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:
AA00010090:02783

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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
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Miami, Florida-Friday. June 4,1982
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By m.ii so onti Price50Cenls
Will Israel Give Up West Bank to Palestinian State?
Times man Lewis Says:
Keeping It Se/f Destructive'
NEW YORK Anthony Lewis, New York Times columnist who
has been sharply criticized for allegedly anti-Israel articles calls
[himself "a Zionist" and "a firm believer in Israel" who remembers as a
"transfixing" emotional moment the creation of the State of Israel.
In an interview with The Long Island Jewish World, Lewis tells
Ihow he was brought up in a Conservative Jewish home. His parents
[kept kosher, celebrated the major holidays, went to synagogue oc-
casionally and gave their son a bar mitzvah.
TODAY THE New York Times columnist calls himself "a non-
jdiever, a non-observant Jew," but one who cares about Jewish tra-
dition, i still give a Seder with reasonable skill," he told reporter
Man Jacobs.
Continued on Page 2-A
i T^i ~ The strate8ic danger to Israel would be high if
Israel does not maintain a military presence on the West Bank,
regardless of what political arrangement is reached in the coming
transitional period," said Brig. Gen. (res.) Aryeh Shalev at a confer-
ence on 'Judea and Samaria" held at Tel Aviv University.
ln the period ahead, it is unlikely that any form of peace estab-
lished on the West Bank would be stable enough to guarantee Israel's
security from the East no matter what the political scenario
whether autonomy is instituted or a Jordanian federation or a
Palestinian state, or a moderate Palestinian authority is established
there, explained Brig. Gen. Shalev, deputy director of Tel Aviv Uni-
versity's Center for Strategic Studies.
Continued on Page 2-A
60 Minutes'
-*-
_S
Report Boils Over;
New Charges Hurled
%
"
/
F Jane Fonda became a dues-paying member of Pioneer
**n-Na amat when she was honored by the organization's
Angeles Council recently. The two-time Oscar winner is
i with Israeli Consul-General Benyamin Navon, who pre-
mr with the 1982 Deborah Award in recognition of her
unity service and efforts on behalf of Israel and Soviet
By DR. GENE SOSIN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
On May 16, CBS-TVs "60
Minutes" devoted a seg-
ment to the subject of sus-
pected Nazi war criminals
admitted for permanent
residence into the United
States. A Boston attorney,
formerly employed by the
Department of Justice's
Office of Special Investiga-
tions, charged that more
than 300 Nazi collaborators
from the Soviet Republic of
Byelorussia are Hying in
the U.S. at this time.
Some are still employed by go-
vernment and quasi-government
agencies, he said. Radio Free
Europe-Radio Liberty was ident-
ified during the program as hav-
ing employed several alleged col-
laborators.
RFE-RL is a private corpora-
tion which is supported by an-
nual grants from Congress ad-
ministered through the Board for
International Broadcasting, a
Continued on Page 11-A
Fans Anti-Semitism
Mounting Campaign Cited
To 'Delegitimize' Israel
NEW YORK Con-
tinual efforts in the United
Nations to "delegitimize"
the State of Israel could
create a political climate
that would ignite the flame
of anti-Semitism, a high
official of the American
Jewish Committee declared
here.
Theodore Ellenoff, chairman of
AJC's National Executive
Council, made his remarks at a
meeting here.
Ellenoff was chairman of the
session, as well as interrogator of
a panel of AJC experts on the
subject of "Anti-Semitism and
Other Threats to Jewish In-
terests."
THE PANEL, all of whom are
members of AJC's national staff,
were Hyman Bookbinder, AJC's
Washington Representative;
Milton Ellerin, director of its
Trends Analyses Division; Ir-
ving M. I a-vine, director of its
Institute on Pluralism and Group
Identity; and Rabbi Marc H. Ta-
nenbaum, national director of In-
terreligious Affairs.
