. The region, known as
Taba, is claimed by Egypt ac-
cording to the international
boundary drawn in 1906 by the
British and Turks. Israel insists
that boundary was in error. Sha-
r
ron visited Cairo last week in an
effort to reach a settlement but
apparently failed. The matter is
expected to be on the agenda of
the discussions with Hassan Ali
here tomorrow.
jjewigll Flor idiaim
Miami, Florida Friday, April 23, 1982 ( Section B"
Zatinsky Named Exec. Director of South Florida JCCs
Miriam Zatinsky. social work activist for over
20 years, has been named executive director of
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida, it
unannounced by JCC President Ruth Shack.
Zatinsky. \\ ho has been serving as acting direc-
tor since January, will be responsible for the
operations ol major community facilities in North
and South Dadfl and Miami Beach which serve
10.000 mem! his and the overall community.
The JCCs m.lude the Michael-Ann Russell
Center in \>>itli Miami Beach, the South Dade
Center in South Dade and three different center
on Miami Mi ach. The facilities offer a wide range
I of activities for children, teen-agers, adults and
senior adults
Zatinsk) began her career in social work in
1962, first u .i h senior citizens, then as director of
group sen ices for the YM-YVVCA and as director
of the JCC s South Beach Activity Center
She was the first recipient of the Council of
Jewish Federations Scholarship, which entitled
her to attend the Columbia University School of
Social Work where she earned her MSW degree.
She was also the 1976 recipient of the Regional
leadership Award from the National Council on
Aging.
The Jewish Community Centers of South
rlorida is a beneficiary agency of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, the United Way of
Uade County and a member agency of the Jewish
Welfare Board.
,*-
Israel Retaliates
With Counter Attacks
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli Air Force planes
Wednesday carried out what were described as
"counter attacks" against three terrorist bases in
Lebanon, in retaliation for "bloody attacks and mur-
derous acts." The raids, which went over the course
of several hours, were on targets south of Beirut and
northwest of the Lebanese port town of Sidon, a ter-
rorist stronghold. There were no known reports of
any casualties to the Israelis. Beirut radio stations
reported wide spread air attacks on refugee camps in
Beirut and the port of Damour and elsewhere in
Southern Lebanon, with radar installations and
Palestinian installations along the shore.
The PLO ordered its men to withdraw from many
of its positions because of the weight of the Israeli
attack, Beirut radio said. It was the first air raid on
targets in Lebanon in ten months, when the air forces
went into operation on the eve of the ceasefire agree-
ment worked out by U.S. Mediator Philip Habib.
Settlers along the Northern shore were ordered to be
on special readiness for possible terrorist reaction to
the air attacks.
Chief of Staff Lt. Gen. Rafael Hi tan told a press
conference in Tel Aviv after the air raids that two
Syrian MIG-23 planes were shot down when they
tried to prevent the Israeli attacks.
Yamit Residents Leave;
Opposition 'Reasonable'
Miriam Zatinsky
TKL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli army started its operation
to remove the last stand-out
citizens from the Yamit area and
obliterated the town itself shortly
after 2 p.m. Wednesday, some
hours after the cabinet meeting
which gave the final go-ahead to
the withdrawal from Sinai, and
while Rabbi Meir Kahane was
still in a concrete bomb shelter
trying to prevent his followers
not to commit mass suicide.
Opposition to the evacuation
was reported to be "reasonable"
although in the first town quarter
into which the troops moved,
squatters on rooftops threw bot-
tles down at the soldiers and
LuSfc' retirit*8 president of the Central Agency for
that b^ucation, was honored for his three years of leader-
Tem i or8anization at the annual CAJE dinner held at
Pre?! ^manu'EL Gene Greenzweig, executive director,
U'ti'o i Uwi7 h'S extraordinary sense of personal responsibility
brnn'w ted in his commitment to, and involvement in, the
. range of Jewish communal life, for his ever-renew-
LJ. lon f the heights to which the Jewish community can
* and his willingness to confront the challenge of trans-
forming that vision into reality. "Rabbis listening to Greenz-
weie's tribute to Golden were (standing, left to right) Louis
Herring Nahum Simon, Ralph Carmi, Albert Schwartz,
Simcha'Freedman, Sadi Nahmias, Louis Lederman, Mayer
Abramowitz, philip labowitz, Irving Lehrman, Eugene
Labovitz, Sol Schiff, Jacob Green, Max Lipschitz Edwin
Farber, Leon Kronish, Paul Plotkin (seated, left to
right) Harold Richter, Maurice Klein, Alfred Golden, Samuel
Jaffe-Manachem Raab, Morton Malavsky.
burned tires.
Israel radio has reported that
Kahane followers have agreed to
abandon plans to kill themselves,
but might offer tough resistance
to soldiers which were sent to re-
move them.
ZOA Plans
Regional
Conference
Members of the Southeast
Region of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America will join
together on May 2 at the Boca
Sheraton for a one day confer-
ence, announced Allan Taffet,
region president.
The conference, "Zionism for
the Future-Look Ahead to
Tomorrow," will be highlighted
by keynote speaker Rabbi Irving
Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El.
Milton Gold, president. Palm
Beach Chapter, and Anne
Rosenthal of the Hallandale-
Hollywood Chapter, will lead the
panel discussions, and Dr.
Michael Leinwand, regional exec-
utive director will close the con-
ference.
A pre-conference cocktail party
is scheduled for May 1 at Boca
West.
Arnon to Speak to
AJCommittee
Shepard King, president,
Miami Chapter, American Jewish
Committee, and Neil Alter, chair-
man, foreign affairs, have an-
nounced that Joel Arnon. Consul
General of Florida for the State ot
'Israel, will be guest speaker at
the Foreign Affairs series, ses-
1 sion two, Apr. 29, 8 p.m. at Tem-
ple Beth Am. Arnon will discuss
"Israel and the Diaspora."


JayT
Hebrew Academy Students
Winners in Bible Contest
Three students of the Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami were
the winners in the regional finals
of the National Bible Contest,
held annually throughout the
United States and Canada by the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization and coordinated
locally by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Scoring the highest in the
junior high school division were
Miriam Bloom, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Norman Bloom, and
Jack Levine
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life itself.
To Jack Levine.
To Life.
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
Chana Freidr an. daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Morion Freidman.
In the senior division, Mitchell
Wiesel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Wiesel, achieved the
highest score. All three students
will travel to New York for the
National Test on May 16.
The students were coached by
Rabbi David Shapiro, instructor
at the Academy and Rabbi Stan-
ley Bronfeld, principal, with
Rabbi Joseph Heber serving as
liaison to the contest. Rabbi
Menachem Raab publicized the
program, and Jerome Hershon
both administered the test and
provided special study material
in preparation for it.
The students' trip to New York
will be sponsored by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Gene Greenzweig, executive
director announced.
Israeli Films
Come to Miami
The first annual Israeli Film
Festival in Miami will open Tues-
day at the Colony Theatre,
Miami Bech. A champagne
reception at 7:30 p.m. will pre-
cede the showing of "The
Troupe."
The film presentations, co-
sponsored by the City of Miami
Beach, America-Israel Chamber
of Commerce and the Miami
Beach Development Corporation,
will continue on Apr 28-29 and
May 1-2, 8 p.m. at the Colony
Theatre.
Maxwell House Winner
The winner has been selected in
the Maxwell House Coffee Mazel
Tov Sweepstakes. The Grand
Prize of $1,000 to be used toward
the cost of catering the special
occasion function has been
awarded to Mrs. Jerome
Weinrieb of Keene, New Hamp-
shire.
Reisman is Coordinator of
Early Childhood Seminar
Franklin D. Kreutzer, pre-
sident of the Southeast
Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America, has an-
nounced that Marlene Lusskin
of Hollywood, regional vice
president, and Marshall
Baltuch of Miami, regional
education commission chair-
man, will serve as chair-
persons of the biennial con-
ference slated for Oct. 29 -
Nov. 1 at the Eden Roc Hotel.
RELGO.INC.-
Religious&Gift Articles
Israeli Arts* Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunday
1570 Washington Avenue. M.B.
"Approaching the Bible With
Young Children," will be the
theme of three workshops con-
ducted by Ofra Reisman, early
childhood educator from Israel,
for the teachers of the nursery
and kindergarten programs in the
synagogue and day schools of
South Florida, May 3-4, Arlene
Greenberg, president of the Jew-
ish Council of Early Childhood
Educators announced.
Reisman is coordinator of the
Department of Early Childhood
Education at the David Yellin
Teachers College in Jerusalem.
She has been involved in curricu-
lum develoment for early child-
hood education programs in
Israel with special emphasis on
the teaching of Bible to the
young child.
On May 3, at 12:30 p.m., Reis-
man will conduct a session for the
early childhood teachers of the
Hollywood, Ft, Ft. Lauderdale
and Boca Raton area schools at
Templfe Beth Israel Ft.
Lauderdale.
That evening, she win _
with teachers from the SLS
southwest Miami ar T
Israel. Kendall, at 7:30p.me,Bp,(
On May 4, she will meet Jl
teachers from the fiL**!
Miami Beach and Northft B
Beach, at Temple AdShvit
run, North Miami BeaSJfc
p.m. '"'
Reisman will also address H*
meeting of the board of diZ,T
p.m., at the Central AKencv t
Jewish Education, which is J
sponsoring her visit here in South
Flonda At that time she wS
oUu^?JL MJajor Trends EaTv
Childhood Education I
Israel." m
Ein Karem Hadassah
Ein Karem Hadassah of Star
Lakes will hold its eye bank
luncheon on Wednesday, noon at
Williamsons in Fort Lauderdale
0
American
Israeli
"Our 25th
Anniversary"
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Friday, April 23,1982V The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
ibbinical Convention to be Held at the Concord
m hundred Conservative
Jto from all parts of the world
It participate in a maasive
Cy program seeking answers
'actions on life and death and
od and evil when the Rabbini-
j Assembly holds its 82nd an-
Ul convention, Apr. 25 to 29 at
Concord Hotel, Kiameaha
The Rabbinical Assembly
(presents 1,200 Conservative
ibbis serving 15 million congre-
nts in the United States,
Israel, Europe, Latin
nerica and Japan.
Rabbi William Frankel. Chi-
cago, the convention's program
chairman, announced that 20
study sessions will be held at the
convention so that "we might
return to the sources of Judaism
and thus enable us as rabbis to
help our congregants with an-
swers to some of the vital
questions of daily and family life
that deeply concern them."
A number of social and poli-
tical resolutions will be presented
during the five days. Rabbi Louis
Lederman of Temple Beth
Moshe, North Miami, will par-
ticipate in a discussion on Jewish
singles on Apr. 28.
bundation Names Two New Directors
Raymond Ross, president of
joss Oil Company, and Samuel
Fl'Uman attorney with the firm
If Smathers & Thompson, have
en named to the Board of
..xtors of the Baptist Hospital
'(Miami Foundation.
In addition to being president
k, Ross Oil Company which he
founded in 1965. Ross is a real es-
tate investor and developer. He is
member of the Chamber of
bmmerce. the Executive As-
jciation. and president of the
Hestminster Chiefs for West-
ninsier Christian school.
Ullman is chairman of the tax
hepartment of Smathers &
|]mDson. and is an adiunct
ofessor of taxation law at the
\Brandeis Women of
To Hold Luncheon
Miami Heath Chapter of the
Brancieis I Diversity National
Women's Committee will hold its
biallation luncheon Tuesday,
|i:30 a.m. at the Doral Starligh
Iht- presidium ol the Miami
ach Chapter is co.nprised of
Josephine Friedman and Helen
Glazier. Fanny Woll Avrin
hd Dr. Gertrude Kngel are in
Lrjn'oi reservations.
\Weizman Branch 343
, The Chaim \\ eizman Branch
pi will hold its monthly meet-
,. commemorating Yom
uuhoah. Monday, 1 p.m. at the
American Saving Bank. 1200
Lincoln Rd.
According to president 1 sadore
Hammer, a Holocaust program
'ill be presented, and Regina
failen. Sophie Kemper and Helen
olnick will entertain.
Alan Kluger
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
ln the world those timeless
^'ues that celebrate the
touty of life uself.
T Alan Kluger
To Life. ^
Greater Miami
ewlih Federation'!
I; c?mbined Jewish
fPPMl- Israel *
toergency Ftind *
J^BiscayneBlvd **
Mmi. Florida 33137
)
Pictured at the recent Bal Harbour 101
cocktail party and reception held on behalf
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund campaign are (left to right)
Charles Linksman; Allen Saturn; guest
speaker, Norman Braman, immediate past
president ofGMJF; Charles MerwiUer, and
Irv Kovens.
Ross
Ullman
University ot Miami Law School.
He has been a member of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies Tax Committee since
1970.
BUY ISRAELI GOODS/APRIL25-MAY2,1982
Sponsored by America/Israel Chamber of Commerce/ Florida Region
3950 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami, Fl 33137/Tel.: (305) 573-0668
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4617


Page4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, April 23, 1982
BUY ISRAELI GOODS/APRIL25-MAY 2,1982
Sponsored by America/Israel Chamber of Commerce/Florida Region
3950 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fl 33137/Tel.: (305) 573-0668
Objectives of American-
Israel Chamber of Comment
'81 Exports to U.S.
By SHMUEL BEN-TOVIM
Israel Trade
Commissioner to the U.S.
For the first time in any year,
Israel's exports to the U.S.
surpassed the billion-dollar mark
in 1981, registering a record $1.25
billion.
The U.S., as a single country,
today represents Israel's most
important export market. In
1981, the rate of growth of
Israeli exports to the U.S. ex-
ceeded that of Israeli exports to
the rest of the world. As a result,
the U.S. share in Israeli world
exports grew from 18 percent in
1980 to close to 25 percent in
1981.
High-Technology Exports in
Forefront.
Of the $1.25 billion in exports
to the U.S. last year, it is signifi-
cant to note that less than 10 per-
cent was consumer-type products
with which we are familiar, such
as food, fashion and giftware.
Some 90 percent of these exports
was in machinery, diamonds,
sophisticated equipment and
chemicals. In fact, exports of in-
dustrial products specifically
Continued on Page 9
50% Increase to
U.S. from Israel
In the last two years, we have witnessed an impressive 50
percent growth of exports from Israel to the United States, to
the 1981 record figure of $125 billion.
Still, the possibilities for profitable, and mutually beneficial,
trade between our two countries have by no means been fully
exploited. The diversity of Israeli industry, and its advanced
capabilities, offer innumerable opportunities.
In addition to export growth in such traditional consumer-
oriented products as fashion, food, jewelry and hardware items;
the science-based industries and high-technology areas are now
in the vanguard of Israeli exports.
Israel offers the American businessman a unique package of
attractive incentives for doing business with Israel-not only
trade, but investment, joint venture and cooperative industrial
.esearch and development programs.
On behalf of the Government of Israel, I would like to extend
a special invitation to the Florida business community, to
discover the advantages of doing business with Israel, to take an
active part in expanding its industry, and to participate in the
growth of the Israeli economy.
On the occasion of "B.I.G. Week." I would like to commend
the America-Israel Chamber of Commerce-Florida Region, on its
commitment to promoting commercial relations between Israel
and Florida; and to single out in particular its efforts toward
increasing sales of Israeli merchandise.
With the continued dedication of Chamber membership,
board of directors and officers-and the wholehearted support of
the community-I am confident that 1982, and the balance of
this decade, can be record years for Israeli exports to Florida.
Sincerely,
MOSHE NETANEL
Consul for Economic Affairs
By ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN
President
America-Israel Chamber of
Commerce
Florida Region
The strengthening of U.S.
Israel economic relations is the
major objective of the America-
Israel Chamber of Commerce.
While there are numerous
worthy philanthropic organ-
izations making valuable contri-
butions to Israel, the Chamber is
to my knowledge the only organ-
ization dedicated solely to
helping Israel help herself to
achieve a viable economy,
through normal channels of
business and commerce.
Israel today is facing two
major threats to her survival: the
first is military; the second is
economic. The former we can do
little about; the latter we can do a
great deal about.
Even though many of us are
not in a position to invest in
Miami, Florida
April. 1982
Individuals Can Make the Difference
"Consumer Power" Adds Up
Those of us who wish to sup-
port Israel, to help ensure her
continued development and
growth, often feel helpless to
translate our thoughts into
action.
There are, in fact, many ways
in which, singly and collectively,
we can make a meaningful
contribution to Israel's well-
being, and one of those ways is
with our "purchasing power," as
a consumer.
What Can We, As Individuals,
Do?
As individuals, we can be in-
strumental in reducing or even
eliminating Israel's trade
deficit, and helping her to achieve
a viable economy through normal
channels of trade, by simply
"buying Israeli."
The first step is to become
aware of the wide variety of
quality Israeli merchandise
available in our area. In addition
to the more widely known con-
sumer products such as fashion,
food, jewelry and giftware; you'll
find many industrial products,
from lawn sprinklers to solar
energy collectors; and the latest
innovations in high-technology
from computers to telecommuni-
cations.
Let Your Voice Be Heard.
How can you, as a consumer,
be most effective in promoting
Israeli exports to the U.S.?
First of all, realize your power
as a consumer. The business
community is always responsive
to the needs and desires of the
consumer. It is up to all of us to
let our retailers know that we
want them to stock an ever-in-
creasing inventory of Israeli
merchandise, and that we will
support their efforts to do so.
When calling a store, shopping
or actually buying merchandise,
always ask to talk to the owner,
manager or buyer personally. Not
only are they better acquainted
with the meichandise they carry,
but you will be delivering the
message to the person in charge
that you want Israeli mer-
chandise,-and will buy it when it
is available.
Now that you know what can
be purchased, and how to help
get Israeli products stocked, we
come to the most important step
buying Israeli goods which
is really a three-part process:
"Think," "Buy" and "Tell."
1. THINK ISRAELI.
Whenever shopping, get into the
habit of looking for the "Made in
Israel" label, no matter what
A Gift
"Made in Israel"
means
Chosen with Love
type of wares you are seeking.
Let it become second nature for
you to look for, ask for and buy,
Israeli goods whenever and
wherever possible.
2. BUY ISRAELI. Try to buy
something from Israel every time
you shop. Particularly in the case
of consumer products for which
Israel is well known products
which are widely stocked
throughout our area, such as
giftware, food, wine, jewelry;
make a special effort to "buy Is-
raeli." Make a conscious commit-
ment as a friend of Israel to
spend a regular amount (perhaps
$3 or $5) on Israeli products each
and every week. (It's easy
enough to accomplish this just at
your neighborhood supermarket.)
Through this action alone, Isra-
el's trade deficit could be erased
in short order, and her economy
strengthened greatly.
3. TELL YOUR FRIENDS.
Pass these suggestions on to
your family and friends. If your
temple or organization holds
meetings or affairs on a regular
basis, suggest utilizing Israeli
foods and beverages, gift items
(as prizes), etc. When you hold
special promotions or activities
relating to Israel, feature Israeli
products of a wide variety.
We can make our voices be
heard and our purchases be felt.
We win all the way around. We
enjoy quality Israeli goods and
help Israel's economy at the same
time.
It only takes a little to do a lot.
Think "BIG."
Buy Israeli Goods.
ArthurS. Rosichan
Israeli industry, or to enter into
joint venture or licensing
agreements, there is one area of
business in which each of
us merchant or consumer -
can play a meaningful role in fur
Continued on Page 9
The Purpose of RIG.
BY BARRY SCHREIBER
Chairman,
AICC Israeli Products
Awareniss Committee
. While most Americans know
that Israel exports bathing suits,
matzohs and gold chains, many
are not aware of the extent, and
diversity, of Israeli made pro-
ducts and services exported to
the United States and actually
readily available in Florida.
The purpose of BIG (Buy
Israeli Goods) Week is to call the
attention of our community to
the wide variety of quality Israeli
wares offered in our area, and to
help increase their sales.
In addition to the more widely
known consumer products, such
as fashion, food, jewelry and gift-
ware; you'll find plenty of Israeli-
made industrial products from
automotive parts to medical in-
struments: and the latest inno-
vations in high technology from
avionics to electronic equipment.
The list is an impressive one.
But this is just the beginning.
While no statistics are avail-
able, it is estimated that the