Setting the scene for the dis-
cussion, Ellenoff noted that the
subject of anti-Semitism was
Continued on Page 8-A
\nnual Meeting June 17
Lipoff Nominated New President of Federation
fig H. Lipoff has
Ijjninated to serve as
^>2-83 president of the
* Miami Jewish
"non and will lead off
. f nominees to
,nn positions, who
vted upon at the
June 17 44th annual
meeting and dinner at the
Carillon Hotel beginning at
6:30 p.m.
In addition to Lipoff, the slate
of officers named by the Federa-
tion Nominating Committee in-
cludes Harry A. (Hap) Levy, im-
mediate past president; Samuel
I. Adler, Norman Braman, Goldie
Goldstein, Donald E. Lefton,
Aaron Podhurst and Marilyn
Smith, vice presidents; Joel
Levy, secretary; Cal Kovens,
treasurer; Forrest Raffel, asso-
ciate secretary; and Steven
Kravitz, associate treasurer.
ANNUAL MEETING dele-
gates also will elect new Board of
Directors members, trustees and
other Federation officeholders.
Harry A. Levy and 1982 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund General Cam-
paign Chairman Philip T. Warren
will be honored "for their out-
Continued on Page 6-A

*^
"^B, <*

Nor mar i Lipoff


Page 2-A The Jewish Floritfian. Friday, June 4, 1982
N.Y. Timesman:
X
I
Even Neo-Nazis Agree
Keeping West Bank fe 'SeB-Desteuetive^ Vmtocok, N
Continued from Page 1 A
Lewis believes Israel's
current behavior on the West
Bank is a "dangerously self-de-
structive polity whose eventual
goal is the annexation of the
West Bank." He rejects charges
that he is "anti-Israel."
The Pulitzer Prize-winning
reporter says, "Yes, I am a Zion-
ist. If you are talking about in the
mind, yes. I never was active in
any Zionist organization, but I
am a firm believer in Israel." He
said it makes him "sad" to re-
ceive letters from readers asking,
"Why are you anti-Israel?" He
continued:
"I can't understand why it is
'anti-Israel' to warn against a
policy that I think is fatal to Is-
rael."
Lewis said he believes Israel
should talk with the PLO be-
Israelis Believe Giving
It Up Adds New Perils
Continued from Page 1-A
IN ANY of the scenarios war
from the East is a distinct possi
bility, and in the event of war or
ground or aerial attacks, Judea
and Samaria are strategically
essential to Israel to allow for
warning stations in its higher
regions and as a buffer to stop or
delay a surprise attack, before
Arab forces could reach the
heavily populated central sector
of Israel. Judea and Samaria are
also necessary to allow precious
time for a call-up of the Israeli
army. Israel's standing army is
currently outnumbered by the
Syrian and Jordanian armies by a
ratio of 6 to 1.
The conlerence. in memory
of the late thief ol Staff David
Klazar. was sponsored by Yad
David Klazar and the Center for
Strategic Studies. A panel dis-
cussion on "Political-Security
Solution for Judea and Samaria,"
featured a broad spectrum of
political opinion on the issue,
("haired by Major Gen. Ires.I
Aharon Yariv, director of Tel
Aviv University's Center for
Strategic Studies, the session
was opened by former MK Uri
Avneri, who began by saying,
"First of all we must understand
the basic facts so we make no
mistakes.
"There is a Palestinian peo-
ple, whether we want it or not.
There are four million people who
believe they are a nation. We
must also keep in mind that
every people strives for national
expression, and it is impossible to
deny them this." Mr. Avneri
added that he believed "Peace
without the Palestinians as full,
accepting partners won't last."
SAID MK Eliahu Ben-Elis-
sar, chairman of the Knesset
Committee on Foreign and De-
fense Affairs and former Israeli
Ambassador to Egypt, "The
ideal arrangement would be to
have Israeli sovereignty over
Judea and Samaria. We can't
accomplish this now, although I
hope the situation is only tempo-
rary. Full autonomy for the resi-
dents of Judea and Samaria, as
promised in the Camp David
Accords, is giving the Arabs in
those areas maximum authority.