Barry Schreiber
number of Florida wholesale*
and retailers handling Iswu
wares, has doubled in the to
year alone; and we foresee an
even more accelerated gro^
rate in the coming years.
Contributing to this ant.c'P*
ed growth are: Israel scowe^
efforts to expand furthering
U.S. market; increasing
eness by the American business
Continued on Page 5
"B.I.G. WEEK"
is sponsored by ^a R^jon
America-Israel Chamber of Commerce Florida n*
Sam B. Topf, Chairman, Board of Directors
ArthurS. Rosichan, President
Lorraine Donin, Executive Director
a project of the
Israeli Products Awareness Committee
Barry Schreiber, Chairman
Kenneth Brenner-Cohen
Lorraine Donin
Marvin Goldman
Arthur S. Rosichan
Sam B. Topf
Hy Wiener
3950 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33137
(305) 573-0668


"Land of Milk and Honey"
y. April 23, 1982 / The Jewish FloridianPage 5-B
The Bible described the Pro-
LSund as flowing with muk
fcTboney. and nch m grape..
I^megranates and figs
I tk. "oromise" of anaent
lihasmdeedbeenfulfUled.
Today, tiny Israel grows an
Liunding array of crops and
Eently abundant to not only
|d her popular, but to export
Cfc to world markets.
In fact, with the exception of
.beat, meat and sugar (all par-
Iklly imported) and feed and
grain oils (fully imported),
modem Israel has achieved self-
sufficiency in food supply and
has emerged as a major exporter
of fresh and processed product.
Last year, Israel exported well
over a billion dollars in food,
beverages and agricultural pro-
ducts to the four corners of the
globe.
Fresh produce continues to
form the mainstay of Israel's
food exports, but is accounting
for a decreasing percentage.
Other farm crops are rising at a
Henry and Rosalie Noble
Buy Israel Goods
The Furr Company
Professional Property Management
Rental Apartments
Office Buildings
Shopping Centers
Condonminiums
Homeowner Associations
Celebrate B.I. G. WeekA
Israel's 34th A nniversary
Buy Israel Goods
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596-2525
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Buy Israel Goods
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642-3328
eM*<*e &.&. (S. Weed
Buy Israel Goods
EL AL ISRAEL AIRLINES
Miami/Tel Aviv/Miami
departing every
Monday and Wednesday
For information and
reservations call: n=M
1-800-223-6700 El
greater rate, as are processed
foodstuffs.
Just as strain improvements
and innovative agrotechnology
has boosted citrus output, so has
research and development
allowed Israel to expand its range
of other fresh produce, most of
which was unknown or insigni-
ficant in the country less than
three decades ago.
Artichokes, celery, carrots,
chillies, melons, onions, potatoes,
strawberries, tomatoes, wa-
termelons, apples, apricots,
avocados, bananas, grapes,
mangos, peaches, plums, pome-
granates, eggplant, squash and a
variety of nuts are just some of
the staggering offerings.
Differences in soil and climate
have enabled Israel to specialize
in exporting out-of-season
produce, while the development
of a secret process has made it
the only date-exporting nation
which can deliver the "fresh,
natural" variety of this fruit all
year round. Israel is also a major
supplier of cut flowers and orna-
mental plants.
Most of Israel's overseas sales
of fresh produce, and much of its
processed foods, are handled by
large, joint marketing groups.
For example, orange and grape-
fruit exports are mainly
marketed under the prestige
"Jaffa" label, which signified top
quality.
Fifty varieties of non-citrus
fruits and vegetables are
marketed abroad under the
"Carmel" label, which is also
used for cut flowers and bulbs,
honey, fish (much of it raised in
breeding ponds). poultry
products and livestock.
Citrus and deciduous products
are also exported extensively in
processed form; including
natural, concentrated and
comminuted juices, pastes,
sauces, bases, essential oils,
squashes, bioflavinoids and a full
range of whole or segmented
fruits and vegetables.
In recent years, other sectors
of Israel's food industry have
been marked by rapid export
growth. Among them: frozen and
dried foods; wine, oils and dairy
products; pasta and bakery
products; and poultry, meat and
fish. Another category, sweets,
spices and additives, has also
been expanding at a fast pace.
Like other industrial export
sectors, the processed food in-
dustry is marked by a high level
of R&D. Israel now derives a
sweetener from aromatic and dye
additives extracted from citrus
peels, while cotton seeds are pro-
cessed to yield another sweetener
as well as oil and proteins.
Betacarotene. a natural food
color present in carrots and
essential to the body for the
manufacture of Vitamin A, is
being produced on an experi-
mental basis from sea algae,
which can also yield high-quality
protein feed and glycerol, an
important component in many
processed foods.
There are also novel processed
for oil extraction from palms and
avocados, and Israel now has one
of the world's few plants to pro-
duce frozen avocado products.
filler anywhere
Membership
The America-Israel
Chamber of Commerce is a
non-profit, non-fundraising
membership organization,
which depends solely on
membership dues for
revenues with which to
operate ... Won't you sup-
port the Chamber and its
goal of helping Israel to
achieve a viable economy, by
joimog?... Telephone (305)
573-0668 for details.
The Purpose ofB.I.G.
Continued from Page 4-
man and consumer, of the range
and excellence of products from
Israel; and the enormous potent-
ial of the Florida market in par-
ticular.
In addition, the Florida-Israel
connection has recently been
strengthened by the opening in
Miami of both an Israeli Consu-
late and Economic (Investment
and Export) Office. And our
Chamber, which has been ex-
-
panding its activity, has now em-
barked on a continuing multi-fa-
ceted program to promote Israeli
goods.
We invite you to join with us to
further US-Israel economic ties,
and to help Israel achieve a viable
economy; in the simplest, most
pleasant way possible by buy
ing, and enjoying, quality pro-
ducts and services "Made in Is-
rael.''
Consul General of Israel in Miami
invites all Israelis and friends of Israel
to participate in
YOM HAZIKARON
in Rememberance of those
who sacrificed their lives
in Israel's struggle for
freedom and independence
The ceremony will take place on Monday April 26
at 7:30 P.M. at Temple Emanu-El
1701 Washington Ave. Miami Beach
Hughes Industrial
Burner Service
<$e4ed**Ue &.&. 3vuie/\ .it/A Buy Israel Goods
1980 N.E. 148 Terrace
944-2274
Key Biscayne Travel Service
638 Crandon Blvd.
361-1652
c&M**/a 34lA *J&*tniwe46Vtty
Buy Israel Goods
*'
Sunset Travel
<$U*l*U* &. Buy Israel Goods
8770 Sunset Drive
279-3304

' J


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, April 23,1982
Israel Means Business
While importation, and pur-
chase, of Israeli products and
services unquestionably make
valuable contributions to Israel's
economy, the substantial expan-
sion of Israeli exports to the U.S.
is attributable to two basic busi-
ness considerations:
Israeli exports provide attrac-
tive profit opportunities for the
businessmanand maximum
value and satisfaction for the
consumer.
Today, Israeli goods compete
in world markets on a strictly
business basison the basis of
quality, innovation, competitive
pricing and reliability of service
and delivery.
U.S. Market Expanding Most
Rapidly.
.. The growth figures for Israeli
exports to the U.S. (a record
$1.25 billion in 1981. a nearly 30
per cent gain from the previous
year) is eloquent testimony to the
dramatic increase in the sales of
Israeli products in this country.
Growing American consumer
familiary with, and subsequent
demand for, Israeli goods is cer-
tainly one responsible factor. So,
too, is the diversification of
Israeli industry, and its develop-
ment and innovation in the in-
dustrial and high-technology sec-
tors.
But probably the greatest im-
petus to the expecially rapid
growth of Israeli exports to the
United States, is heightened a
wareness on the part of the
Israeli manufacturer, of the po-
tentialand requirementsof
the American market. An aware-
ness which has resulted in a wide
range of high-quality, cost-com-
petitive products of every de-
scription, designed with the
American consumer in mind.
How U.S. Businessmen Can Pro-
fit.
. .The Israel trade connection is
moat obvious for retailers, who
can select from a wide choice of
well-designed, well-made, well-
priced, unique "Made in Israel"
items that they can offer their
customers. (The same holds true
for importers, wholesalers and
distributors.)
Those involved in a service
business; for example, a hotel or
restaurant; should think in terms
of utilizing Israeli-made goods
whenever possible. And manu-
facturers should give considera-
tion to using Israeli-made com-
ponents and subcontracting
parts to Israel.
More and more American busi-
nessmen are discovering for
themselves the best possible rea-
son for doing' business with
Israelbecause "it pays."
4
'Fun and Games" from Israel
Children of all ages and
their parents and grandparents,
for that matter will be de-
lighted with a toy, game, hobby
kit or book from Israel.
For the smallest child, choose
from a diverse selection of dolls
and toys of all kinds, wooden,
plastic or fabric; or a plush
stuffed animal of almost any
specie.
Israel excels in educational
toys and games attractive,
well-made products designed
with the help of educators, psy-
chologists and scientists. Educa-
tional learning materials and
teaching aids of all description
are offered, including electrical,
electronic and mechanical
training systems and technical
and mobile training centers.
Outdoor play equipment is
another very successful Israeli
export.
Services
Directory
The first "Directory of Israeli
Products and Services Available
in Florida" has been published by
the America-Israel Chamber ot
Comerce-Florida Region.
The purpose of the directory,
which lists both wholesale and
retail resources, is to further
community awareness of the
variety of Israeli merchandise
obtainable in our area; and tc
promote the sale of "Made in
Israel" goods and services.
Retailers and businessmen can
easily locate importers, distribu-
tors and wholesalers of all cate-
gories of Israeli-made merchan-
dise with this directory; which is
available without charge to com-
panies, groups and organizations.
For individuals and consumers
seeking to locate particular Is-
raeli items or who wish to
demonstrate their support of Is-
rael by "buying Israeli"
whenever possible; an Israeli-
products shopping guide, which
lists retail shops and services,
has also been published. This
consumer directory also includes
listings and descriptions of
products and product categories
exported by Israel to the U.S.
In addition to the familiar con-
sumer-type products, such as
food, fashions, furnishings and
gift ware the directory includes
sources of a diversity of indus-
trial and high-technology goods;
a reflection of the increasing so-
phistication of both Israeli indus-
try and the Florida market.
Adult games include the popu-
lar Kaditna (beach tennis) and
Rummikub (board game). For
children, dominoes, lotto and
puzzles are always good choices.
Hobby enthusiast? A wide
variety of model car and airplane
kits. Needlepointer? A wonderful
range of art needlework, needle-
point canvases and yarns; boxed
kits for needlepoint, rug embroi-
dery and latch hook rugs.
For the collector, consider
coins, medals and stamps from
Israel. For the musically orien-
ted, an instrument such as a re-
corder or tambourine.
In the stationery line, Israeli
posters artistic, travel and pop
are popular gift choices; as are
decorative, carved silver ball-
point pens, (all gifts should, na-
turally, be accompanied by Israe-
li greeting cards, available boxed
and individually, for Jewish
holidays and most occasions .
and don't forget notepaper and
stationery from Israel.)
Israeli recordings make excel-
lent gifts for all ages, as do
books. Israel's publishing indus-
try boasts the most modern
printing facilities, and is re-
nowned especially for fine-quality
books dealing with topics sacred
to Judaism. Christianity and Is-
rael; and related fields, such as
the history, archaeology and
geography of the Holy Land.
Many are notable for the beauty
of their color artwork; and most
are printed in several languages.
Miscellaneous gift ideas in-
clude smokers' pipes, macrame
items, pertumes and colognes,
natural cosmetics and bath salts
and candles.
A gift "Made in Israel" tells
the recipient that it was chosen
with special love and care.
A Gift
'Made in Israel'
means
Chosen with Love
~Gold jewelry was Israel's
number one export to the United
States in 1981, with gold chains
hand-and machine-made
the most popular item. But the
selection of gold jewelry is ex-
tremely wide, and includes earr-
ings, pendants, necklaces, brace-
lets, pins, rings and charms.
Many manufacturers also pro-
duce sterling silver lines.
Some pieces are set with dia-
monds or emeralds (both impor-
tant Israeli exports in their own
right) or other precious or semi-
precious stones.
Designs run the gamut from
modem to traditional to antique
reproductions. A distinctive
Israeli style has also emerged as
professional designers merge
Middle East and Mediterranean
influences with the contempt
rtyk^they study .t .J-J
of artistic traditions which c
found in many aspects orjewe
design and manufacture tL
include expecially Yemeni
styles and Russian and reUted
motifs. "**
A combination of competitive
prices, unique design and top
quality have made Israels jmLl
ry products sought after by some
of the world's most demandina
customers. The growth ofexports
of handmade chains and otiier
unique handcrafted styles is
testimony to the growing ap-
preciation for the distinctive
skills of Israeli craftsmen.
Air Beep of Florida
Super Beepers
7929 N.E. 1st Avenue
757-2337
WtMmtk &.&. W. Wee* v
Buy Israel Goods
Trenouth A. Adams
Of
State Farm Insurance Co.
Buy Israel Goods
753 N.E. 167 Street
651-2345
Aviva's Place
&Um&i\ 34/A *jn*U**H*iiy
Buy Israel Goods
17830 W. Dixie Hwy.
931-7311
Wherever your business takes you,
take us.
m/iiSf LSS22 ?' 2 *fe Throu9h our network of branches, offices, and
'r SUSS^SSSSSX eXPCrt,Se t0 St W) correspondent banks around the
I^JSZSS^SSt PPy*** from "W. vour transactions are earned out in the
^S^SSS^*^"*" ^^e^deffaentmanner
bo, wherever your business takes you, take us.
lH Israel Discount Bank
Ovar 270 Branches and Offices in Israel and Abroad
Head Office: 27 Yehuda Halevi Street, Tel Aviv
M. In New York:
In Toronto:
_____________________________,oUl Consolidated Assets Exceed $10 Billion Toronto Dominion Centre (416I363-34J


Fridriy, April 23, 1982/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Exports Crucial to Israel's Independence
Lazere Financial Corp.
^eie*uUe &.&. W. Wee* V
tfvuiei A 34i* ''tfnniMistnu
Buy Israel Goods
444 Brickell Avenue 358-5430
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur S. Rosichan
Of
Book Warehouse, Inc.
<$e/e6uOe &B.&. $. Wee* ^
Jfatae/'t 34t* *j4wii&iAiAty
Buy Israel Goods
2010 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
448-3223
Dade Pipe & Plumbing
Buy Israel Goods
1035 N.E. 179th Terrace
949-0801
Brenner Travel
$buxe/'b 344* Buy Israel Goods
605 Lincoln Road
672-1712
Helen Lubarr, Interiors
&tW*o* 3B.&. <8. Wee* V
&VMie4\ 344* ijtfwniveteatty
Buy Israel Goods
H Island Avenue
673-3775
Electronic Equipment Co., Inc.
^eJe&uOo &.&. <&. Wee* V
&toae4\ 344* *J&n*UveM>iA Buy Israel Goods
NN.W. 24 Street
871-3500
For Israel, as any nation, to be
truly independent, she must at-
tain economic as well as political
independence.
In the historically brief span of
thrity-four years-despite extra-
ordinary obstacles and pres-
sures-Israel has achieved a re-
markable level of industrializa-
tion, and has made much
progress toward realizing
economic independence.
But true economic indepen-
dence for Israel will be assured
only by reaching a balance be-
tween her foreign currency
spending and foreign currency
income. In other words, Israel
must reduce the sizeable gap be-
tween the money she spends and
the money she earns.
To a great extent, Israel's im-
ports are inflexible. Energy, de-
fense and raw materials for in-
dustry comprise 93 percent of Is-
rael's imports. Since Israel has no
choice but to buy certain com-
modities outside, the question is
not how to spend less, but how to
earn more in order to finance her
international payments.
The Answer is Exports.
The steady expansion of Israeli
exports toward the eventual goal
of eliminating the country's
balance of payments deficit is a
primary goal of Israeli national
policy. To that end, all efforts are
being made to encourage the de-
velopment of industry and the
growth of exportsindustrial
exports in particular. Only in this
way can Israel afford to buy all of
the items needed for survival,
and ensure her economic viability
and independence.
Key to Exports is "Value
Added."
"Value added" is the key to Is-
rael's exports. Since Israel has
virtually no natural resources, it
becomes necessary to concentrate
on industries in which a
minimum of raw materials is re-
quired, or in which these
materials represent a relatively
small portion of the finished
"product."
Tourism is one industry that
has a very high "added value" for
Israel. The same is true for agri-
culture. But there are only so
many tourists, and the tourism
industry is a variable one. Too,
there is just so much water and
cultivable land. So Israel had to
look for another way, and found
itin the form of the only real
natural resource she hasher
people, or more precisely, "brain-
power."
By utilizing her most unique
and foremost asset, Israel dis-
covered that she could develop
products for industry with the
greatest added value. Israeli
know-how and expertise has re-
sulted in a significantly growing
volume of exports in the science-
based and high-technology areas,
such as medical equipment, air-
craft, agricultural control sys-
tems and computers.
The Export Picture Today
In 1981, Israel's world exports
of industrial goods totalled near-
ly $6 billion. This represents
despite a depressed world
economy an increase of 5.5 per-
cent. (If the figures are adjusted
to exclude diamonds a signifi-
cant portion of Israeli ex-
ports-the growth rate jumps to
an impressive 15 percent.)
Looking Ahead.
While Israel's trade
deficit-which today stands at
about $2 billion-is unquestiona-
bly substantial, the gap is in
actuality being narrowed. Just
five years ago, Israel was able to
finance only 50 percent of her im-
port expenditures through ex-
port. Last year, that figure rose
to 75 percent. The goal is, of
course, to reach the 100 percent
mark.
Martha's Flower Shop
3921 Alton Road 538-5523
&6&o6 &. <&VUie/'b 344* ,*tfn*Ue4Aaip
Buy Israel Goods
Miami Tobacco & Candy Co.
3939 N.W. 7 Street
649-5611
%6A& &.,& 9. Wee* V
ak*mm*t 344* d&tivuvetouitoy
Buy Israel Goods
Mr. & Mrs. Hyman Wiener
and Family
<$e4e*u*4e &. ^ute/'s 344* *j6n*U*e4AaAty
Buy Israel Goods
Associated Photographer
^e/ebuOe* &.&. W. Wee*
&toae\ 344* Buy Israel Goods
19 S.W. 6th Street
373-4774
America Equity Int'l Corp.
CelebrateB.I.G. Week &
Israel's 34th Anniversary
Buy Israel Goods
Developers of Residential Condominiums In The
Mismi Beach Area
Poinciana Island Yacht and Racquet Club
Collins Avenue at 160 Street
Club Atlantis
(On Former Algiers Hotel Site)
Collins Avenue At 25 Street
And Soon To Be Announced, A
Major Hotel-Condominium Complex
On The Former Montmatre Hotel Site
Collins Avenue at 47 Street
Big Auto Supply
^e/e^Oe &.#. <8. Wee* V
&M4Me/'b 344* *J&n*Uve46Wu
Buy Israel Goods
10055 S.W. 72 Street
271-4415,
271-4388
'



Page 8-B The Jewish noridian /Friday. April 23, 1982
America-Israel Chamber of Commerce
Joseph Handleman
Investments
Buy Israel Goods
420 Lincoln Road Mall
534-7832
Mort Deckelbaum
Tax Advantaged Investments
4651 Sheridan Street 620-7321
Buy Israel Goods
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Stein
and Family
<%0&tmA M.S. W. flrW
Buy Israel Goods
Eagle Industries, Inc.
Buy Israel Goods
7485 W. 19th Court
821-7509
Brooks American Sprinkler Co.
2430 N.W. 79 Street
691-1182
Buy Israel Goods
Captain John Callan
Of The Helen C
Castaways Hotel
947-4081
ffcfrrfipfr &.S. W. 9rW V
&***'* 34&1 *j4*ttU*e*64MAty
Buy Israel Goods
The America-Israel Chamber
of Commerce-Florida Region -
one of a growing number of simi-
lar non-profit organizations a-
cross the nation is dedicated to
forging stronger and mutually
beneficial business links between
America and Israel.
What are its Goals?
The strengthening of U.S.-
Israeli economic relations is the
primary objective of the America-
Israel 'Chamber. The Chamber
assists in every possible way the
establishment and promotion ol
commercial ties between the two
nations.
Who are its Members?
Membership in the Chamber is
comprised of business and pro
fessional people from widely di-
versified fields, each of whom
contributes from his or her own
particular fund of knowledge and
experience to the activities of the
Chamber.
Why the Chamber?
. The Chamber believes in help-
ing Israel to help herself by
building a strong and viable e-
conomy through the regular
channels of business and com-
merce. By encouraging two-way
trade between Israel and the
United States, contributions are
made to the security and growth
of both countries.
What are the Chamber's Activi-
ties?
Among the Chambers varied
programs and projects are trade
missions to and from Israel; cus-
tomized business arrangements
and contacts; marketing assis-
tance to Israeli and American
manufacturers in marketing their
merchandise; technical and pro-
fessional assistance to Israeli
companies; business seminars;
and regular luncheon meetings
featuring distinguished guest
speakers.
Through its monthly newslet-
ter primarily, the Chamber dis-
seminates information on econo-
mic opportunities, current econo-
mic developments, new products
and innovations.
An extensive reference library
is maintained, covering Israeli
products and services; as well as
information on legislation, cus-
toms regulations, taxes, invest-
ment incentives and assistance
programs.
What Can the Chamber Do for
You?
The America-Israel Chamber
offers a permanent framework
and encounter opportunity for
American businessmen interest-
ed in maintaining contacts with
their Israeli counterparts.
Specifically, the Chamber can
furnish you with guidelines for
trade opportunities with Israel,
and can assist you in establishing
contacts with appropriate com-
panies.
Carfel Inc.
7495 N.W. 49 Street
592-2760
UM &.S. 9. 4rW v
<&btoie/& 34/A iWNMMIM *u
Buy Israel Goods
Kane's Masterbuilt
$MA*& &.S. <8. flrW w
Buy Israel Goods
5851 N.W. 35th Avenue
633-0542
Smith & Mandler
1111 Lincoln Road
673-1100
Buy Israel Goods
Joel Karp
Attorney At Law
Buy Israel Goods
1 S.E. 3rd Avenue
358-7990
Bay Harbor Fine Foods
Buy Israel Goods
107795th Street
865-0331
The Beacharbour Resort Hotel
ftaWitfr M.S. 9. 9M V
Ann/. S4M *4***"**f
Buy Israel Goods
18925 Collins Avenue
931-8900


Israeli Furniture Often 'Multipurpose
Furniture is one of land's
ifist growing export sectors.
jSlariy to the United States.
While Israel's comprehensive
furniture industry produces
Endive designs reflecting
Sfc and Middle Eastern
Suencea. Israel's furniture
industry on the whole is charac-
jg^ed by clean, modern styling
md contemporary materials.
Since Israeli apartments are
usually small and space is at a
oremium. Israel specialized in
well made stvlish furniture that
takes up a minimum of room a
broad range of home furnishings
that is functional, often multi-
purpose and unobtrusive.
In addition to traditional
wooden furniture, Israel offers a
wide range of furniture for all
rooms of the home using newer
materials which provide better
wear, interesting colors and
sharper designs. Foremost export
items are room separators, wall
units and organizers and modular
units of all kinds.
The industry specializes in
knockdown products which can
be conveniently shipped and
easily reassembled.
Juvenile (children-youth) furn-
iture, again featuring modular
design and newer materials, has
been a particularly successful
area for export.
Besides the home market,
Israeli furniture manufacturers
are geared to hotels, offices and
public institutions. Children's
Israeli Arts and Crafts
Israel offers a particularly wide
selection of arts and crafts gifts
including many unique and one-
of-a-kind items.
Art is always a special gift, and
Israeli artists are well-repre-
sented in the U.S., with original
paintings, lithographs, prints,
wall-hanging, museum repro-
ductions and sculpture.
Jewish ceremonial art, usually
of sterling silver, makes gifts of
particular beauty and value.
Objects include spice boxes, wine
taps, covers for religious scrolls
and other sacred objects. Candle-
sticks, candelabra and goblets
are also popular choices.
Olivewood is used for religious
figurines, all types of boxes and
an ami ol other objects for
household and decorative uses.
In many cases. craftsmen
combine olivewood with other
materials, such as mother-of-
pearl inlays
Israel is also noted for decor-
ative glassware ranging from
bottles, vases and bowls, to
colored wall hangings, room
dividers and stained glass win-
dows.
In the field of ceramics. Israel
produces high quality porcelain
dinnerware, vases and candle-
sticks, as well as other distinctive
stoneware for a variety of house-
hold and decorative items.
Acrylic, brass, copper, china,
crystal, enamel, lucite. mosaic,
marble. mother-of-pearl and
pewter are other materials often
utilized in Israel's arts and
crafts; with designs including
traditional, contemporary, ethnic
and Middle Eastern.
Some of the popular gift
choices in the home furnishings
and accessories area are:
religious and ceremonial items.
Turkish coffee sets, paper-
weights, picture frames, desk
sets, key chains, jewelry boxes,
bowls, vases, candy dishes, book-
ends and ashtrays.
Works of art and handicrafts-
just some of the beautiful and
distinctive gift items "Made in
Israel."
Lundy's Market
1435 Washington Avenue
532-7395
UM ?J8. &. W. Weed V
&fritted \ 34/A c^mWi^
Buy Israel Goods
Markowitz Plumbing
%4*tu& 0B..9. W. Wee*.
&H*m4\ 34/A *jtfn*U#e.teaitf
Buy Israel Goods
7000 S.W. 62nd Avenue
666-1818
Lincoln Market
1633 Collins Avenue
531-3444
Buy Israel Goods
furniture for kindergardens,
schools and day-care centers
much of it of plastic are also
increasingly well-received in
world markets. And a variety of
garden and other outdoor furni-
ture is manufactured in wood,
plastic and metal.
Home furnishings and ac-
cessories from Israel cover a wide
variety of possibilities. Ceramic
tue, carpets throw rugs
Orientals and lamps and
lighting fixtures are widely ex-
ported. Israeli fabrics in the
form of draperies, tablecloths,
bedspreads, sheets and towels
decorate many American homes.
And choices for juct the right "fi-
nal touch" are vitually limitless
from vases and ashtrays to
olivewood or mosaic prainted
glass and enamel wall clocks, to
plaques and planters.
bathroom fixtures and acces-
sories, decorawvt hardware,
Venetian blinds and shutters, and
floorcoverings and tiles of all des-
cription, are other increasing
exports of Israel's home furnish-
ings-improvements industry.
'81 Exports to U.S.
Continued from Page 4
high-technology products rose
by more than 40 percent since
1980.
Among the science-based
products that showed the
greatest growth were avionics,
lasers, solar energy devices,
computer software and medical
equipment.
Overall, the leading areas of
industrial growth encompass
such industries as electric and
electronic products. trans-
portation, machinery. metal
products and chemicals. In
consumer products, gold jewelry
was Israel's premier export item
in 1981. Other burgeoning
consumer sectors including
printing materials, food products
and furniture.
The U.S.^Israel Trade Connec-
tion
The United States and Is-
rael have been trading partners
since the latter's inception in
1948. and trade between the two
countries continues to expand
steadily in terms both of volume
and variety.
From $5 million in 1949,
Israel's exports to the U.S. have
grown to 1981 's record billion-
dollar-plus figure, placing the
U.S. wayout front as Israel's
number one market.
Regarding U.S. exports to
Israel, Israel is not only one of
America's largest customers in
the Middle East, but purchases
considerably more (nearly
double) from the U.S. than she
sells to her.
Future looks Even Brighter.
While trade between Israel and
the U.S. is already substantial,
the potential is still enormous;
and all indication! are that Israeli
exports to the U.S. will climb at
an even more accelerated rate.
Israeli manufacturers are now
concentrating their efforts on
further penetration of the poten-
tially lucrative U.S. market. At
the same time, recent studies
have confirmed growing
American consumer awareness
of, and desire for, Israeli-made
products.
The American business com-
munity for whom the high
quality, competitive prices and
on-time delivery of Israeli mer-
chandise are foremost considera
lions is responding by import-
ing and stocking more Israeli
good than ever before.
There is no doubt that in the
years ahead, trade between the
United States and Israel will con-
tinue to flourish; and
that Americans will have avail-
able an unprecedented choice of
goods and services (Made in
Israel.)
Friday, April 23, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page frB
Objectives of American-
Israel Chamber of Commerce
Continued from Page 4-
thering Israel's economy, and
that is through "trade."
To foster the greatest possible
growth of Israeli exports, we call
upon those who already have
trade connections with Israel
as well as the entire Florida
business community to extend
their efforts for increased trade
between the two countries. The
results can only be of mutual
benefit to both economies:
Retail shop owners and
operators can not only stock as
much Israeli merchandise as
possible, but also feature and
prominently display those wares.
Temples and religious and civic
organizations can utilize and
promote Israeli products in many
ways.
And individuals can request,
and purchase, Israeli goods on a
continuing basis.
Israel today exports an ex-
tensive and comprehensive list of
industrial and consumer
products, most of which are well-
represented here and readily
available to Floridians. We hope
that you will make the effort to
discover the wide range of attrac-
tive, well-priced, unique and
innovative products from Israel.
We hope, too, that your
concern will extend even beyond
furthering Israeli export to
Florida. If you are in a position
to consider investment in, or any
type of business arrangement
with, Israel, please contact the
Chamber. We will be happy to
fill you in on the many benefits of
doing business with Israel.
IX
I V UN
MAN
BST SUV VR
TL AVIV
DELUXE
7 NIGHTS
$115
p.r person
Double Occ.
DKMi NIC I ITS STAR 1)1.1 I XI. ASTORIA IIOII I HORMI K
All IIOIl.1.1 All lK>MS OVI.KI.OOK Till Ml 1)111 RKA
1)1 PAR I I Rl. TRANSFER TAX AM) SI RVK I ( MAR(,I
WHIITIOMI. MUlTSIT-MONTlin SlHIU'HmiMiMilll.iNt
SEE MH R TRAVEL WENT ... LET THEM CAM.
>
(305) 865-6444
TOURS MIAMI
Lazaro's Waste Systems, Inc.
255 N.W. 28 Street
635-2210
Buy Israel Goods
Louis Aguirre
Paint and Body Shop
&*A6 &. & Wee*
9f <&VU*e4\ 34iA Buy Israel Goods
7111 N.W. 6th Court
754-8659
Kendall Leasing Corp.
Division of Sun Chevrolet, Inc.
7220 N. Kendall Drive
661-2521
&vuie4\ 34&i ^wi*wi^
Buy Israel Goods

..


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, April 23,1982
cPride
Sliced .
Meals9
12 0Z PKG
SAVE
HEBREW NATIONAL FRANKS OR
Knocks.....<2oz pkg 1.98 s\
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET SALAMI OR
Bologna-------:oz pkg 2.18 41
OSCAR MAYER MEAT OR BEEF SLICED
Bologna .... OSCAR MAYER MEAT OR
Beef -lfiS
1-LB
PKG
VXKESFOWER PAK SLICED
logna .... 12 oz pkg
27c
.88 21
Franks
LYK5SP
Bom
FYNE TASTE SLICED MEAT 1 LB PKG
Bologna..........1.58 30
gener.c sliced cooked lb
Salami...........1.38 10
Dutch Loaf.......1.38
DAIRY!
10
Yellow Com
&99i
WHITE INDIAN RIVER SEEDLESS
(EXTRA LARGE JUMBO 23 SIZE',
(U PICK LOOSE DISPLAY
BONUS
BUY
BONUS
BUY
SAVE IOC-
LOW FAT 12 0Z CUP
Light IT
Lively'Save 17c!1
Cottage Cheese
8
save
BREYfcH-,.l.AlN OT CONT
Yogurt............98 3-
PANTH PR'DE I6 0Z CUP
Sour Cream.......88 11
PANTRY PRIDE NATURAL SLICED
SWISS......60Z PKG 1.18 21
borden WHITE or colored
' 2 OZ PKG
American Singles 1.68 31
Cream Cheese.....78 09
pantry phidc sliced eoz pkg
Muenster Cheese. .88 07
PANTRY pride COlOREC I2QZ PRO
American Singles 1.58 os
PANTRY PRIDE GRATED CHEESE
PARMESAN OR SOZ PKG
Romano......... 2.28 21
Maryarine .....37.98 22
GENERIC 80Z PKG ^
Grated Cheese ... 138
IN-STORE BAKERY ^dtc
ONLY AT STORES WITH FRESH BAKERY DEPTS
Grapefruit
39
^m^ FIRM GREEN MM
Cucumbers 131
5/79
MEAT
SAVE
Tomatoes..................6/.49 4C
Southern Yams!.......W. 2/.69 29
jip-f. iRES" GREEN 2UCCHIN _.^_
Squash................W1. -49 x
j. CY.LARGEf .Ml ......
Oranges............... 8/.99 19
-i,.i AN V.'. DEI MONTE ."0!tJ
Pineapples................. 1.69 1c
s iNERES* S3'ASTE GREEN ONIONS B.
Scallions..................2/.49 2c
Acorn Squash...............23 26
b b E"RA FANCY
AppiesT:'::!...........w?i .592c
pKG ._
Celery Hearts...............49 26
BPLESSlugOPEAN EACH -g
Cucumbers................ **
-ESS 6 ; OZ BOIES __
Raisins.....................s
Blueberry Jam............ 149
Potted Mums 3.49
,SAVE 36C
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
13 LEG QUARTERS
WITH BACKS 3 BREAST
QUARTERS WITH BACKS
3 GiBlET PACKAGES'
'SAVE 2'C1
Lot's of
Chicken
US CHOICE BEEF CHUCK M
^NEL1SS (SAVE3TO KB
Under r%^_^#.
Blade KOaSt
$J88
TYSON HEAT & SERVE
Fried
Chicken
48*
PANTRY PRIDE WITH
SOY PROTEIN ADDED
12 LBS & OVERl
Ground Beef
8&
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH FRYE
I {SAVE
48
.SAVE 41C)
SteakS
RICH'S
Smoked
Turkey
Drumsticks lb
1
38
(SAVE 11c)
Steak
TYSON FROZEN
Comish LB
Game Hens
RICH S SMOKED
Turkey -1
Wings......-E
BeifUver ** 2'
FLORIDA OR SHIPPEO PPEMilA'
FRESH SKINLESS 4 BONELESS
CANADIAN TURBOT SOLE
HADDOCK & FLOUNDER
Fish
Fillets save5,c
$148
&
'i-Oroa 0" s'"t: a=Ev v
FRESh fc. jo -G-S BAS"S
ORuMS- .-5
bination
age........5 1.18 11
U S CHOICE BONELESS
Veal
Cutlets ... lb
GRADE A FROZEN TURKEY
Drumsticks A Q<
SAVE
SI 00
Chicken
Breasts .
FREEZER QUEEN
Family
Suppers .
128
LB
61
b J5 41
PKG
or Wings lb
2 LBS OVER FRESH
Ground
Chuck.....*
188
,SAVE 31CI
(SAVE 21c)


Friday, April 23,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
GPtide
4
BONUS
BUY
ANS
jl SAVb V-OKC
Mr. p,fi?o?$169
t^J SAVE50C
8PK 16 0Z RETURNABLE BTLS
6/99c
SAVE
PANTRY PRIDE REGULAR OR D"P N
tOl
SAVE
.99 a
1.19 11
.69 2C
.39 je
2/89 09
.89 10
1.29 36
Potato Chips..........69 30
PANTR PR'DE TAlt 19 CT BO
Kitchen Bags.........89 .
uuiMOuR 20 1.8 BAG
Kitty Cat Litter...... 1.99 28
LJS4H. REGULAR OR SCEM i \ I -
Disinfectant Spray 1.99 20
P*NTV PRtDfc 46Q2BTi
Vegetable Oil......... 1.59
RUFFLES OR LAY S BRAND
Potato Chips
8 0Z BAG
GENERICSi
rrc.
'> "0 0/ BO
Cheez-rte.............69
buNSWEE SOO/ BU
Prune Juice.......... 1.19 u
Corn Muffin Mix..... 4/1.00
WINE
SAVE
Dish Detergent........59 2 09

Cranberry Juice
Cocktail. ........... 1.69 233
Bleach...............69 1 05
Pineapple Juice.......93 1 w
Laundry Detergent 1.09 1 19
Cat Litter 1.59 239
Sodas .77 99
Laundry Detergent 1.79 3 63
Coffee Creamer 1.19 1 99
Kitchen Bags.........79 1 w
Napkins..............69 89
HEALTH & BEACJTY AIDS;
REGULAR MINT OR GEL
Crest &$
Toothpaste
6 4QZ TUBE
1
35
1
39
1 QT CTN
SAVE 40C]
59 ie
.99 20
.69 10
P MOZ COT
1.79 30
.99 40
1.79 30
GAUOP1NKCHABUS CHABUS RmiNE
Premium Wines...... 3.99
*>bOHlt JtLAvOAS I M.TR BU
Almaden Wines...... 4.29
Real'Sangria......... 2.99 ec _
ASSOHItOfl.AvORS "K>ML __ S^BB
Riunito Wines........ 2.89 40
REGULAR OR NATURAL 64 OZ JUG

'SAVE 34C)
SAVE
Body Powder 1-39 70
a a
Tampons 1-37 62
Shavers...............97 52
PACKAGED BAKERY S
SAVE
WE>ERS8AE SERVE 0NONC-E6SE
Bread
.79 20
.BV.otvi APPiE 9l^EBE"R-
Fruit Pies 3/.99 36
Motfs
^PP'6 Split Top Bread 2/1.19 19
JlllCe steak Rolls .......73 ,?
1Q Rye Bread 69
*"* Bread
$1:
,SAVE 46C
Includes Air fare hotel
and car rental arranged
through-
WIN A FREE VACATION FOR TWO!
P B^^ ^ Wait Hawaiian
7HFISIFS MdkUy.
_ KJT aHllXO UnHad Ak Llna
?SWEEPSTAKES* sh^tonhom.
UaM
n,*aJ>nami'i *
asow si a
feafc Wafer
AS ADVERTISED IN READER'S DIGEST
.85
ENTRY BLANK*
tvm/jHSLCs or wmles swkpstakes
Name-----------------------------------------------"
Address----------------------------------------------
City------------------
. state----------------
Telephone NumBer------------------------------
^S*. ..->. '2* -r? *iJ
t Sc*sc<^~g-* mtSaT
7 w .H" r*. ** TO WIST NO LAT1II TMAAt SATUHOA*
AMIL 24. 1M2.
_Z'P-
|AU.GBJNDSVALUABLE
H Coffee
oodttv,. April 27 1982
^IWI'ONE WITH AS 10 00 PURCHASE
COUPON MR9S8
VALUABLE
RMfTRYPRIDE isave ._ _,
eici 1/2 GAL.
rnnirti nuuc
S^ CHILLED
Orange
Juice
68<:
Good thru April 27 1982 W|TH COUPON
LIMIT ONE WITH A $1000 PURCHASE
COUPON MB 988
a& "1 ALL VALUABLE
PcSiPOSE |SAVE S100> 10 lB BAG
!potatoes79^!
BflUBja Good thru April 27 1982 TH COUPON _
MWj'J L ViT ONE WITH A S1000 PURCHASE I
Effia COUPON mrbsb"
PREPARED FOODS*
'NIV AT STORES
SHOFAR KOSHER
SALAMI OR
Kosher $-| 78
Bologna Ml
(SAVE 20c) **
SAVE
Bologna lb 1.68 4i
OLD WORLD FLAVOR
Thorn Apple Valleym 33
Liverwurst lb A 31
Salami............^lb 1.78 20
Swiss Cheese.....i*ie 1.78 ?o
Kl'CMES 'RtSM MACARONI SALA0 OR
Potato Salad .......lb .78 11
Barbeque Chickens 1.58 M
Whipped Topping
SAVE
.89 10
STOU>'EO^t
' 'jl B'.
i*>'HE ZuCCMiTii
Lasagna........... 1.39 30
PA'.'i.. peiLE J>*y r>l|
Orange Juioe........79 1 f
Waffles .'1".'"........4/1.00 33
'"t'.ZlB OuEE'i COO' *0UCH
tj .!-'C f '.^ BO'
Cntr
2/79 10
-
'.