If "I believed they would
give up the idea of a Palestinian
State, I'd be willing to give them
even more." Speaking of the
effect the talks on Judea and
Samaria would have on the other
partners to the Camp David pro-
C688, MK Ben-Klissar said. 'The
United Stales will also want a
solution, but we will have to show
them that a Palestinian State is
not the easiest answer.
"Peace between Israel and
Kgypt, in my view, will continue
so long as the two sides are in-
terested in its continuation. We
must bring them to the realiza-
tion that peace is possible even if
the Palestinian problem is not
solved to the extent they wanted.
It will also not be solved to the
extent that we wanted."
Shmuel Katz, former in-
formation adviser to Prime Min-
ister Menachem Begin, told the
gathering, "There has been an
altering of facts that has been to
the advantage of the Arabs. They
have succeeded in creating the
idea that the tiny, weak Pales-
tinians are fighting the big,
strong, bad Israelis. People
forget that the PLO was created
in 1964 and that in 1967 we
weren't in Judea and Samaria,
and we were attacked. They
would prefer that we were not
here, it is that simple."
Egypt, Canada Sign Nuclear
Agreement for Peaceful Purposes
OTTAWA (JTA) Egypt
and Canada have signed an
agreement for peaceful nuclear
cooperation, paving the way for
future sales of Canadian nuclear
reactos to Egypt. The 30-year ac-
cord was signed by Energy Min-
isters Maher Abaza of Egypt and
Marc Lalonde of Canada, who
also agreed to set up a committee
to discuss the implementation of
the agreement.
Lalonde said that the Cana-
dian government supports Egypt
in its "search for lasting peace in
the Mideast." and described
Egypt as a leader in efforts to
reach a peaceful settlement in the
Mideast. The nuclear accord with
Egypt reverses Canada's long-
standing refusal to sell nuclear
technology to Middle East coun-
tries.
Canada's policy in the future
will be decided by the peaceful in-
tentions and stable economic
policies of a given country.
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER. PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
BROWARD
463-9680 757-8513
UPTOWN MIA. BCH. CORAL GABLES
228 NE 59th St. 1808 Wash. Awe. 272 Valencia Ave
Miami. Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Coral Gable*. Fla.
cause, in his words, "You deal
with nationalism by dealing with
nationalist leaders, not by deal-
ing with someone you like to
appoint" a reference to the
village leagues created by Israeli
authorities in Judea and
Samaria. Lewis continued:
"I AM for mutual recog-
nition. I think it is entirely repre-
hensible, wrong, stupid, out-
rageous that Arafat has not long
since said, 'I recognize Israel's
right to exist.' I also think that it
is wrong and self-defeating for
Israel to pretend that the PLO is
just a terrorist organization."
Asked if he has "a higher
standard for Israel than for the
Arab nations" and if he is "more
interested in Israel," Lewis
declared:
"Yes. I care more about Is-
rael ... As long as I think that
there are things that are destroy-
ing Israel, I'm going to write
about it.
"Now it is also true, and I
frankly say so, that a higher
standard does apply. Israel is a
democratic society. It is a
country far more congenial to me,
better, more moral than Syria.
Iraq. Iran or many other places in
the Mideast.
"BUT I WANT it to con
tinue that way. I don't want to
have it turn into a garrison state
because of the necessity of
policing two million people by-
force to keep them under your
control.
"So I think that it is legi-
timate lc have thai higher vision
<>l Israel."
DOWNTOWN
134 NE 1st St.
Miami, Fla.__
LONDON A report by
the World Jewish Congress
reveals a developing trend
by which even neo-Nazis
are beginning to concede
that "the story of a world
conspiracy by the Elders of
Zion is nonsense."
The report on this development
is contained in a study published
here by the research and publica-
tions unit of the WJC, the Instit-
ute of Jewish Affairs, which do-
cuments recent activities of
extreme right-wing groups in
Western Europe. The study finds
that the myth of the Protocols of
the Elders of Zion. which posits a
global Jewish conspiracy to rule
the world, is being rejected in
certain neo-Nazi quarters because
its lack of believability renders it
a weak tool in the propagandist's
armory.
IN THE view of some neo-Nazi
theoreticians, the study reports.
Hitler, who regarded the Proto-
cols as a piller of his propagand-
ist warfare, is now seen as having
failed the only test he recognized,
the test of expediency. Hence,
one of the foremost German neo-
Nazi intellectuals. Dr. Gert
Sudholt. explains that the lie did
not serve its purpose, since it
proved to be 'far removed from
reality Sudholt reaches this
conclusion in a commentary on
Hitler's wills. Adolf Hitlers Drci
Testament*, published by the
neo-Nazi Druffel V'erlag.
The constant harping on
"international conspiracy
Jewry and capitalism," sa
Sudholt, was "subjective
oversimplifying in a way that"!
vealed Hitler's ignorance of
world." As such, he argues .
Hitler cannot be cited in supp
of the neo-Nazi position
"those who may fancy that
solution of the Jewish question!
a world problem affecting all i
tions could be attempted by \
of a physical extinction of Je
life."
Dr. Sudholt is not the only i
Nazi who has begun to
through the swindle of the I
cols. Another, the editor of
neo-Nazi paper. Deutsche Sb
me, also no longer believes in I
phantasmagoria of a
world government."
HE WRITES: "When they I
told about the Elders of Zid
the masonic lodges and oth
who are said to be a world I
vernment, people should ren
ber that the truth is not as sir
as that."
The WJC report is cautiou
suggesting the long-term sig
cance of this emerging trend: |
is not perhaps much that
Sudholt has learned, hut fa
partisan of Hitler it is possib
beginning."
The WJC study was prepf
for the Institute by Dr.
Aronfeld. editor oi it- quart^
journal on racism
tism. Patterns ol Preju
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President of the Jewish
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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.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
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Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
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Guardian Plan Counselors:
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Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
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I'lHI. -


Friday, June 4,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Joseph Mendelevich, Prisoner of Conscience
\iuring the 1970s, was honored recently by
\Ytshiva University of Los Angeles for his
{dedication to Judaism and the State of Is-
\nelat a scholarship dinner in Beverly Hills.
Mendelevich (left) receives YULA 's Heritage
\ Award from Samuel Belzberg (center), chair-
?h,J' unty* board of trustees.
Looking on is Mrs. Rosalie Zalis (right), co-
chairperson of the banquet who also served
as the master of ceremonies. Not shown is
Robert Toth, Los Angeles Times former
Moscow bureau chief who was the special
guest speaker.
Headlines
Nancy Reagan Receives Volunteers
Top leadership of the country's largest worn-
lo's volunteer organization were honored last
I wek in a series of events marking the 70th anni-
I msary of Hadassah as the national board met in
I Washington. Frieda S. Lewis, of Great Neck,
IN.Y. national president of Hadassah, led the
|delegation of 125 leaders.
Nancy Reagan received the women at a White
[House reception and was given a portfolio by the
ft Jacques I.ipchitz of three lithographs of The
Imeof Life.'' based on the monumental sculpture
Imich he made for the Hadassah University Hos-
IpiUlon Mount Scopus in Jerusalem.
Highlights also included a breakfast reception
Imd presentation of the Pinchas Litvinovsky por-
[hit of Henrietta Szold. founder of Hadassah, to
III* National Portrait Gallery. This was the first
Ipbhc event for the recently appointed director of
IbGallery. Alan Fern.
Dr Gerhart M. Riegner, who in the midst of the
~>nd World War first disclosed the existence of
Nan plan for Jewish genocide, was awarded
tonorary doctorate by the Jewish Theological
"nary of America at its 88th annual com-
wwment on May 16. Dr. Riegner is secretary
PKral of the World Jewish Congress.
fc Riegner, himself, a refugee from Nazi Ger-
'y. was the WJC representative in Geneva in
jjj-1?40s- O*1 August 1, 1942, Dr. Riegner
mm information from a German industrialist
PJ Plan had been adopted at Hitler's head-
E2 J* exterminate all Jews in all countries
m by the Nazis. Dr. Riegner s urgent cable
"ng this information was relayed to the
jJi State Department and British Foreign
diaries of Henry Morgenthau, former
0-of the U.S. Treasury, described how in-
"y. red tape and blundering in the U.S.
ffK80' caused the failure of the allies
determined efforts in time, despite Dr.