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, April 23,1982
Mostl Profitable
Who is Selling the Saudis?
The marketing of Saudi
Arabia has become one of
the largest and most profit-
able of the world's growth
industries. Everybody is
doing it. Some more so than
others; some better than
others: Arabs, Americans,
Africans and Europeans.
The only nationals see-
mingly involved, if not un-
concerned, are the Saudis
themselves. Probably, they
know better.
ByJONKIMCHE
London Chronicle Syndicate
It is now, of course, also very .
respectable to be selling Saudis.
Foreign Secretaries do it. Ameri- |
can and British Ex-ambassadors '
do it. Star reporters and writers
do it. Editors especially of the
"heavies," the serious daily and
Sunday newspapers love it. It
is all so very rewarding. Not to
speak of the more obvious
hangers on the house agents,
the shopkeepers, the hotels and
the restaurants.
It must be very difficult at
times for the second generation of
the Wahabi warriors who
slaughtered their way into power
over the great majority of the
population of the Arabian
peninsula during the first quarter
of this century to recognize
themselves in the new image
which their American and British
friends have established for
them. I get the impression at
times from the Saudis in their
more private moments that they
do not feel all that flattered bv
the projection so assiduosly
fostered by their Western friends
in business, the press and dip-
lomacy the holy trinity that is
not always as distinct in its
separate ways as the innocent
public might be led to believe.
EVEN THE most sophistic-
ated of modern Saudis the "Oil
Minister. Sheikh Zaki Yamani,
for example prefers on the
whole to bask in the glory of King
ibn Saud's ruthless advance to
power, glory and unmatched
wealth than reflect on the good
fortune which enabled the Saudi
king to achieve those aims.
Why, then, spoil it all and
dwell now on the fact that it had
been a combination of British
subsidies and arms, and perfidy
towards his adversary King Hus-
William Lehman. Jr.
gives generously of his time
and energy to keep alive
in the world those timeless
values that celebrate the
beauty of life Itself.
lb William Lehman. Jr..
lb Life
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's
1982 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel *
Emergency Fund "*--**
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33137
sein, the Hashemite ruler of the
Hejaz, which lifted ibn Saud into
power?
Why ruin Sheikh Yamani's
favorite pitch when he talks as
he did recently at the OPEC
meeting at Abu Dhabi about a
Saudi "Christmas present" for
the oil-consuming world by
reducing the price of a barrel of
oil by 70 cents for some? The
sheikh loves telling us how con-
cerned Saudi Arabia has been
these past years to do everything
to help maintain the stability of
the Western economies and of the
hard-pressed poorer countries.
Yamani generally forgets to
mention, when he speaks of the
way Saudi Arabia has unselfishly
made available her oil wealth for
the benefit primarily of the
United States and Europe, that
Saudi Arabian oil was discovered
by the British and by Americans.
It was developed, produced and
marketed by the Americans (be-
cause Shell turned down an offer
for the Saudi concession; it
thought $50,000 was too much to
pay for it).
MOST OF the technical labor
was provided by the Americans,
with some help from the Europe
ans. So was all the know-how and
all the initial, very large capital
requirements. The physical labor
required in the new oilfields and
the huge construction industry
was provided by Yemenis,
primarily, and by Palestinians.
Pakistanis. Indians and Iranians.
The administration and the
diplomatic service were staffed
by Egyptians, Syrians and Leba-
nese. The Saudis also played
their part. They especially the
Royal family collected the
cash, a lot of cash.
Which is not surprising, con-
sidering that the cost to Saudi
Arabia of extracting a barrel of
oil used to be until a few years
ago anything between ten cents
and twenty cents. Allowing for
inflation, that cost is now
thought to be somewhat less than
a dollar a barrel.
The Saudi price now, to rich
Americans and Europeans and to
poor African and Asians alike, is
an average of $34 a barrel.
During the first half of this year
it was $32 a barrel. During this
period, the first six months of
1981, the Saudis produced 1,841
million barrels, leaving a gross
profit margin for the six months
from January to June, 1981, of
$57,000 million, roughly 3 billion,
900 million pounds over six
months.
THE PICTURE was not all
that different for 1980. Over the
year the Saudis produced 3 bil-
lion, 633 million barrels of crude
oil. The selling price average was
$30. This left a margin for the
year of $105 billion, or about $50
billion gross profit.
The "Christmas bonus" which
Sheikh Yamani offered the West-
ern world, as a measure of Saudi
concern and goodwill, works out
at about 500 million pounds in a
full year (about one billion dol-
lars, or rather less than 1 per cent
of the total Saudi "take").
Who pays the Saudis? Not the
oil companies; not even industry.
They pass on increased costs to
the consumer, the ordinary public
in the Western world, and in the
Third World countries. It is a
form of tribute or tax paid to the
Saudis by rich and poor alike, ir-
respective of nationality, color or
creed.
And alongside the Saudis, with
every increase of the cost of oil
has gone an increase in the
profits of those who handle Saudi
oil: the oil industry in all its
manifestations. They have not
suffered; they have prospered.
British Governments, like all
other elements in the oil spec-
trum, also cashed in on the Saudi
oil spree. There has never been
anything like it in the history of
the world; exploitation on this
scale was unimaginable to Karl
Marx. He had more respect for
the capitalist system.
IT IS SURELY time to look
closer at the reasons that made it
possible for the Saudis, along
with the lesser oil producers, to
get away with what President
Carter described in a less guarded
moment as the greatest rip-off in
history.
One can, of course, well
imagine the moral urge that
drove Saudi Arabia's articulate
young Harvard-educated Foreign
Minister. Prince Saud, to remind
this last UN General Assembly
at the outset of its session on Oct.
5, that Saudi Arabia was not so
concerned by "the brazen
defiance of the international
community" and the aggression
against peaceful people of "the
Israeli enemy." Saudi Arabia was
far more concerned by what she
perceives as "Israel's rejection of
the high moral values and lofty
human principles which Israel
has defied since East and West
combined to partition Palestine."
Israel, Prince Saud concluded
sorrowfully, "has become a heavy
burden on the international com-
munity."
Judging by the recent voting
in the Assembly on matters con-
cerning Israel, one has to admit
that, with the exemplary ex-
ception of the United States,
We run the party.
Mm get the applause.
Bring your next banquet, reception, bar mitzvah,
or ball to the Marriott Hotel.
We'll make statues of ice and create theme
parties to delight. Keep the coffee cups
full. Flaming dessert presentation.
We have rooms for
parties of ten or a grand
ballroom for five hundred.
We serve everything from
drinks to five-course
sit-down dinners.
All you have to
do is relax. Show
your charm. And '
let us throw the >J
party. y\
When Marriott does it, they do it right.
Miami/A^HTfett Hotel & Racquet Club
U0I N.W. LrJrwwRoad. Mum, FU 1312* (3051*49 MM)
Canada and Norway, the other
150 member States including
Britain seemed to share the
Saudi view, or, at least, thought
it politic to be seen appearing not
to be opposing it.
Not a very dignified posture
for the Europeans, who must
know better. But there is more
than dignity at stake here. One
might recall a favorite mot by the
late Richard Crossman which has
still as much applicability aa it
did when he first used to warn his
wartime boas, Harold MacmUlan.
As a realistic propagandist him-
self, Grossman's advice often
tendered was to beware of believ-
ing your own propaganda.
Nothing could be more timely
than such a warning addressed to
all those who have become almost
fundamentalists in their apparent
faith in the power of Saudi oil and
wealth.
WHAT IS SO alarming is that
those who ought to be taking
heed of the reality are often
hooked most willingly to
believing their own propaganda
none more so than Western
bankers, oil importers and
defense-planners and their diplo-
mats. Instead, they ought to be
considering contingency plans,
alongside some very large indus-
trialists, traders, universities and
other institutions who have
become so very dependent on
their share of the Saudi oil loot.
Have they given any thought
to the implications and conse-
what it would ml,^
- Jordan, PakisuiH2l
andI institution,. 7^
d Saud, subsidies^
The subsidies drawn,
Saudis from the Z
Western and Jf
natrons, the subsidies M
P"1*1, 'or by 3Jf.
SBftS *y 5*5.
* nd traders, b
Africans and Asians?
WHEN THE fall of tJ
of Saud comes, as it Z
come much sooner |fc!"
anticipated, the faU of .y
wdl seem, in wmpiriJl
nuno' and puBiaaV
measured against th,
earthquake in the making.
The only people wno
anticipating the day of om
the senior members of thel
royal family. Their real
!?4? Mfely stashed
abroad, far more so thant
the late Shah, and in i,
which cannot be chalk-ni
the new rulers of Saudi I
when they emerge
Responsibility for the a
when it comes as I hivi
much sooner than eva
bleaker prophets of doomi,
anticipate will rest oil
shoulders in many nationiL
an altogether dispropoij
responsibility will rest a
media projection of the Su
K Certified Kosher
TtePruneJuke

It's a natural __
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Stinswe*,
u^lOimpiireiiatiiralfruftjifl^H
contains iron and potassium aad
vitamin BX And It tastes good
Remembe* any iwiwww*!*!!
make is for
the better you. ]
%>


rial conference of South-
regional leaders of
to Women-Na'amat will be
Ipr. 29, from 10 a.m. until 3
lac the Gait Ocean Mile
a Fort Lauderdale.
session, which will em-
loffkers and board members
learly 50 chapters and clubs
hneer Women-Na'amat in
[Broward and Palm Beach
_, will discuss Israel's fa-
llowing the scheduled Apr.
Jidrawal from the Sinai
ula and the Apr. 28 ob-
of the Jewish state's
I anniversary of indepen-
Iriel Green of Coral Gables
jitmi Beach, national vice
nt of Pioneer Women and
lent of the South Florida
JWVAuxiliaries Events
[Steinberg, president of the
ment of Florida-Ladies
., Jewish War Veterans
[U.S.A., will represent the
"aries here in Florida
Iheattends the spring 1982
l of the National Executive
fttee Apr 30 to May 2 at
1 Hyatt Regency Crystal
i Arlington. Virginia. She
i accompanied by national
I and chairmen living in
land others will join her in
"on.
hberg will give a complete
lot this meeting and plans
coming joint national
Nn in August at the
nent's joint convention in
I in June.
I Auxiliary of the Jewish
leterans. South Dade Post
"Goldring
Onerously ofher
tu^ W thos* "melc
Tofltfeitself
K***
Miami
as***?
f^yneBlvd. **
^rida 33137
Ceil Steinberg
778 was to hold a meeting at
Hardee's, N. Kendall Drive and
S.W. 107th Avenue, on Apr 22 at
8 p.m. Co-presidents, Terry
Stafford and Anne Seidler were
to preside.
Plans were to be discussed for
the Dade County Council first
annual convention to be held
May 15 16 at the Deauville
Hotel.
Abe Horrowitz Ladies
Auxiliary 682, Jewish War
Veterans, will hold a meeting,
Sunday 9:30 a.m. at the
Auxiliary Building, North Miami
Beach. Immediate past presi-
dent, Mary Wexler will be
honored.
Sunshine NAC
Sponsors Golf Tourney
Sunshine Chapter of the
National Asthma Center is spon-
soring a benefit golf tournament
at the Turnberry Isle Country
Chib, Apr. 30, at 12:30 p.m.
Myra Shaps and Leonora Res-
nick are chairmen of the event.
Ruth Rosen is chapter president
Melber to Speak
Rabbi Robert Melber, Temple
Raphael, will be principal speaker
at this Friday's weekly forum of
B'nai B'rith Lodge 1591. The
noon event will be held in the 100
Lincoln Rd. social hall.
...... ; -
Friday, April 23, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
% for the special conference of the Southeastern region
eer Women-Na'amat are (left to right) Phyliss Sutker,
I president; Harriet Green, president of the South Flor-
uncil; Bebee Pullman, chairman of the day and Gert
membership chairman for the southeast area and na-
\board member.
meer Women Plan Conference
council of the organization, will
speak on new projects of
Na'amat, the sister organization
in Israel.
Bebee Pullman of Fort Lauder-
dale, Southeast area coordinator
for Pioneer Women-Na'amat, is
chairman of the day for the Apr.
29 conference. Others participat-
ing will include Mildred Weiss of
Deerfield Beach, new club liaison
officer for the Southeast and
national board member: Lillian
Hoffman of Miami Beach, South-
east area program chairman and
former national board member;
and Gert Aaron of Hallandale,
membership chairman for the
area and national board member.
A luncheon at the hotel will be
highlighted by Prof. Seymour B.
Liebman, guest speaker.
i,
i-
In honor of his 88th birthday, Nathan
Malisoff recently presented a fully-equipped
ambulance to Magen David Adorn. Pictured
are (left to right) Bob Schwartz, ARMDI
director; Howard Kaufman, Greater Miami
Chapter president; Malisoff, and Milton
Baron, president, Roney Plaza Social Club,
and master of ceremonies for the event.
Ner Tamid to Honor Two Congregants
David M. Caplan and Betty
Glazer will be honored as "Man
and Woman of the Year" when
Temple Ner Tamid celebrates its
24th anniversary Sunday eve-
ning.
A member of Ner Tamid for
many years, Caplan has served
on its board of directors, board of
trustees and finance committee.
He is a past treasurer of the
Men's Club, where he was active
in fund-raising activities.
A Sisterhood board member,
Glazer is a life member of Hadas-
sah. Mizrachi and Ner Tamid
Sisterhood. She and her husband
have been members of the temple
for over 18 years.
Temples Celebrate
Israels Independence
Beth David Sisterhood is hold-
ing an Israel Independence Day
celebration, Saturday evening in
Spector Hall.
Temple Sinai will Celebrate
Israel Independence Day Tues-
day, 5 p.m., with a holiday serv-
ice to be conducted by students
of the Synagogue Hebrew School,
with Cantor Shulkes and the
Youth Choir providing the music.
Temple Zamora will hold an
Israel Independence Day Film
Festival Saturday, 7:30 p.m.
"Operation ThunderDolt," the
dramatization of the Israeli res-
cue mission staged at Entebbe
Airport, will be presented.
-*v*/> 4ULHLB
Betty Glazer
David M. Caplan
EMBASSY
Kosher
Steak
House
Sun -Thurs 12-H pm f>:
1417 Washington Ave
Miami Beach 538-7550
Enjoy Unlimited Salad Bar with Complete Dinner
FarUr 'Ri-rA $fi95 Cho.c-ot 5 Entrees
J-idrly JDlra O Soup-Salad- Dessert Coifee-Tea
By Popular Demand Extended Hours rr, 4 Sur, \z
Li.ich T.k^iii f ood Catermq Mcr Thurl2nooi
Teachers
Temple Sinai, N.M.B. has openings
for next year. We seek talented
committed teachers in
?DAY SCHOOL ?HEBREW SCHOOL
?SUNDAY SCHOOL ?NURSERY SCHOOL
excellent salaries; act NOW
while there are vacancies
call Rabbi Cook
932-9010
for details
t
ihtJU^wiislbJEItopidliiaun
ri<
..
Printed in Englith
/1c/AVW//,j*yrfeAter/ss<~/
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Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
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Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, April 23, 1982
Menorah Chapels-B'nai B'rith Youth
Tournament Set For Mau 13-14 _
Miami Beach. Players must be at
least 55 years of age.
The B'nai B'rith Foundation ol
the United States will be the offi-
cial tournament co-sponsor with
Menorah Chapels.
In 1981 the tournament raised
$2,000 for the organization's
youth services, and it is expected
that this amount will be more
than doubled this year.
Registration is now open on a
first-come, first-served basis.
Registration forms may be
obtained at the Menorah Chapels
facilities. 6800 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise; 2306 W. Hilla-
boro Blvd., Deerfield Beach: 5915
Park Drive, Margate; and
Menorah's Biscayne Boulevard
at 209th St., North Miami Beach.
The tournament is being
organized under the supervision
of Oscar Goldstein of Menorah
Chapels.
The 1982 Menorah Chapels-
B'nai B'rith Youth Services
Seniors Golf Classic has been
scheduled for Palm-Aire Country
Club May 13 and 14.
The annual tournament,
supporting B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation of the United States, will
be open to both men and women
for the first time.
The 1981 tournament drew
more than 200 local golfers to a
golf course in Tamarac, and an
equal number had to be turned
away, necessitating the use of the
larger Palm-A ire facilities, where
two 18 hole courses may be used
simultaneously.
By adding both a second day
and a second course, the field of
the tournament may be expanded
to more than 500 entries, accord-
ing to Mark Weissman, director
of the tournament-sponsoring
Menorah Chapels of Sunrise,
Margate, Deerfield and North
B'nai B'rith Convention to Open Saturday
.. n__i_____;ii i~.. w. u'noi R'ritK nitrict v committee.
At 10:30 a.m., the
constitution and credf^
nutu*s will um.^$
M delegate paZ
nunare and workshops
The convention
Gov. Robert Graham will key
note the opening program of the
46th annual convention of the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, Saturday at
7:45 p.m. at the Konover Hotel.
Florida Region BBYO mem-
bers will participate in Havdallah
services, followed by greetings
from Miami Beech Mayor Nor-
man Ciment, and Meyer Eisen-
berg, B'nai B'rith District V
president, and reports from Bar-
bara Grey son, N'siah, Florida
Region, B'nai B'rith Girls, and
Billy Blattner, Godol, Florida
Region, Aleph Zadik Aleph.
continues
Saturday at 9 a.m. with reports
by the rules committee, the trea-
surer, the budget committee
chairman and the nominating
Miami Jews to Celebrate
Israel's 34th Anniversary
Community Corner
Treble Clef of the Miami Beach Symphony is holding a lunch-
eon meeting Apr. 30, noon, at the Versailles Hotel Cast mem-
bers of "A Night at the Opera" will be special guests.
The University of Miami's Jewish Student Union, and Hillel
are holding a Peace Party Apr. 26 at noon at the Student Union.
Esther M. Grab of Miami Beach has been elected to Brandeis
University's chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in recognition of high
academic achievements.
South Miami Hospital Board member Ronald B. Flam, MD
has been honored as 1982 man of the year by the South Miami
Hospital Associates. Realtor Jack Pynu presented Dr. Flam
with the Associates' 1982 Mercury Ball Award recently at a
South Miami Hospital 22nd anniversary fund-raising gala.
Susan Greene of Miami is in Dak Aviv, participating in Penn
State University's study abroad program at Tel Aviv Univer-
sity.
---------
David A. Eaaterman, vice president of finance for Farm
Stores, Inc., has been elected treasurer of the Citizens' Crime
Commission of Greater Miami, Inc.'
The Association of Parents of American Israelis is holding a
meeting Sunday, 1:30 p.m. at the Jewish Federation Building.
Yom Ha'atzmaut will be celebrated.
Israel's 34th anniversary will
be celebrated by members of the
Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity on May 2, when the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion South Dade Office sponsors
'a Yom Ha'Atzmaut Day cele-
bration at the South Dade
facility.
A ceremony commemorating
Yom Ha'Zikoron, Israel's
Memorial Day for soldiers who
died in defense of the Jewish
State, and an address by Israel's
Consul General in Miami, the
Hon. Joel Arnon, will open the
celebration.
Entertainment will include
performances by the Temple Is-
rael Dance Group, Temple Samu-
el Dance Group, Beth David
Concert Choir, Temple Shir Ami
Choir, Beth Americans of Temple
Beth Am, Hillel Dance Group of
the University of Miami, Choral
Speaking Group of the Home-
stead Jewish Community Center,
Bet Breira Choir, South Dade
Hebrew Academy Players and
others.
A poster and essay contest will
highlight the day, as will Judaic
arts and crafts exhibits, and a
walkathon.
The festivities will close with a
bonfire, singing, and dancing.
The events are being coor-
dinated by walkathon chairper-
son Bert Brown, walkathon vice
chairpersons Judy Adler and
Phyllis Goldman, celebration
chairperson Dror Zadok and
other committees.
Meyer Eisenbere will J
peakeratthel2:|)^J
luncheon, with busiC,
continuing at 2:15 pm F'
^ begin and repon,a
ven by datrict m*T
president. Arnold Elh
constitution committee
resolutions committee 1,
sions will conclude at 4:45,
A cocktail party md,
dance at 6:30 p.m. WIU|
the day, at which time,
Hank Meyer will be i
by Fred Snyder, past ^
dent, and president-elect 1
Beckerman will be insi
Lou Hymson, first vicei
District V.
The budget will be thcj
topic at the Monday, fcj
session, with the convent*,
minating with the awards!
eon, scheduled for mobJ
Briths throughout the so
be honored for their l
Florida lodges will be i.
for their accomplishment*!
Israel Bonds Salute
at Adath Yeshurun
Morris and Elisabeth Rich wfll
receive Israel's David Ben-
Gurion Award Tuesday, 7:15
p.m. at Temple Aduth Yeshurun
when members of the temple join
together to pledge support for the
Israel Bonds Program in a Salute
to Israel.
Rich has been active with B'nai
B'rith and the Century Club. He
is a Hadassah associate and has
been a volunteer for the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal.
Mrs. Rich is a member of
Hadassah, ORT and the
American Technion Society. She
is also a volunteer at the Miami
Jewish Home for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens.
Special guest will be Emil
Cohen, American Jewish folk
DO YOU
LOVECHILDRE
Counselors
Orthodox Jew
Day Camp (six we
Ages 17 &
Specialty positi
also available: i
sports, WSI, etc.
868-1388 or 652-4
Elisabeth and Morris Rich
entertainer. Chairman of the
event is Dr. Joseph A. Singer.
Hadassah Conference to Celebrate
p tf\
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
DR.TIBORH.STEfl
Senior Orthodox I
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTE
Servicing Local, and to
countries.
1532 Washington A
Miami Beach, Florida;
Tel: 534-1004 or 672<
. .Mrs. Joseph Kestenbaum,
president of the Miami Beach Re-
gion of Hadassah, has announced
that the annual regional Spring
Conference will be held Apr. 25-
27 at the Eden Roc Hotel. The
CTUDI0
Karpa
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Must See New Model.
Call Collect Evenings 914-434-4937
Cont'mentalp
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
welcomes
>ou Sack >o
h.s renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
for a unique
Id.ning eper Vaich your >aoie ro your
mood in one o( 5 "dmduai
roomi The Tent.
Wine Cellar Stud>o Place
P j a ii e Swill Cnaie'
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
for your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncneont arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREOIT CAROS
HONOREO
2340 SW 32 A ve.
445-5371
closed Mendavs
-A
theme of the conference is "The
Magnificent Seven Decades of
Deeds" celebrating Hadassah's
70th anniversary.
Conference chairman is Jean
Feinberg, first region president.
Feinberg is a member of the Na-
tional Board as well as chairman
of the Youth Commission for the
State of Florida.
Conference workshop coordi-
nator is Sybil Scheid, conference
consultant is Betty Miller, and
arrangements chairman is Rose
Goldberg. Conference advisor is
Helene Karpa, a member of the
National Board of Hadassah and
a member of the Washington,
DC. Task Force.
Speakers addressing the work-
shops and the American-Zionist
plenary session, Apr. 25, 8 p.m.,
include Oded Ben-Hur, Vice Con-
sul of the Consulate General of
Israel, recently assigned to the
Miami Consulate; Yohanan Ra-
mati. chairman of the Likud
Party Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, and a member of the In-
ternational Secretariat: Morton
Silberman, vice president of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee; Susan Rosenberg,
poet, writer, and actress; Rena
Genn, director of Israel programs
at the Miami Jewish Federation,,
and Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir-
sky of Beth Jacob Congregation,
and professor of history and-
archaeology at Miami-Dade
Community College.
An-nell
HOTEL
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open AM Year
Services
Near all good shopping
call for rates
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 531-1191
THE FAMILY OF
RACHEL KATZ
EXTEND HEARTFELT THANKS
TO ALL WHO EXPRESSED
SYMPATHY AT THE TIME OF
THEIR BEREAVEMENT

We purchase PREMATURE
ISRAEL BOND;
IMMEDIATE PAYMENT AT PREMIUM n*'c
CALL COLLECT
576-3286 (DADE)
High School in Israel is legally qualified in-
state of Israel to redeem Israel Bonds r
their maturity date.


[pgfe of the Weekly Torah Portion
. a her means suffice not for a lamb, then the shall take
*v. or two young pigeons"
(Lev. 12.8)
TAZRIA
Li Cleanliness and uncleenliness are further defined,
'relation to childbirth and leprosy "If a woman be
. d bear a man-child, then she shall be unclean seven
And she shall continue in the blood of purification
', tijirty days But if she bear a maid-child, then she
, unclean two weeks and she shall continue in the
f nunfication threescore and six days. And when the days
- ation are fulfilled ... she shall bring a lamb of the
rt for a bumt-offering, and a young pigeon, or a turtle-
i gin-offering, unto the door of the tent of meeting unto
' (Leviticus 12.2-6). Suspected lepers are to be brought
t who quarantines the case for seven days. A careful
i of the varieties of learoNv is followed by rules for the
[identification and isolation. "And the leper in whom the
L, his clothes shall be rent, and the hair of his head shall
- and he shall cover his upper lip, and shall cry:
o, unclean.' All the days wherein the plague is in him he
unclean; he is unclean: he shall dwell alone: without
,shall his dwelling be" (Leviticus 13.45460).
[ the priest shall look, and, behold, if the plague of
t healed in the leper"
(Lev. 13.3).
METZORA
MA This portion describes the laws for the purifka
Jie leper after he is healed. "Then shall the priest com-
t take for him that is to be cleansed two living clean
pd cedar-wood, and scarlet and hyssop. And the priest
mmand to kill one of the birds in an earthen vessel over
pater. As for the living bird, he shall take it, and the
ktd, and the scarlet, and the hyssop, and shall dip them
[living bird in the blood of the bird that was killed over
king water. And he shall sprinkle upon him that is to be
[from the leprosy seven times, and shall pronounce him
fcd shall let go the hiving bird into the open field. And he
0 be cleansed shall wash his clothes, and shave off all his
1 bathe himself in water, and he shall be clean: and after
nay come into the camp, but shall dwell outside his tent
ky. And it shall be on the seventh day, that he shall
| his hair off his head and his beard and his eyebrows. .
bathe his flesh in water, and he shall be clean"
14.4-91. Finally, after bringing an offering to the
l the eighth day, the former leper shall be formally clean.
j was understood to affect objects as well as people. The
[describes the various cases of leprosy and prescribes
tment: "This is the law for all manner of plague of le
I for a scall, and for the leprosy of a garment, and for a
^nd for a rising, and for a scab, and for a bright spot; to
en it is unclean, and when it is clean; this is the law of
\ (Leviticus 14.54-57).
"jniing of the Weekly Portion of the Law If extracted and bated
[at Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
liii. published by Shengold. The volume it available at 7S Maiden
RL .' NY ,0M, J**Pn Schlang it president of the society dit-
I'lw volume.)
Rabbi Can Still Pray at Home
District judge has
Rabbi Naftali Grosz
fe to pray with nine
rP the building behind
^each home
City officials first cited (Jrosz
in February 1981 for operating a
synagogue in a residential neigh-
borhood in violation of zoning
laws.
Judge Joe Eaton said that
Miami Beach's ordinance is
"unconstitutional as applied to
the prayer assemblies which are
conducted on (Grosz's) pro-
perty."
Miami Beach officials say they
will appeal the ruling.
Itodhurst
$ of hit time
lt0*pal.ve
J those timeless
-celebrate ,he
I0" We itself
1 Podhurst
f Miami
? Federation's
f*yPund 4 s>
R^neBlvd **
Honda33137
ATTENTION:
Classified ads are not
taken ovar tha phona. To
ordar a claasifiad send
$18.00 (20 word limit) to
Jewish Floridian, P.O.
Box 012973, Miami,
33101.
Friday, April 23,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 16-B
Rose
B'not
Mtzvah
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
SETH RAZIEL SEGEL
Seth Raziel Segal, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Nathan Segal, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz
vah Saturday at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Emanu-EI. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman will officiate.
The celebrant is in the eighth
grade at the Lehrman Day School
where he is an honor roll student.
President of the student council,
Seth has been the recipient of the
bronze AMI award and the presi-
dential physical fitness award for
three years. He represented the
Day School at the Dade County
Youth Fair where he received su-
perior honors in science.
Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Segel will
host the kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception Saturday at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Special guests will include his
sister, Sally; grandmother, Mrs.
Sarah Stein; aunt and uncle, Dr.
and Mrs. Julius Meller; aunt, Re-
nee Stein; uncle. Dr. Joe Segel;
cousins, Lana, Fiona, and Shaun
Meller, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mai
amed, and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Sil-
ver; friends, Derek Beare, Arlene
Beare of London, and Dr. and
Mrs. Ruby Silberman of Hous-
ton.
JAY I. ROSE
Jay I. Rose, son of Martin
Rose and Lynn Rose, became a
Bar Mitz vah Apr. 17 at Temple
Emanu-EI. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man officiated.
The celebrant is a student of
the Temple Emanu-EI Religious
School and is in the seventh
grade at Nautilus Junior High.
He is a member of Boy Scout
Troop no. 65, and his hobbies in-
clude piano, violin, guitar and
acting.
In honor of the occasion, a re-
ception was held at the Jockey
Club. Special guests in atten-
dance were Jays grandparents,
Dr. and Mrs. Alex Rose and Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Rubin; brother,
David: aunt and uncle. Mr. and
Mrs Burton Sherman; great
aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Lifshitz; and cousins. Dr.
and Mrs. Arnold Rothman, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Diamond. Robert
Sherman, Marcie Sherman. Myra
Pascal, Gladys Lebowitz and Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Rosenbloom.
Emanu-EI Sets
Date for Elections
Election of officers, directors
and trustees for 1982-83 will
highlight the semi-annual dinner
and dance of Temple Emanu-EI
May 2, 6 p.m. in the Friedland
Ballroom.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Frank
were named chairmen for the
semi-annual by Carol Greenberg.
president. Greenberg, Samuel N.
Friedland. chairman of the board
and Lawrence M. Schantz, chair-
man of the board of education of
both the congregation and the
Lehrman Day School, will review
the temple activities for the past
year.
Dade County Circuit Court
Judge Frederick N. Barad. past
president of Temple Emanu-EI,
and chairman of the nominating
committee, will present a report.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, complet-
ing his 39th year as rabbi, will
speak.
B Frederick Named JMPresident
William D. Frederick has been
appointed president and chief
operating officer of Jordan
Marsh, Florida, a unit of Allied
Stores Corporation, it waa
announced by William Ruben,
chairman of the board.
A native Floridian and grad-
uate of the University of Florida,
Frederick began his retail career
with Maas Brothers, Tampa, aa
an executive trainee. His poai-
tions at Maas Brother's included
buyer, divisional merchandise
manager, and vice president,
sales promotion.
In 1977, he waa appointed
executive vice president, director
of stores, for Joske'a in Houston.
In 1979, Frederick returned to
Maas Brothers as executive vice
president, merchandising and
sales promotion, and in 1981 was
appointed senior executive vice
president.
Film at Jewish Center
The Sephardic Jewish Center
of North Miami Beach will pre-
sent "Lies My Father Told Me"
Saturday, 8:30 p.m. at the center.
.-

Synagogue
Listing
Candlelkjhtlog tlme:6:2B
TEMPLE AOATH VESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947 1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Frl.BatMitrvahof
Oebra Ptewtnakl
Sal-Bar Mltzvah of
Daniel Hughea.
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S.Minm, 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate Rabbi
FrlllSpm Holocwil Memorial Service
Rabbi Hollman will dlacuaa "Tha Righteout
Qenlilei' Bat 11:11 aJn.Torah Serinco
B'nal Mltzvah of Ceryn Butwln and
Oana Mall..
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Or. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler. Cant of
Fri Eve. Service p.m.
Sat. morn. Service-9 a.m.
Dr. Lehrman will preach at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pirtetree Drive, Miami Beech
5324421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Frt.Eve.7pjn. Sat. 9a.m.
BETH OAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 2S2S S.W. Ird titim
South Dad. 7(00 S.W. 120th Streel
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. UPSON
Friday, 8 pjn. South Dade Chapel
Saturday, 9 a .m Coral Way
Fnday Israel Indepenoenoe Sabbath
Daily Services at Coiai Way Cnapei
South Dade Mmyan on Tuesdays
For Information Call aS4-SS11
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858*334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
225 N.E. 121 St. N.Miami, Fl. 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Fried lei
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gorf inkel
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frl. "Leave a Llttla to God
Sal mom Bai Mltivah ol Abby Mandal
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave. M.B.. Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Saul H. Breeh
Daily Service 8 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41 sL St.
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi
Cantor David Conviser
Fri. Evening 8:15 p.m.
538-7231
Liberal
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Lipschitz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown. Exec. Director
Fri. Evening Service 8.-00 p.m.
Sat. Morning Service 8:30 a.m.
Daily Services: 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION-
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 57f>4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Greater Miami
Ata i ft Ptanaw Hoton) Oongngt^on
137 N.E19th St, Miami. 573-5900
9990 N.KendalOr, 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haafcefl M. Bemat
Aeat Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Saedn
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Fri Downtown Waobl Salkln will dlacuaa
Searching tor Anawart In tha Ashes'
KaneaH -Family Some*
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Btvd
Coral Gabies
fVaonael B. BsensUt Rabbi
1367-5657
FrldayatSp.m^aobieiaanstat
will dlacuaaIsrael. Is tha Draarr
Unravelllno?
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Unootn Rd. TeL S340776
OR DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
SOL ROTH, President
Services Frl. 7:30 p.m. Sat 9:30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
820 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz
Cantor Murray Yavnah
Friday Services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday Services at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE NER TAMID
7902 Cartyte Ave..
Miami Beach. 33141
Rabbi Eugene LabovMz
Cantor Edward Klein
Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday services at 8:45 a.m.
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court #111
Miami, Fl. Modern Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kaszti 382-0898
Sabbath services 9:30 a.m.
Fri 5:25 p.m.
Sat. 9:30 a.m. and 5:25 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingstey, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Slxmxes. Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay, Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 p.m.
(7:30 p.m. first Friday of month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Fri-Conaul Qenerel Amon will speak
Sat. morn- B'not Mltnah of Andraw Roth
and Gary Retchman
TEMPLE ZION Conearvativa
BDTJOMMerDr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Beraamin Dickson, Cantor
Frl 6:15 p.m. Dr Shapiro will dlacuaa
"Looking Ahead".
Sat 9:30 am. Bar Mllnah bl Ronald Walch
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE IS3rd St.. N. Miami Baach. Fl. 33162
947-6094 Harold Wuhna. axecutiva director.
Franklin D. Kreutzer. regional president
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119E.FlaglerSt.Miam .33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis ogage,
Director, Union of Ame in Hebrew!
Congregate