M*.;.?*"1"18, to Prevent the extermination
8 m Oerman tnipied 1
Oth anniversary convention of the Na-
1lUn f YUn Israel *" ** Ptace
wm m v Tuat the Homow* Hotel in Spring
KinM convention will formulate Torah
l*"nunity nCW Probkjm8 facing the Jewish
I thDaV?' committee chairman, an-
fito ik a convention theme will be.
^orm i en8e8 ui a Changing World'1
,,a" -amm. president of Yeshiva Univer-
ae"ver a major address at the con-
*M"led speakers at the convention's
uK?8,!nclude S"- Alan Cranston (D.,
"H anHx, Le ^Position to the AW ACS sale
" der nf !rbbf So'omon J. Sharfman, spirit-
r 0I the Young Israel of Flatbush, N.Y.
and senior rabbi by service in the Young Israel
movement.
The only germ plasm bank in the world to store
and preserve wild grain resources has been dedi-
cated at Tel Aviv University. The bank was
established to collect the valuable genetic mater-
ials of wild oats, barley, and wheat which ori-
ginated in the Middle East and have evolved for
millenia, developing natural resistance to disease
and pests and a better balance in protein and un-
sat urated oil.
Prof. Isaac Wahl. founder and director of Tel
Aviv University's Institute for Cereal Crops Im-
provement, has for several decades been making
use of this natural resource to enrich the genetic
material of cultivated crops, and these enhanced
wild grain materials have been used in some 30
different countries through the U.S. Department
of Agriculture; Food and Agriculture Organiza-
tion of the United Nations: and other inter-
national agencies.
Over 35 percent of the oat acreage in the United
States stems from this material, providing pro-
tection against devastating diseases.
The World Congress, representing the Jewish
communities of 67 nations, will address the Gen-
eral Assembly of the United Nations when it
holds its special session on disarmament next
month. WJC President Edgar M. Bronfman is
scheduled to speak before the gathering of world
leaders and national representatives on June 25.
In April, President Reagan announced he
would address the special session and invited
Soviet Premier Leonid Brezhnev also to do so. In
addition, Prime Minister Menachem Begin is ex-
pected to speak before the Assembly, and the
Vatican will be represented by its Secretary of
State, Cardinal Agostino Casaroli, who is to
deliver a special appeal on behalf of Pope John
Paul II.
A pamphlet that describes and analyzes the
techniques used by cults to lure new members is
available without charge from the American Jew-
ish Congress. The eight-page publication, entitled
"It's An Offer You Better Refuse," was prepared
by the New England Suburban Region of the or-
ganization.
Techniques most widely used by cults, the pub-
lication continues, include the "diminishing" of
members' individual personality; control of work,
income and personal possessions of members; im-
position of "total allegiance" to a leader who
claims to be a god; and the projection of an "illu-
sion" of love and affection.
Copies are available from the American Jewish
Congress. New England Region. 72 Franklin
Street. Boston, Mass. 02110.
Filling in Background
Zaire Offers 'Clarification
Of Jerusalem Decision
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS-
(JTA) Zaire, offering
"clarifications," for its de-
cision to resume diplomatic
relations with Israel, has
backed away from its
earlier commitment to open
its embassy in Jerusalem.
Kamanda wa Kamanda,
^aires Ambassador to the
United Nations, said in a state-
ment at a press conference that in
restoring ties with Israel "Zaire
has never taken any decision re-
garding the possible establish-
ment of its embassy in Jerusa-
lem.