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Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DA DC COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flkt Number 82-2t22
Division 01
IN RE: E8TATEOF
KURTSEVERIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
WU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of Kurt SE VKRIN,
deceased, File Number 82-
m la pending m the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is 73 West Flag
lar Street. Miami. Florida
MIX) The personal represen-
tative of the estate la Kaeth*
Mega), whose address la SOW
S.W. 84th Street. Miami. Flor-
ida 33143 The name and ad
dress of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST 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
haste far 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 bit
stated. If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim la secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk, to mall
one copy to each personal re- '
presents tlve.
All persons Interested In the I
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE i
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to fUe any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's .will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion 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: April23. 1982.
Kaelhe Spiegel
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Kurt Severin
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HARRYL
BASSETT, Esq.
1022 Alfred 1.
Dupont Building
169 East Flagler St.
Miami. Fla. 33131
Telephone: 377 3561
15748 April 23. 30.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82 5*84
PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
AGUSTIN EDUARDO
MARBAN OCHOA
Petitioner
and
MARIA EULALIA
MENEDEZCASTAN
Respondent
COMES NOW the Husband,
Agustln Eduardo Marban
Ochoa by and through himself,
and flies this petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage, and prays
as follows:
1. That this la a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage.
2. That this Court has juris-
diction of the parties hereto
and the subject matter hereof.
3. Petitioner and respondent
were married to each other on
August 30,1979. Havana, Cuba,
and cohabited as husband and
wife until July 6. 1980.
4. That both Husband and
Wife are over the age of
eighteen years, and neither la a
member of the Armed Forces
of the United States or any of
Its Allies.
6. That there were no chil-
dren born out of this marriage.
6. That the Husband has been
a resident of the State of Flor-
ida for more than six (6)
months next before the filing of
this Petition.
7. That the marriage be-
tween the parties Is Irretri-
evably broken. WHEREFORE,
the Husband prays;
8. That this Court take Juris-
diction of this cause, of the
parties hereto and the subject
matter hereof.
8. That the marriage be-
tween the parties be dissolved.
10. That the Court grants to
the Husband any other relief as
It may deem meet and proper.
16762 April 23, SO;
May 7. 14. IMS
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 42MFC01
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ERROL HOMER.
Petitioner Husband
and
FIONA HOMER.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: FIONA HOMER
19728 Hollls Avenue
Queens,
New York 11403
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been,
filed against you and you are,
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on'
IRIS L. BENSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is i
7367 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 33144, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore April 30. 1982; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
tSHFLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami. ,
Florida on this 29 day of March.
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
IRIS L.BENSON
Attorney at Law
7357 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33144
Telephone: 281-4042
Attorney for Petitioner
14894 April 2, 9:
16. 23. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 87 2*04
D.vilion 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RALPH P. GILBERT
Deceased
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE: Within three months,
from the time of the first publi-
cation of this notice you are re-
quired to file with the clerk of-
the Circuit Court of DADE
County. Florida. Probate Dlvl-,
slon, the address of which Is 78 |
West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida, written and verified
statement of any claim or de-
mand you may have against
the estate of RALPH P. OIL-
BERT, deceased.
Each claim must be In.
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contln-'
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver a copy of the claim to
the cleric who shall furnish the
copy to the personal represen-
tative.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Dated March 26,1982.
LEILA D. GILBERT
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
RALPH P. GILBERT,
Deceased
ERICB. TURETSKY
Attorney
MAI.AN D TU RETSKY,
PA.
2723 S.W. Third Avenue
Miami. Florida
Telephone: (SOB 1854-2728
15746 April 23. 30.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name THE
LEONARD BERG COMPAN-
IES at 420 Lincoln Road, Suite
512. Miami Beach, Florida
33139 Intends to register said
name with the Cleric of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
LEONARD BERG
ARTHURS. UNGER
NE1SEN O. KASD1N
NEISENO.KASDIN,
ESQ.
Attorney for
HIM Property
Management Services, Inc.
10745 April33. 30:
__________________May 7.14. 1982,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name All
Copy Supplies at 1481 NW 37
Avs., Miami. FL 33130 intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida-
Eddy Fornell, Owner
10783 April 38. 80;
May 7.14.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-3173
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID LASKY
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of David Lasky. deceased.
FUe Number 823173, Is pending
In the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 73
W. Flagler St., Miami. Fl.
33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(3) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
| validity of the will, the qualifl-
cations of the personal repre-
' sentatlve. venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WBX
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 80.1983.
Personal Representative:
Esther Lasky
Attorney tor Personal
Representative:
Milton H.Richmond
13180 Biscayn* Blvd.
Suits 410
North Miami, Florida 38181
Telephone: 881-0802
10747 April 38. SO. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,-
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name CAL-
LIGRAPHICS at 4080 North
Bay Road. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LAINE UNGER
NEISEN O. KASDIN.
ESQ.
Attorney for
LAINE UNGER
15744 April23, SO;
May 7.14, 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 ACT ION
NO. 82 570*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ELIAN A A. NOVY
Petitioner-Wife
and
THEODORE W.
NOVY JR.
Respondent-Husband
TO: THEODORE W.
NOVY JR.
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
A. KOSS, ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
101 N. W. 12th Avenue, Miami,
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May
21, 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 15 day of April,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By H. Penn
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW. P.A.
Attorneys for
Petltloner-Wlfe
101 N. W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish) A. KOSS
15750 April 23, 30;
May 7. 14,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
East Fern Professional
Building at number 9748 East
Fem Street, in the City of
Miami, Florida, Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
6th day of April. 1983.
RONALD ASKOWITZ
UNDA ASKOWITZ
SANFORD F. DERNIS
Attorney for Applicants
RONALD ASKOWITZand
LINDA ASKOWITZ.
Suite 212,
10700 Caribbean Boulevard,
Miami, Florida 33180
15730 April 18, 33, SO;
May 7.1883
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-5828
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARIA VALDES MOORE,
Petitioner,
and
PETER ROSS MOORE.
Respondent
TO: PETER ROSS MOORE
General Delivery
HUBBARDS,
Nova Scotia
CANADA BOJITO
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It, on CAR-
LOS M. MENDEZ, Esq. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose sd-
drsss Is SOW W. 4th Avenue,
HIALEAH Florida, 33012, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court en or before
May 18, 1982; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week, tor four con
eecutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 19 day of April,
IMG.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AaClcrk, Circuit Court
Dads County, Florida
By: N.A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M. I
MENDEZ, Esq.
2985 W 4th Avenue
HIALEAH Florida S9012
Attorney for Petitioner
10750 April 38, 80;
May 7, 14, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82 510*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
RICARDO BRITO.
and
MIRIAM E.
ROLDAN HERNANDEZ.
TO: MIRIAM ROLDAN
HERNANDEZ
CalleSe. No. 10112.
e-lOSylOO.
Guinea. Hab. Campo,
Habana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
IRIS L. BENSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
7307 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33144, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 7, 1082; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6 day of April.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. Penn
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
lit IS I. BENSON
Attorney at Law
7367 West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 33144
Telephone: 281-4042
Attorney for Petitioner
15728 April 8, 16;
23, 30, 1982
f^ NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE ,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF1
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL.
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
, family division
a*. 82-5527 PC
IN RE: The petition of
SANCHEZ and XIOMA RA
SANCHEZ, his wife.
CHEZ, his wife.
NOTICE OF ACTION
(ADOPTION)
TO: ANTONIAMENENDEZ
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-<|
FIED that a petition for the
adoption by EVIDIO B8TB-
BAN SANCHEZ and XIO
MARA SANCHEZ, his wife of
your minor child, 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 MARTIN ROTH,
attorney for petitioners, whose
address Is 14 N. E. 1st Avenue
- Suite 1111. Miami, Florida
381S3. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 21st,
1983; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
reUsf prayedfor In the petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con-
secutive wssks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida this is day of April,
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk .Circuit Court
Dsde County. Florida
BY: ClartndaBrown
As Deputy Clerk
MARTIN ROTH
Attorney for Petitioners
14 N.E. 1st Avenue-
Bio mi
Miami. Florida 38133
15743 April 23. 30,
May 7.14. 1083
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
I-EX ICON School of lan-
guages at bui manna St., uorai
Gables. Fla. 88184 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Hispanic-American
Educational
Materials, Inc.
Mr. Joseph Nazar.
President
18730 AprUO. 16;
23,30,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name "Gift
of Gab" at 644 Arthur Godfrey
Rd, Miami Beach. Fla. S8130
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Harf n Corporation
By: Harvey Berk man.
President
16713 April 9. 36;,
2S.SO.1082J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
ALAMO HOTEL, at 4131 Indian
Croak Drive, Miami Beach.
Florida 83140 Intends the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dads
Countv. Florida.
GEORGE K.
CORPORATION
A Florida corporation
by: Georglos Karamallos.
President
18743 April 38. SO:
May 7. 14.1983
,NTHECIJCUIU^
^^C0Wrrv.,Zl
PROBATE Olvivbkl
ft Number fflSI
Divisional
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRVING GOODWIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
aSssbsr
Ute of IRVING GSoDwf
"" pending in the ClrtuliS^
Division, the acMiea> of?
l T3 West Fuiier
Florida. The SK'o-t
dresses of the prionHl
resenuuve's attom *
forth below. m
AlUnterestedtxrsoMi
9ujdT.to fUe with this i
WITH0 THREE MoS
OF THE FIRST PURr
TION OF THIS NOTICE
all claims again* m, .
andUlenyocjettknby.
terested person to whom,
was mailed thatenaUtni
validity of the wmTthii
cations of the persons! i
sentatlve, venut, or hi
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND oj
TIONS NOT SO nun
BE FOREVER HARId1
Publication of thliNoi
begun on April a, im.
Personal Represent!
SEYMOUR QOODVui
7517 S.W. Jslh Strectl
Da vie, Florida 1*14 [
Attorney for Personal
Representative
LESLIE HOWARD BERG.
1000 N. University Drive-
Pembroke Pines,
Florida 33024
Telephones:
(SOS) 432-7700 iBrowsnll
(806) 820-0054 (Dad*)
10749 April 2S, I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OAOE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No. 12-4453 FC 22
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OP MARRIAGE
IN RE:
DANIEL COHEN.
Husband,
and
JESSICA SUSAN
COHEN.
Wife.
TO: Ms. Jessica
Susan Cohen
c-oMcLehd
137 C
Wallworth
Apartments
Cherry Hill.
New Jersey 08002
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
Paul Kwitney. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 420
Lincoln Road. Suite 512, Miami
Beach. Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 14th. 1982; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or pe-
tition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8th day of
APRIL. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K. Self ried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY, KROOP A
SCHEINBERG. PA.
Paul Kwitney
430 Lincoln Road.
Suite 613
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 688-7870
Attorney for Petitioner
15739 Aprll. 18,
33. 30. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Leg's
Export at 1046 NE 80 St.. Miami
FL 33138 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Liu Elvira Smith,
Owner
14880 March 36;
April 3. 9. 18. 1883 ,
NTHECmcUITCC
FOR ,
DADE COUNTY, FLOI
puooATeoivisid
FileNumtorn-ilJ
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JUAN HIERREZUEL
a-k-a
JUAN VALDES
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION!
TO ALL PERSONS HAf
CLAIMS OR DEI
AGAINST THE AB0V
TATE AND ALL
PERSONS INTERESTS'
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY I
FIED that the admlniiti
of the estate of JUAN I
REZUELO a-k-a JUAN]
DES. deceased. FUe Nj
82-611 02. Is pending In t
cult Court for Dadt
Florida, Probate DIvlsWcl
address of which u 71 f
Flagler Street. Miami,
33130 The personal
tatlve of the estate la I
HIERREZUELO. whose!
dress is 944 West
Place. Hlalean. nonoi|
The name and address (
personal represenU
attorney are set forth bek
All persons having clali
demands against the etl
required. WITHIN
MONTHS FROM THE I
OF THE FIRST PLH
TION OF THIS NOTICE]
with the clerk o( the
court a written statemcj
any claim or demand the!
have. Each claim muitj
writing and must indical
basis for the claim, the J
and address of the ere'
his agent or attorney
amount claimed if the eg
not yet due. the dale *l
will become due ana"
stated. If the claim u ]
gent or unliquidated.
tore of the uncertainly i
stated If the claim is se.
the security shall be MR
The claimant shall delivs
flclent copies of Uiedaunj
clerk to enable the clertj-
one copy to each perr
presentatlve. 1
All persons Interested]
estate to whom a copy'
Notice of AdmlnmraWJ
been mailed are
WITHIN THREE
FROM THE DATE OH
FIRST PrBLICATIOSI
THIS NOTICE, to M88T
lections they may-W*
challenges the v-JI-W
decedent's will, M
tlons of the personal fW
tatlve. or the venue or r
Uon of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DE*
of this Notice* AdnH
AgPW323
JUANHIEBR:ZUE1
jUANVAli*^
ATTORNEY FOBPER
re7resentativb.
weu.isch an"
METZOER.PA
feTAlmeria Avenue,


bblic Notice
Friday. April 23, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
,r.BCOIT COURT OF
PW/,C6VBMTM JUDICIAL
I ^COUNTY- FLORIDA
["'"^.SlSOlCTION
V iwLV DIVISION
1 /.NO-450lFC
I petitioner vnie
RyTELADDERLEY.
P^lden. Husband
LaK^bvnot.-
1 tta WUtlon For DIs-
ErS Marriage has been
S'Hunst you and you are
'JSo-n-eacopyofyour
"Tor pleading to said
" 011 petitioner's at-
roWBGET RAMANI.
"suite Til. Biscayne
u West Flagler
l- Miami. Florida 33130
Ktathe Original Answer or
*HX the Office of the
l, Court Clerk, on or be
KfevolAprll. 1982 'f you
?"*>*>. judgment by
1,1' will be taken against
CfcrtlM reUef demanded In
lAND ORDERED at
\L Dade County. Florida.
MBdav of March. 1982
rRKSARDP BRINKER
QrcullCourt Clerk
DafcCounty. Florida
BT:V Barkley
Deputy Clerk
April 2.9;
16.23. 1S82
NOTICE UNOER
TITIOUSNAME LAW
flCE IS HEREBY
I thai the undersigned.
if to engage In business
f Ok fictitious name El
Supermarket at 2658 S.
fa Ave .Miami. Fla 33133
p lo register said name
| U Clerk of the Circuit
ItofDadeCounty, Florida
AlFer
, Supermarkets, Inc
iftondacorporation
kBy DlegoFernandez.
1 President
UnOrU.F.sq
ptRodriguez
n lor Applicant
April 2. 9.
16. 2.1.198">
NOTICE UNDER
ITITIOUSNAME LAW
riCE is HEREBY
IBf that the undersigned.
I lo engage in business
r the fictitious name El
Carnlceria at 26f* S W
|a Miami. Fla 3.1133 In
i lo register said name
I He Clerk of the Circuit
Monk-County. Florida
Al-Fer
' Supermarkets. Inc .
I iftonda corporation
|J niegoFernandi .-
President
*R OrU. F.sq
MWngue!
"J lor Applicant
April 2. 9,
16,23.1982
0TICE UNDER
jllTIOUSNAME LAW
"<* 18 HEREBY
b that the mdtmBMd,
jtoengage in business
'j* lictitious name El
/Supermarket 4 Coffee
iJW s W 37 Ave .
1 Hi." Intondj to
. ."Id name with the
* the Circuit Curt of
f*"ty. Florida
I ,. Al r"
I iSrmart"18-Inc
I "londa corporation
I* Diego Fernandez
1. President
>.R0rU.F,s
fwriguei
""or Applicant
April 2.9:
16.23. 1982
BS.UNMR
** "EREBY
E&0ourto'
PS***-
April 2,9
1. 23.1982
fS5*s
feSr
rVda. rt ade
. 80,182
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
OIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Worldwide (Jem Investments
at Executive Plaza, Suite 1001.
30SO Biscayne Blvd.. Miami.
Fla. 33137 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida
Antwerp Diamond
Investments. Inc..
A Florida corporation
PaulKwltney. Esq
of Kwltney. KroopA
Srhelnberg. PA.
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 512. 420 Lincoln Rd
Miami Beach. Fla 33139
ll"5 April 2. 9;
16. 23.1982
rNTRFcTffelJTTTouRToF-
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No 81 215*0 Div. 2
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
CHARIX1TTE VOGEL. Trus
tee.
Plaintiff,
vs.
I.ONNIR WOODS and
SANDRA WOODS, f It a
SANDRA MASON, his wife.
I ll'fl'lllll'lll.s
III' SANDRA WOODS
f-k-a
SANDRA MASON
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for fore
closure has been filed and com-
menced In this Court and you
are required lo file your an-
war to the foreclosure action
with the Clerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof
upon the plaintiff's attorney.
Herman Cohen. Esq.. 622 S. W
1st Street. Miami. Fla. 33130.
on or before May 3. 1982. or else
foreclosure action will be con-
fi-sseil
Said foreclosure action con-
cerns the following described
real property:
l-ot 2. Block 54. SCOTT
LAKE MANOR SECTION
SAVEN. according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded In Plat
Bunk 65. Page 116. of the Public
Itei-onl.s of Dade County. Flor-
ida .1 k-a 1250 N. W. 174 Street.
Miami, Fla
MATED: March30. 1982
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By K Selfrled
Deputy Clerk
I Iffll7 April 2. 9:
16. 23. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. I2-4M4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
PABLO ARMANDO
FAUNDEZ
and
GLADYS RETAMALES
FAUNDEZ
TO: GLADYS
RETAMALES
FAUNDEZ
CaUeGinebra03O9
LaClstema
Santiago. Chile
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 3041 N.W. 7th Street.
Suite 100, Miami. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before May 7, 1983: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each wekk for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1 day of April.
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Cle rk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
FRANKLIN D.
KREUTZER. ESQ.
3041 N.W. 7th Street.
Suite 100
Miami. Florida SS125
Telephone: (SOB) 541 -2605
Attorney for Petitioner
15717 April 9.16;
23, 30. 1982
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flctiUous name Fed-
eration of Senior Citizens
Medical Centers. Inc. at 1161
Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. FL 33139 Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Federation Medical
Centers. Inc.
Owner
15718 April 9.16;
23. 90. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
File Number 12-1121
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
M IK LOS WEINMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
CLAIMS PESONS HAVING
aFVkiwL R DEMANDS
^TENSINLHEAL^B00THEH
P^ONS^NTERESTE^N
FiFnL,hA?Ei.HEREBY NOT'-
FIED that the administration
WB-iiJL.vtat5 of MIKLOS
vvtlNMAN. deceased, File
N,U^be,r.?2-3121 IM). Is pending
Jn the Circuit Court foVl)ade
County. Florida. Probate Divi-
sion the address of which Is 73
.'!!..FlaJXier Street- Miami,
Florida. The personal repre
senutlve of the estate Is Joseph
W. Malek, whose address is 350
h.\nc}n Soad' Miami Beach.
I lorida (Room 501). 33139 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 PUBLIC A
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
vlth 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 due shall be
stated If the claim Is contln
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
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
Jectlons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
HARKED
Date of the first publication
of this NoUce of Administra-
tion April 23,1982.
Joseph W Malek
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Mlklos Weinman
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Joseph W. Malek
350 Lincoln Road.
Room 501,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone. 538-4431
15754 April 23. 30. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 8? 5849
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
JOHN JARIO AGUDELO, hus-
band and CONSUELO
CAMACHO AGUDELO, wife.
TO: ConsueloCamacho
Agudelo
Calle68 5N72
Call,
Columbia, SA
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the husband's At-
torney. ARTHUR W KAR-
LICK whose address Is 1454 N.
W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
33125. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before this 21 day of
May, 1982, or a Default will be
entered against you.
DATED this 16 day of April,
1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByH Penn
deputy .erk
15760 APril23'?;
May 7. 14.1982
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
LGJ INVESTMENTS at 10651
North Kendall Dr Suite 217,
Miami. Florida 33176 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Bruce Lamchlck
Steven G. Glucksman
Ronald A. Johnston
Bruce Lamchlck
Attorney for LGJ
INVESTMENTS
10651 No Kendall Dr.
No. 217
Miami, Florida 33176
15719 April 9. 16.
23. 30. 1982
.N,0,TJCEOFACT,ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
MJ ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.I2-4a
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
NILTONBARCENA
BARBOSA
and
LIL1 NICE FRANCISCO
DASILVA
TO: LILINICI
FRANCISCO
DA SILVA
AVENIDAANA
COSTA 459-461
APTO.72.
EDIFICIO
CINELANDIA
GONZAGA, SANTOS,
SAO PAULO.
BRAZILIUOO
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
WALTERS, COSTANZO, MIL-
LER A RUSSELL, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 500, 330 North Biscayne
Boulevard, Miami. Florida
33132, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 7, 1982;
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 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 April,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
WALTERS. COSTANZO,
MILLER A RUSSELL
Suite 500
330 North Biscayne
Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33132
Telephone: (300)379-2661
Attorney for Petitioner
15720 April 9.16;
_____ 23, 30,1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY CIVIL
DIVISION
NO. 81 19374
NOTICE OF CHANGE OF
NAME OF A MINOR
BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: TANGERINE JOY
YOUNG. Petitioner for TOMAS
AJNA YOUNG I.ASTRE, a
minor
TO: TOMAS ALFREDO
LA ST RE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Name
Change of a Minor. TOMAS
AJNA YOUNG LASTRE, was
filed In the Circuit Court of the
Uth Judicial Circuit, FAMILY
DIVISION, CASE NO. 81-19374.
on the 22nd day of December
1981, and you as the child's
natural father, are required to
serve a copy of your objection
or written defenses to it. If any,
on the Petitioner's attorney,
whose name and address la:
NATHANIEL L. BARONE.
JR.. 7801 Coral Way Suite
131, Miami. Florida 33155, and
file the original with the Clerk
of the above-styled court on or
before the 7 day of MAY. 1982;
otherwise a judgment may be
entered for the relief de-
manded In the petition.
April 1,1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
llth Judicial Circuit
Dade County, Florida
BY: K. Selfrled
Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
15714 April 9,16;
23, 30, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
FILE NO 82 2 5? 1
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: Petition for Adoption
by Edllver Antonio Meneses of
a Minor Child
TO: RAFAELQUEVEDO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for the adoption of a
minor child has been filed and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, on RONALD A. JOHN-
STON. Petitioner's attorney,
whose address is LAMCHICK,
GLUCKSMAN A JOHNSTON.
10661 North Kendall Drive suite
217. Miami. Florida 38176 on or
before May 7th. 1982 and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the Petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on the 1 day of
APRIL, 1982.
Richard Brinker,
Clerk of the Court
By K. Selfrled
Deputy Clerk
16715 April 9, 16;
23.30. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 11-14714 (CA 11)
NOTICE OF ACTION;
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE PROPERTY
LIFTER INCORPORATED,
a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
WILLIAM P. MAXCY;
CHARLOTTE WALTERS
a-k-a
CHARLOTTE K MAXCY;
WILLIAM J MAXCY;
PAULG.MAXCY;
JOANN MAXCY;
and any unknown parties
claiming as heirs, devisees,
grantees, llenors, or creditors
Of WILLIAM P. MAXCY.
deceased.
Defendants,
TO: CHARLOTTE WALTERS
a-k-a CHARLOTTE K.
MAXCY ; any unknown parties
claiming as heirs, devisees,
grante%s, llenors, or creditors
by, under or against WILLIAM
P. MAXCY. deceased and all
parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or Interest
In the property herein
described.
CHARLOTTE
WALTERS,
Hu 11 come County
North Carolina
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to "foreclose a mort-
gage on" the following
property In Dade County. Flor-
ida:
Lot 5. Block 5, NORWOOD
HEIGHTS, as recorded In Plat
Book. 68 at Page, 69 of the Pub-
lic Records of Dade County,
Florida, more commonly
known as 19510 NW Uth Ave-
nue, Miami. Florida
has been filed against you and
you are- required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to It on Law Offices of
Alnslee R. Ferdle, plaintiff's
attorney, whose address Is
Suite 215. 717 Ponce de Leon
Blvd., Coral Gables. Florida
33134, on or before 7 day May.
1982, and file the original with
the clerk of this court either be-
fore service on plaintiff's at-
torney or Immediately thereaf-
ter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on day of
April, 1982
RICHARD BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
ByH. Penn
15707 April 9, 18;
23, 30, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
FREDERICK E. KNOLL.
D.D.S. at number 747 N.E.
167th Street, in the City of
North Miami Beach. Florida.
Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at North Miami
Beach, Florida, this 31 day of
March. 1982.
FREDERICK E. KNOLL,
D.D.S..P.A.
By:
FREDERICK E. KNOLL,
D.D.S.
SCOTTF BARNETT. P.A.
By:
SCOTT F BARNETT,
ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
1031 North Miami
Beach Blvd
North Miami Beach,
Fl. 33162
15706 April 9, 16;
23,30, 1982
----------------HUMLEUF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
NoUce la hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678, Florida
Statutes annotated 119411
Warehouseman and Ware-
houses Receipts wherein Abbot
Moving A Storage Co., a
Florida corporation, by virtue
of Its warehouse Hens has in its
possession the following
described property:
Household goods Lot 1503 ss
the property of Ladye H. Mar-
tin whose last known address
was P. O. Box 490036 Key Bis-
cayne, Fla. 33149 and that on
the 17th of April, 1982. during
the legal hours of sale mainly
between 11:00 forenoon and
2:00 in the afternoon at the un-
dersigned shall offer for sale to
the highest bidder for cash In
hand the above described pro-
perty of Ladye H. Martin.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
5th day of April. 1982.
15721 ADrll 9. 16.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
" NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
TAXIS at 7230 S. W. 56 Ave.,
Miami. Fla. 33143 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Brad Schiffer-
Taxls, Inc.
By: BradSchlffer,
President
15711 April 9, 16,;
23. 30. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flctiUous name Mi-
chael W. Tuccltto Photography
at 16201 N. E. 6th Ave.. Suite
101, Miami, Florida 33162 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Michael W Tuccltto.
Owner
15765 April 23. 30;
May 7, 14.1982
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the firtltlous name LA
PIRAMIDE BOTANICA at 5030
W 12th Ave Hialeah. Florida
33012 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
THE PYRAMID
SHOP, INC.
By PII.IRERTO
CARDENAS, Prea.
CAR1XJSM MF.NDEZ.
LAW OFFICE
Attorney for
The Pyramid Shop. Inc.
BMW 4th Ave .
I f 1.. I.- id Fla 33012
l-ir.96 April 2. 9;
16, 23. 19*2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. (2 3114 FC
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BARBARA ANDERENE
ALLERUZZO.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ROBERT JAMES
ALLERUZZO,
Respondent-Husband.
TO:ROBERTJAMES
ALLERUZZO
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses. If any, to It on MARK B.
SLAVIN, Esq.. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 1550
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr.. Suite
302, North Miami Beach. Flor-
ida 33179, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May
21. 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 19th day of
April, 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARK B. SLAVIN,
Esquire
1560Northeast Miami
Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach,
Florida 33179
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: 1306)944-1333
15759 April 23, 30;
May 7.14. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. M-4M6
FAMILY CIVIL
DEPARTMENT
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FIDELINA GONZALEZ.
Petitioner
and
JESUS ROLDAN.
Respondent.
TO: JESUS ROLDAN
10122 Calle 206
La Lisa
Havana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage hi; been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy ot your
written defenses. If any to It on
MELVIN J. ASHER KSQ..,
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is 1850 S W. 8th street.
Suite 206, Miami. Florin;' :i31S6.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styieu court
on or before May 7, 19k i ;ther-
wlse a default will be entered
against you for the ra f de-
manded in the compi.unt or
petition
WITNESS my ham 1 the
seal of said court at ..ami,
Florida on this 5 day 1 -. p; lil,
1982
RICHARD P. BRIN' R
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Flo 1 1
ByC.P.Copelan
As Deputy Clerl
(Circuit Court Seal 1
15722 April 9. 16;
23. SO. 1982
"*


Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12 5100
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marlage of
ESTHER PUJOL,
and
JULIO A. PUJOL.
TO: JULIO A. PUJOL
1068 WmI 43rd Place
Mango Hill
Hlaleah, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
IRIS L. BENSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
73S7 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33144. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 14, 1982. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 day of April.'
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
IRIS L BENSON
Attorney at Law
7357 West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 33144
Telephone: 281-4642
Attorney for Petitioner
01763 April 16. 23,30:
May 7.1982
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-4790 FC It
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
YVONNE MAE
MICKENS,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
MARVIN MICKENS.
Respond? nt-Husband.
TO MARVIN.MICKENS
Residence I nknown
YOl" ARE HEREBY NOTI
PIED (hat an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
fileii against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
ARTHUR H UPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1515 N.W. 167 St.. Suite 216.
Miami. Fla and file the origi-
nal with (he clerk of the above
styled court on or before May
21, 1982: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 dav of
APRIL. 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
H\ K S.-lined
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
01782 April 16, 23. 30;
Mv7 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.;
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name El
Polar at 2638 S W 37th Avenue.
Miami, Fla. 33133 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Al-Fer
Supermarkets. Inc.,
a Florida corporation
By: Diego Fernandez.
President
Jorge R. i irt.i Esq.
Orta. Rodriguez
& Assoc
Attorney for Applicant
15703 April 2. 9:
16.23.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
CLINICAS PASTEUR DE
LAGUNA-SWEETWATER at
number 10739 West Flagler St..
In the City of Miami. Florida,
intends to register the said'
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
2nd (lav "I April 1982.
CLINICAS PASTEUR
DE LAGUNA-
SWEETWATER. INC.
By: ISMAEL HERNANDEZ.
President
SMITH MANDLER.
P.A. Attorney for Applicant
lllll.incoln Road Mall.
Mr. Floor
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
[0717 April 18, 23,30,
Mav7. 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. 92-1115 FC0I
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIE PONCIA
HARRIS
Pctltloner-Wlfe
and
JAMEST. HARRIS.
Respondent-Husband
TO JAMES T HARRIS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FTlCr) Dial a petition for Dlsso
liillnii of your Marriage has
rwen filed and commenced In
this rourl and you are required
to .serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on
I.I.OYD M ROUTMAN. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Suite 615. 7900 NE
2nd Avenue. Miami, FL 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before APRIL 30, 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
Tills in>t ire shall he published
mire earn week for four con-
serulive weeks In (lie JEWISH
FI.ORIOIAN.
WITNESS my hand and (he
seal ci( said court a( Miami,
Floi i'la on (his 2 day of March,
RICHARD P BRINKER
\s Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K Setfrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
I.I.OYKM ROUTMAN. ESQ.
Suite IS,
TMIDNR 2nd \%r
Miami, Florida 33138
Attomc-) for Petitioner
i UHJR April 2,9;
16.23. 1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 62-4S47
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
in \\\ D BOENGLE,
Petitioner-Wife
VI
CHARLES BOENGLE.
Respondent-Husband
TO CHARLESBOENGLE
Blasl Hotel
Maine & Center St.
Quakake. Pa. 18247
YOU CHARLESBOENGLE
are hereby notified to file your
answer to 'Ins Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with Clerk1
of the Court and mall a copy (o
Petitioner's Attorney DANIEL
GALLI P 2386 Salwdo Street,
Coral i iabl< a Florida, 8S134, on
or before April so. i9K2else Pe-
tition will be taken as con-
:.--s. c!
TtUsMdayol March. 1982.
RICHARDP BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By I. C Bedasse
Deputv Clerk
144101 April 2. 9;
16.23. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 82 44*5 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LECLERCJ.
VALBRUN.
and
MARGUERITE
VALBRUN
TO: MARGUERITE
VALBRUN
Residence unknown
YOIT ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on MAR-
TIN ROTH, attorney for Petl
tionei whose address Is 14 N.
R. 1st w-nnc Suite 1111,
Miami, Florida 33132. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore April 30. 1982; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
thecomrlalnt or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in The Jewish
l-'lol nil.Ill
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 30 day of March.
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
Martin Roth
Attorney a( i.aw
14 N E ls( Avenue
Suite I (II
Miami. Florida 33132
Attorney for Petitioner
I57O0 April 2. 9;
16.23, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 8t-ltW
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ETHEL BIRNBAUM.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ETHEL BIRNBAUM.
deceased. File Number82-1245,
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which Is Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualm
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 16, 1982.
Co-Personal
Representative:
Sidney Goldstein
50 Constable Lane
Levlttown,
New York 11756
GUda G Neusteln
124 GUda Avenue
Plttsburg,
Pennsylvania 15217
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
CYPEN ACYPEN
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
P. O. Box 402099
Miami Beach,
Florida 33140
Telephone: 1306)532-4721
By: MICHAEL A
DRIBIN. ESQUIRE
15733 April 16, 23. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 4415 FC
FAMILY
CIVIL DIVISION
NOTICE FOR OISSO'.UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage Of:
M \RI \ EI.EN \ PADRON,
I Vtltlllllel
'"
CARLOSPADRON
Respondent
T<> Carlos Padron
'.Til km Street
Jackaon i lelghta,
\. w York 11872
VOI \P.l-: HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai a petition for I ilaao
iuturn ol your Marrlagi hat
iieen filed and commenced In
tins rourl and yOUAre required
:.. serve copy of your written
defenses, If any to It on David
E Stone, Stone Sostchin &
Gonxalei P A 1401 Weal
Flagler Street, Suite 201.
Miami Florida 33135. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
'same as abovel, and file the
original with the i lerk "f the
above styled court en or before
\pru .> IHN8; otherwise a
default will he eniered against H
mui for the relief prayed for in
Ihe complain! or petition.
This notice shall be published
.nee each weeK tor rour con-
seeutive weeks In THE JEW
ISHFLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 24 day of March.
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
David E. Stone
SI one. Sostchin &
Gonzalez. PA.
1101 W Flagler Street.
Ste 201
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
014829 April 2. 9;
16.28,1962
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO 12 4416
FAMILY DIVISION
N P.E The Marriage Ou
SYLVIO ST. JUSTE
Petitioner Husband
and
WILLIE ST. JUSTE
Respondent Wife
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. WILLIE ST. JUSTE.
Respondent-Wife. residence
unknown, are hereby notified
to serve a copy of your Answer
(o the Petition For Dissolution
of Marriage filed against you.
upon his attorney. GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQUIRE. 612
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami
Florida 33136, and file original
with the Clerk of the Court on
or before April 30, 1982; other-
wise the Petition will be con-
fessed by you.
DATED this 24 day of March,
1982
RICHARDP DRINKER
CLERK
By: H. Penn
Deputy Clerk
014830 April 2, 9;
16, 23. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 12 5450
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
CARLOS DUPOTEY, Petltlon-
er-Husband and DEBBIE DU-
POTEY, Respondent-Wife
TO: DEBBIE DUPOTEY
1606 Charlie Street
ElCampo,
Texas 77437
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner's
Attorney, LESTER ROGERS,
whose address Is 1404 N.W. 17
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33125,
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before this 14 day of May.
1982, or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 12 day of April,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By H. Penn
15740 April 16. 23. 30;
May 7.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Pro-
fessional Associate Consultants
Inc. at 11945 SW 10 Terrace.
Miami. Fla. 33126 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Julio Kamiimile7
Sole Owner
Nelson* Feldman. P.A.
Attorney for
Julio Ralmundez
15736 April 16. 23. 30:
Mav7 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engate In business
under the fictitious name Vogel
A Co.. at 155 S Miami Avenue.
Miami. Fla. 33130 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Mark R Vogel.
CPA.P A..
15731 April 16.23. 30;
May 7. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name JAN
Trading at 4777 N.W. 72nd Ave-
nue. Miami. Fla. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerh ol the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
The'80's Import
and Export Corp .
a Florida corporation
Nathaniel Barone. Jr..
Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
15753 April 23. 30;
May 7,14. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Lil-
lian Heilpern ill. a HAH Cus-
toms Clearance at 70 NE 11 St..
Miami. Fl 33132 Intends to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Lillian Hayden.
General Manager
15752 April 23, 30;
May 7. 14, 1982
IN THE eiHCUIT COURt 6f
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
JURISDICTION
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 82-4507
N RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ADRIAN PIERRE,
Petitioner-Husband
and
VANISSA PIERRE,
Respondent Wife.
TO: Vanlssa Pierre
6 Semour Avenue
Newark. N.J.
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's at-
torney. GEORGE T RAMANI.
ESQ. Suite 711, Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be
fore 30 day of April. 1982 If you
fall to do so, Judgment by
default will be (aken againsl
you for the relief demanded In
said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
(his 25 day of March, 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
RY L C Bedasse
Depuly Clerk
14M1 April 2, 9;
16.23, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-5185 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
FRANCIAM.
PIEDRAHITA
DE BURBANO
Petitioner Wile
and
GERARDOA.
BURBANO.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: GERARDOA.
BURBANO
Avenida 5a.
Oeste No. 459
Calls.
Valle Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
EMILIO C. PASTOR. ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 28 West Flagler
Street 202, Roberts Building.
Miami. Florida 33130, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore May 14th, 1982; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDI AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of April,
1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sea)
EMILIOC.
PASTOR. ESQ.
28 West Flagler Street -
No 202
Roberts Building
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: (305)372-0088
Attorney for Petitioner
15734 April 16. 23. 30
May 7. 19b:
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80 3784
Division 04
INRK ESTATE OF
WILLIE B GILBERT
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Willie B. Gilbert, de
ceased. File Number 80-3784. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below-
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: 111 all
claims against the estate and
(21 any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on April 28.1982.
Personal Representative:
Morris A. Gilbert
14506 SW. 106th Ct.
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Ronald A. Johnston
LAMCHICK GLUCKSMAN
A JOHNSTON
10661 No Kendall Dr.
No. 217
Miami. Florida
Telephone: (306)596-6333
16767 April 23. 80. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names of
TAKE STOCKI-ARNI KATZ
STUDIO-ARNI KATZ PRO
DUCnONS-ARNI KATZ AS-
SOCIATION at number P.O.
BOX 431146. in the City of South
Miami. Florida, intends to reg
lster the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit of Dade
County, Florida.
Dated at North Miami
Beach. Florida, this 81 day of
March. 1982.
ARNIKATZ
By: ARNI KATZ
SCOTT F. BARNETT
By:
SCOTTF BARNETT. ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
1031 North Miami
Beach Blvd.
North Miami Beach.
Fl. 33162
15705 April 9. 18.
28.30.1982
NOTICE ,sF**"M
GIVEN that (he Jg
desiring to XJ|ft!
under the ftoffiou,"*,
gersofUalHarboC^
"ns Avenue. Mlam
Florida intend,fore '
name with u,e c,^
cult Court of Dade
Florida '
David Mlglcovnv
Welllsch PrerM J
1571)3rneyS,OI'AppUcan>
wticeofV*
constructive 8em
(no property,
ANDKORIMDIa,?
"J-R.ACTI0S
>O.8JS0Mf
ACTION FOR DISSOLn
OFMARRUor '
INRETheMarrlareo,
UMBANIAE. *
RODRIGUEZ
Wife,
and
JOSE ANTONIO
RODRIGUEZ,
Husband.
TO: JOSE ANTONIO
RODRIGUEZ
80 Baldwin Street
New Brunswick.
N.J OSBOl
YOU ARE HEREBY ,
FIED (ha( an acUon for [
lutlon of Marriage has
filed against you and ya
required toserveacopyo
written defenses, if anvi
ALBERT I. CARRICAj
PA. attorney (or Peurj
whose address Is 249] N L
Street. Miami. Fl 33ia|
file the original with the|
of the above styled court!
before MAY 14th. 1981. (
wise a default will be ed
against you for the reliJ
manded in the complal
petition.
This not ire shall be publ
once each week for toufl
seeutive weeks in
JEWISH FLORJDIAN,
WITNESS my hand i
seal ot -.,ni ruurt at !
Florida on this 8th
APRIL --
RICHARD P HKINKs]
\-I 'ie rk Circuit Con
: lade County, Flond
By K Seilned
tsDep ity Clerk
- Circuit 'our! Stall
ALBERTL
CARRICARTE I'A
2491 \ W 711
Miami, Fl
Telepho
UUontf
Apnl 1:
Vail
INTHE CIRCUIT COURJ
THE ELEVENTH JUDIi
CIRCUITIN ANDFO*
DADE COUNTY, FLr-
FAMILY DIVISIL
CASE NO 874/21,
INRI iRRIAGB
VRTIII 1
PctK '.It'll
.I rul
M.HKI'.l I
Itespondi
Til \li- U.HKRTA
I MMINOS
III SI1 I SCI
M,|,|H--SI -NKV'I
NOTICE OF
pi BI.ICATI0N
VOI \RK HEREBY 1
FlEP lhal a Petition Fo
solution Of M.irnage had
filed againsl you anil >j
required to serve a copy a
Vnswer ol Heading id
petition on petitioner!
lorne) QEOROBT R*J
KSQ Suite fill "
Building. 19 W|,st .
Street. Miami. Flondal
and file (he Original AM]
Pleading in the Office *
Circuit Court Clerk on
fore all dav of April. I9SJ
fall tu do 0, judgm"
default i be lal"n
you for the relief dema
said petition n_B|
PONE AND ORDER!
Miami. Dade County,
this SO day of March!'
RICHARD I" BRINK
Clrcull Court CW
Dade County. Flort
BY: H Pf""
Deputy Clerk
,4698 *fl
AFFIDAVIT UNO
FICTITIOUS .
NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA I
COUNTY OF DAOE
"l-he undersigned un*
.avs II Is the InlenW'
ufiders'lgned to eng.1
business enterprise ""
fictitious name of Forg
naiuial C.msulWjJ9
,.llv ,l( Miami, ds *
Honda |
Those 'i'"^1 ,,-
sssa :::;
bLU
i' ii