He also declared that "Zaire's
traditional position, particularly
its constant support for the Arab
Palestinian cause, is not called
into question by the restoration
of diplomatic relations with
Israel."
KAMANDA said that his
country, which is a member of the
Security Council, "is aware of the
relevant resolutions of the
Security Council and the General
Assembly on Jerusalem and has
never contemplated any action
contrary to those resolutions."
(Zaire's Ambassador to Belgium,
Kongo wa Hondo, said in Brus-
sels that the embassy would be in
Tel Aviv.)
Kamanda's statement was
contrary to an announcement
made in Jerusalem earlier by a
special emissary of President
Mobutu Sese Seko of Zaire that
its embassy would be located in
the Israeli capital.
The Zaire envoy to the UN said
that when his government de-
cided on May 14, to restore its
ties with israei, it notuied the
Arab ambassadors in Kinshasha
that Zaire fully recognized the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and "continues (its) support
for the inalienable rights of the
Palestinian people, including the
creation of a Palestinian state in
accordance with the relevant re-
solutions of the United Nations."
KINSHASHA also explained
to the Arab ambassadors, the en-
voy said, that Zaire broke its dip-
lomatic ties with Israel in 1973 as
1 a result of the occupation of part
of the territory of Egypt which is
. a member state of the Organiza-
tion for African Unity (OAU).
He added, "The restoration of
diplomatic relations (with Israel)
takes into account the return of
Sinai to Egypt on April 25, 1982
and secondly the restoration (sic)
of diplomatic relations between
Egypt and Israel."
Kamanda said, "From Kinsha-
sha's viewpoint, this decision is
part of the serach for a negotiated
global, just and lasting solution
to the Middle East crisis which
implies both recognition of
Israels rieht to existence bv all
members of the UN and recogni-
tion of the right of the Arab peo-
ple of Palestine to have a home-
land, to exist and to organize it-
self within an independent and
sovereign state."
ARAB REACTION was
prompt and predictable to Zaire's
announcement of its restoration
of diplomatic relations with
Israel and its earlier indication
that it would open its embassy in
Jerusalem. Saudi Arabia broke
diplomatic relations with
Mobutu's government, charging
that it had acted contrary to the
wishes of its own people, world
opinion, the United Nations and
other international bodies.
Earlier, the Khartoum-based
Arab Bank for Economic Devel-
opment in Africa announced it
was suspending all activities in
Zaire.
Saudi Arabia is a major contri-
butor of funds to banks that
channel aid to developing coun-
tries. The Khartoum bank is one
of those channels. Zaire is report-
ed to owe the bank $36.8 million
borrowed last year.
ARAB INFLUENCE appear-
ed to have scored when Pres-
ident Kenneth Kaunda of
Zambia assured Arab leaders
that his country has no intention
of emulating Zaire by restoring
ties with Israel. Kaunda made his
announcement during a tour of
Kuwait, Irag and Bahrein, all
major oil producers on which
Zambia is heavily dependent for
energy.
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:


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, June 4, 1982

Zaire Decision Required
Commendable Courage
Zaire's decision, revised at the last moment, not tc
reestablish its embassy in Jerusalem is a sad one.
Still, this should not take anything away from
Zaire's courageous action to fly in the face of the
pressures that the confrontation Arab states are at-
tempting to mount in Africa in order to maintain
what appears to be a solid anti-Israel attitude there.
We say "appears to be" because it is common
knowledge that many African states, despite their
unanimous severing of ties with Israel at the conclu-
sion of the Yom Kippur War, resumed these ties
through diplomatic intermediaries in various ways
since then.
The Zaire resumption of cordial relations, with an
embassy now in Tel Aviv, is break enough in the
freeze that followed the Yom Kippur War. As a con-
sequence of Zaire's move, the following has occurred;
Saudi Arabia, a so-called "moderate, friend" of
the United States, severed all diplomatic relations
with the central African country;
Qatar followed suit;
The Khartoum-based Arab Bank for Economic
Development announced that it would suspend all
activities in Zaire.