Lh*c.cu.t court
VIMTV. FLORID*
I F DivisMn 04
rt^HAM AARON.
' a rile Number 82-2W7
Jt*arcult Co!irt
AS Division. Uie addresa
E TJ West F'ar
E and addresses of
LjT5eW"' rPre"n,,,,h
pffy forth
f-ureited persons are re-
'?!. fllf with this court,
Mt-E MONTHS OF
-fflBT PUMJCATION
PflMNOTICE: (1) all
&n.t the estate and
K. **ctton by an Inter-
IfiJn to whom notice
rJJdUiat challenges the
75 "U1. the quallii-
, of the personal repre-
venue, or Jurtsdlc-
fflt AND OBJEC
BNOT SO FILED WILL
Mum BARRED,
inil Representative
iBETHKRESHTOOL
llffiLMADEITCHER
gUriLane
mminjton, Del. 19809
ij (or Personal
Mlatlve
KtCYPEN
iflur Godfrey Road
uBearh Florida 33140
13051532*721
April 23. 30. 1982
iTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
ECOUNTY,FLORIDA
[KOBiTE DIVISION
1 File Number H-1176
Division 01
ESTATE OF
UEKITT.
*d
SOTICE OF
IIDMIMSTRATION
Jutoimstratlon of the es-
lifHalUe Km deceased,
Bber82-1876, Is pending
I Circuit Court (or Dade
0 Flonda. I'robate Dlvl-
loe address of which Is
i County Courthouse. 73
|Flagler Street. Miami.
I The names and ad-
1 of the personal repre-
h and the personal rep-
ines attorney are set
Itooo
|Mertsted persons are re-
1 to file with this court,
IITHREE MONTHS OF
I FIRST PUBLICATION
"US NOTICF.: 111 all
I ininit the estate and
1 objection by an in-
d person to whom notice
W that challenges the
tot the will, the quallfl-
lof the personal re pre-
venue, or JurUdlc-
etourt
ICUJIS AND OBJKt'-
TS0TSOFILEH WILL
WERBARHKI'
il Represent,! I
nwix a kitt
J *ShaunaLane
|hk)Aito CAW30
ler Personal
Wive.
R.SHKYIS
I.IHAPO&
TWIBR, Pa
Kast
PH 33131
* I308i3as-T90
April 23.:M
-ICE OF ACTION
"CIRCUITCOURT OF
SNTH JUDICIAL
R^ IN AND FOR
KllTrV-FL0"IDA
CILV DIVISION
PJR0 MS'SOFC.
l"0NTANO.
r-Wife
h ""I
UXOSTANO,
""Husband
JWsIONTANO
. !Address
f'"""i
*J*P Hotel
-M.-|.;;.
Li** NOTIFIED th
P *' Utaoluuon .,
f>y Including a
wShSFn
B on or before
KSte ou,er
H*hr S.^ ?nlered
ibS.H82
RANKER
RS^URT
pftar
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
no. n-stsi
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA QUINTERO
de SAl.I) ARRIAGA
and
GUILLERMO
SAIJ)ARRIAGA
TO: Gulllermo Saldarrtaga
Tranavarsal 70
No. 7S-116
MedeUln.
Colombia. S.A.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Dlaso
lutlon of your Marriage haa
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenaea. If any. to It on:
SAMUEL S. SOROTA, Attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad
dresa la: 18300 Northeast 19th
Avenue, Suite 227, North Miami
Beach, Florida 33182 and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before May 21. 19g2. otherwise
a default will be entered
agalnat you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 20 day of April
1862
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: L.C. Bedasse
Ad Deputy Clerk
15788 April 23. 30:
May 7,14, 1082
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82 5848
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
RUBY STELLA
ARGOTE,
Petitioner-Wife
and
GUILLERMO ARGOTE,
Respondent-Husband
TO: GUILLERMO
ARGOTE.
18087 N. W. 45th
Avenue
Carol City,
Florida 33055
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
EMILIO C. PASTOR. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 28 West Flagler
Street, Suite 202 Roberts Build
ing, Miami, Florida 33130. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before May 28. 1882. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court al Miami.
Florida on this 21 day of
APRIL, 1882.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ad Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal 1
EMILIONC.
PASTOR. ESQ
28 West Flagler St
.Suite 202-
Roberta Building
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: (306)372-0088
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish)
EMILIOC.
PASTOR.ESQ.
15770 April 23. 30:
___________________May 7. 14.1982
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Public Notice is hereby given
that on Tuesday May 4th, 1882
we will sell at public sale to the
highest bidder for cash only at
32S1 West Ockeechobee Road
Hlaleah. Fla. at 10:00 a.m. a
1875 Triumph Convertible ID
No. FM360B8U and a 1870
Toyota Pick Up ID No.
KN12006485. as Is condition, no
title available.
15784 April 23,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names of
SENORITA AMISTAD
LATTNA MIAMI 'UNA FUN-
DACION BECARIA" or' SEN-
ORITA TURISMO MIAMI" at
number 10340 S.W. 42 Terrace,
In the City of Miami, Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
20 day of April. 1982
TODOMUSICA. INC.
By Aclrema Alayeto
LEO PLOTKIN. ESQ
Attorney for Applicant
8803 South Dixie Highway
Suite 308
Miami, Florida 33143
15756 April 23. 30,
May 7, 14.1982
Friday, April 23,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
Dave Alper, Delicatessen Founder
in
in
Dave Alper, founder of the
Kosedale delicatessens and res-
taurants in Miami and Miami
Beach, passed away April 17 at
Mount Sinai Hospital. He was
87.
Originally from Russia, Mr.
Alper came to Miami 57 years
ago from New York. The first
Kosedale opened in Miami
1925. and another opened ,
Miami Beach in 1932. Mr. Alper
sold both restaurants in 1941.
Last June, he visited Israel to
dedicate his gifts of two build-
mgs. the Mary and David Alper
School Nutritional and Domestic
Buildings, given to Hebrew
University, and the Library of
Kamot Shapira World Youth
Center in Jerusalem Hills.
KATZ
Dena. a 22 year resident of North Miami
formerly of Cincinnati passed away
April 13. She Is survived by her hus-
band. Dr. Philip Kats; son. Stewart
KaU. daughters, Sandra Joan Desauilk
and Phyllis Freedman: brothers. Dr.
Louis Lame and Allen Lame: sisters,
Mary Lurla and Ann Gregg, and five
grandchildren. Services were held Apr.
16 with arrangements by Riverside.
BERLIN
Sol. PhD, 74, of North Miami Beach
passed away. He was a resident here for
14 years coming from Baltimore He
was a former member of the Florida
Speech and Hearing Association, and
the American Speech and Hearing As-
sociation, and was affiliated with the
Hearing and Speech Center of Mi-
ami Beach. He is survived by his wife,
Mildred: son, Dr. Charles (Harriet):
daughter. Carole Berlin, sisters, Jean
Solat, Anna Blume, and Shirley Elnbln-
der, brother. Sam. and four grandchil-
dren Arrangements by Riverside.
FELBER
Yola W., 77. of Miami Beach passed
away April 18 A 20 year resident for-
merly of New York. She Is survived by a
son. Harold Herman: brother, Jimmy:
and a sister, Joan. Services were held
Apr 21 at Riverside with Interment at
Mt. NeboCemetery
DWOSKIN
Harry, 76, of Miami Beach passed away
April 14. A 38 year resident formerly of
New York. He is survived by his wife,
Lillian: sons, Ralph and Steve: broth-
ers. Dave and Harvey: sisters. Shirley
Cohen and Sylvia Dressier: and four
grandchildren. Services were held Apr.
16 at Riverside with interment at Star of
David Cemetery.
GOVBERC
Dora, 90. of Miami Beach passed away
April 18 Mrs Govberg had made her
home here for the past 17 years coming
from New York City She was the
mother of Jack, Kay Cammer, Ann
Chermakoff. Ruth Dickstein. and Leila
Nunberg: and grandmother of eight
Services were held Apr. 16 at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery. Arrangements by Gordon
Funeral Home.
KATZ
Ronald, 53, of Miami passed away April
14. Mr k.i'.' had made his home in
Miami (or 29 years coming from Shen-
andoah, Pa. He is survived by his wife,
Jean, sons, David and Barry: daughter,
Demse. brother, Norman: and sister,
I n.ine Robblns Services were held Apr
16 at Gordon Funeral Home.
WOLF
Hen Of Miami Beach passed away April
18 A resident here for 40 years. He Is
survived by his wife, Lillian: daughters.
Arlene Walters and Suzanne Horowitz:
and four grandchildren. Services were
held Apr. 20. Arrangements by Rubln-
Zilbert
DASH
Evelyn. 75. passed away April 15. A
Miami resident for 35 years coming
from NYC. She was the mother of Sonya
Welner and Judith Felnberg: sister of
Dorothy Khoury and Margie Landls,
grandmother of seven and great grand-
mother of two. Services were held Apr
18 with arrangements by Riverside
COLLIER
Goldle, 79, of Miami passed away April
17 She was a resident here for 50 years
coming from N..J. She is survived by
daughters Roberta Perle, and Enid Ann
Busch: brothers, Sol, Seymour. Sidney,
William, and Ira: sisters. Mildred Palt
and Carrie Klein: seven grandchildren
and five great grandchildren. Services
were held Apr 19 with Interment at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery. Arrangements by
Riverside.
DUBINS. Julius, Miami Beach, Rubin-
Zllbert.
KLEIN, Arthur H.
MASON. Clara, Miami Beach, Mt. Nebo
Cemetery. Rubln-Zllbert.
RIFFKIN. Sarah. Blasberg.
SEIDMAN. Sam, Blasberg.
DIAMOND. Harry. Riverside.
HOLLINGER, Frances.
LEVINE. Julius A., Miami Beach.
ROSENBERG. Joyce.
ROTHMAN. Anna, Blasberg.
BRODSKY. Abraham. Miami Beach.
Blasberg.
DEUTSCH. Harry. 69.
FRIED, Jean, Miami Beach, Aprtl 12.
Blasberg. _
MUNVES. Bernard. 92, Bay Harbor
Island, April 12, Riverside
FEIGENBLl'M, Goldle M 71. North
Miami Beach. April 15. Riverside.
FELDER, MaxG Miami Beach, Aprtl
14 Starof David Cemetery, Blasberg
GLICKMAN, Arnold. Blasberg.
MUELLER. Mlna. 62. North Miami
Beach. April 15, Riverside.
SUSSMAN. Alma, North Miami Beach,
April 14, Riverside
V
Mr. Alper was also a contribu-
tor to Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
ter and an early developer in the
Arthur Godfrey Road area. He
was a member of Temple Emanu-
El, the Masonic Order, the Mahi
Shrine and the Eastern Star.
Survivors include a son, Wil-
liam M.; brother, Nahum; two
grandchildren, and one great
grandson.
Naomi Brandeis,
Education Pioneer
Naomi B. Brandeis, who
served as nursery and kindergar-
ten supervisor at Temple Emanu
El and Lehrman Day School for
34 years, passed away April 18.
She was 72.
Mrs. Brandeis, who came to
Miami in 1939 from New York,
was a teacher and pioneer in early
childhood education in South
Florida. She founded and was
president of the Jewish Council of
Early Childhood Educators. She
was a member of the National
Association for the Education of
Young Children and of the South
Florida Association of Children
Under Six.
Survivors include her
daughter, Maxine Brandeis Mar-
gulies; grandson, Ari Tzvi Mar-
gulies; sister, Rose B. Siegel; and
brother, Jesse Marlin.
Services were held Apr. 20 at
Kiverside.
PEAR. Joseph D.. 81. North Miami
Beach, April 18. Riverside.
RACHLIN. Solomon, 85. North Miami
Beach. April 18, Levitt-Welnsteln.
GREENSTEIN
David M., 85. of North Miami Beach
passed away April 20. He was a resident
here for the past 18 years coming from
Phoenlxville. Pa. He was the husband of
Bella: father of Frank, Sidney, and Gol-
dle Lee: and grandfather of seven.
Services were held Apr. 21 with Inter-
ment at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. Arrange-
ments by Gordon.
GOTTLEIB
i 'eh,i. 74, of Miami Beach passed away
April 18. A 26 year resident formerly of
Annapolis, Md. and Minneapolis, Minn.
She Is survived by sons, Lawrence and
Marvin Frank: stepson, Dr. Stanley
Gottlelb: sister, Ida LebewlU; 12
grandchildren and one great grand-
child. Services were held Apr. 21 at Riv-
erside with interment at Mt. Nebo Cem-
etery.
Services were held Apr. 19 at
Riverside and Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery.
KurtWellisch,
Lawyer, CPA
Kurt Wellisch, a lawyer and
certified public accountant,
passed away April 13 at his
home. He was 71.
Mr. Wellisch was a lawyer in
his native Austria when im-
prisoned by the Nazis in 1938. He
was released provided that he
leave the country immediately
and caught the first plane to
Italy.
From Italy he went to Switzer-
land, then in 1940 received clear-
ance to enter the United States.
He came to Miami and took a job
as an elevator operator.
After two years of attending
night school, Mr. Wellisch he-
came a CPA. In 1953, he gradu-
ated from the University of
Miami Law School at the age of
43.
He and his wife, Uwula, to-
gether operated the law and CPA
firm of Metzger-Wellisch- Plun-
kett.
Mr. Wellisch was a director of
the American Association of At-
torneys and CPAs, and treasurer
of the Florida Association of At-
torneys and CPAs. He also
helped form Friends of Chamber
of Commerce.
He is survived by his wife,
Ursula: son, Fred; brother, Heinz
and one granddaughter.
Services were held April 18 at
Gordon Funeral Home with in-
terment at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
ALPER, Sam. North Miami. April X,
Mt. Nebo, Blasberg.
JANOWITZ. Ellen Rose. 34, Miami,
ADrll 20, Riverside.
MONUMENTS INC
Opn 0ry Day Closd SabDith
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
|
949-1656
1H8S West Dixie Highway
I Repmented by S Levtii, F.D
I NewYoHt:(212)263-7600Que< nsBlvd & roih Rcl .ForestHills.NY.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd


Joel Arnon to Speak at Conference
Miami Region of Hadassah will
hold its fourth regional Spring
Conference at the Konover Hotel,
Apr. 25 27.
Guest speakers at the con-
ference include Susan Rosenberg,
poet and actress, and Joel Arnon,
Israeli Consul.
Aventura
Happenings
Aventura Jewish Center will
hold a Rosh Chodesh breakfast,
Friday, 8:15 a.m.
Ur. Bertram Shapiro will be
guest speaker at the Sisterhood
meeting. Wednesday, 1 p.m. at
the center.
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. 82-5*31 FC
FAMILY
CIVIL DIVISION
IN UK: THE MARRIAGE OF
RICHARD L SASSER.
PetlUoner,
and
LINDA R. SASSER,
Respondent.
TO: Linda R. Saaser
114 Bobolink Drive
Griffin.
Georgia 30223
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIE1 > that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
ic serve a copy of your written
lUH, if any. to it on David
K Stone. Esq.. STONE. SOS-
Tt'MIIN It GONZALEZ, attor-
IM) (or Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 1401 West Flagler
I. Miami. FL 33135 TEL.
I80BI 648-4411. and file the
il with the clerk of the
styled court on or before
21, 1982: otherwise a de-
will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
ach week for four con-
e weeks in The Jewish
I-
Han.
\KSS my hand and the
i said court at Miami.
i on this 19 day of MAY.
HARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
.ide County. Florida
By V. Barkley
As Deputy Clerk
(C l Court Sea)
I IB. Stone
SOSTCHIN
./.ALEZ. PA.
I -st Flagler St.
FL 33135
A ney for Petitioner
April 23. 30:
May 7.14. 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. U-SMZ
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MOISE8 GARCIA.
Petitioner-Husband
and
CARMEN GARCIA.
Kespondent-Wlfe
TO: CARMEN GARCIA
RecreoNo.8
entre Fresneda y
Agramonte,
Reglaa,
Habana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defense, if any. to It on
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
LAW, P. A., attorney tor Peti-
tioner, whose address is 101 N.
W 12th Avenue. Miami, Flor-
ida, and file the original with
the (lerk of the above styled
court on or before May 21,1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you tor the
relic :emanded in the com-
pla. i petition.
Tt. notice shall be published
once ach week for tour con-
. weeks in THE JEW-
1S1
e
t
19
ORIDIAN.
KSS my hand and the
said court at Miami,
on this 19 day of April,
1ARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
de County. Florida
ly L.C. Bedasse
s Deputy Clerk
(C ourtSeal)
A .ATTORNEY
A'l A PA.
101 N W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 38128
Ttlf me: (806)336-8844
Att< v for Petitioner
|C. 'LOO A. OCHOA.ESQ.
19788 April 23. 80:
May 7. 14. 1982
Bruce Klasner, regional curec-.
tor of Young Judaea, Yoni Weil,,
Hashachar's Shaliach. and Jo
Pakowsky, southern area coordi-
nator, will participate in the
youth activities workshop on
Apr. 25.
The conference will also feature
workshops on membership,
leadership, education and fund-
raising, as well as a plenary
session, a banquet and installa-
tion and a fun night.
Conference chairman is Shirley
Kaplan, workshop chairperson is
Diane Issenberg and Irene Hugel
Fun Night chairman. Linda
Minkes is president of the Miami
Region.
IS
Arnon
Pakowsky
Toras Umeaorah recently
sponsored its third annual
Florida Brochos Bee. Miami
Beach Mayor Norman Ciment
recognized Rabbi Elizer Wenger,
coordinator of the event and the
winners.
First place winners in the com-
petition are Noam Freiman.
Sholom Boyer, Adina Sternberg
and Yael Bloom, Toras Ernes
Auxiliary Luncheon
The annual Donor Luncheon
for the Women's Auxiliary of the
Hebrew Home for the Aged will
be held at the Tarleton Hotel,
Miami Beach, on Wednesday, it
was announced by Auxiliary
President Hannah Winawer.
Singer Elsa Ziegler will provide
the entertainment.
Academy; Moshe mi,
dechai Wenger 2
S***. Lu'bavS
Moshe Richter
Academy of Miami;' p.J
berg. Beth Shalom ?
and Sylvia CurluS'
Community Day Scho,?'1
Men's Club _.
The Men's Club of tL
Olomwdl prepare Shabb?!
w^y; ,6 pm at the!
scheduled to precede thf
service.
New Singles Gr
A new .singles -i
kashmth obseSS. 3
py, is having an
mg. Sunday. 8
Israel Synagogue
inaugun
P-m.. atl
THE ESTATE
OF ISRAEL
OF ISRAEL
onThcir Anniversary.
JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANKS
MIAMI BEACH with Trust Department 301/300 Arthur Godirey
Road and 975 Arthur Godirey Road OT MSCATNE 600 Crandon
Boulevard STTMNT ISLES 290 Sunny Isles Boulevard and 18170
Collins AvenueH0RMlUIOTIttB948 Normandy Drive
i
Subsidiaries oi Jftjflerson Bancorp, inc Members: FDiC


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