The disappointment that Israel must feel as a con-
sequence of the Zaire decision to opt for a Tel Aviv-
based embassy is, at least at this time, a small price
to pay for what it conceives of as a "breakthrough in
the relations with Black Africa." After all, Zaire is
paying a price too.
But Zaire's action in effect announces to the world
that playing footsie with the Arabs yields little more
than immunity from blackmail. By contrast, return-
ing to friendly relations with Israel means open and
frank exchange of technical assistance; social,
economic and scientific development; above all, a
positive and creative pattern of existence rather than
a negative one pointed toward fruitlessness and the
enervating atmosphere of status quo in a nation (and
an entire African continent) needing, on the contrary,
a program geared toward progress.
The Zaire decision comes on the heels of Costa
Rica's intention to move its embassy back to Jeru-
salem from Tel Aviv. Dare we hope that there is at
least some silver lining on the black cloud that set-
tled over Israel after Egypt's sneak attack in 1973?
As even Egypt's Hosni Mubarak inevitably moves
toward a rapprochment with his Arab brethren in
the wake of his country's return to the Sinai, surely
Zaire's courageous decision should say something
even to him about Egypt's future on the African con-
tinent.
Gil Sedan
Bravo, Sen. Packwood
Sen. Bob Packwood of Oregon is to be congratu-
lated for his comments about lobbies in the United
States. Sen. Packwood told a Jewish audience the
other week that they must not flinch from the impli-
cit condemnation of some who talk with threatening
contempt of the "Jewish lobby."
Lobbying on Capitol Hill is as old as the nation
itself. We have asserted time and again that those
American Jews debating in Washington in the cause
of Israel or Zionism or Russian Jewry or any other
such question must be treated with the same respect
accorded the tobacco lobby, the American Petroleum
Institute or the American Medical Association.
Each has his own bailiwick of interest. Each ad-
dresses the highest interest of his purposes. The
"Jewish lobby" is like any other. That is precisely
what Sen. Packwood said. And he is right.
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE
rUDK-
aad PLANT- ISO N.E. ata St.. Viui. PW. Ml J2
P.O. Bos 01SSTS, MlaaM. Florida S3101
SHOCHET LEOMINDLIN
Editor
Phoo* 373 4606
SUZANNE SHOCHE1
Eneutivo Editor
Tho Jmtati FlorMHii D Mat OaaraiilM W I
Wttrn MinMlKM MiWHH m lt CoImmwo
PuMiohad Evory Friday man 19J7 by Th. Jewioh Floridian
OmalClan Poataa Pud in Miami. Fla USPS *753
CFilacf
MtaJnM
Sinai Return Leaves Bloody Memories
JERUSALEM
When Israel completed its
withdrawal from Sinai, it
left behind not just a large
stategic hinterland, the
rubble of once prosperous
settlements and natural re-
sources, including oil, of in-
calculable value to a re-
source-poor nation. It left
behind the scenes of its
bloodiest wars and greatest
losses in terms of lives and
equipment.
The sandy, rocky plains and
jagged mountains of the penin-
sula are the grave of more Israeli
soldiers than any other area of
combat in the five wars Israel has
fought since it proclaimed inde-
pendence in May, 1948. From
that moment, in fact, Sinai was a
battlefield. The 15 years of Israeli
occupation which ended was only
the longest of a series of oc-
cupations and withdrawals that
began 34 years ago.
ISRAEL WITHDREW, not in
defeat or under intense interna-
tional pressure, but in compliance
with a peace treaty, solemnly
entered into with Egypt three
years ago. It was not a happy
withdrawal but a willing one.
The first time the Israel army
entered Sinai was in December,
1948, in pursuit of an Egyptian
army that had invaded the new
Jewish State only a few months
earlier. The Egyptians retreated
and Israeli forces occupied the
northern salient of the peninsula
until forced to withdraw under
urgent Anglo-American pressure.
Egypt retained the Gaza Strip
and, despite the armistice agree-
ments, there was no peace along
the southern borders.
Border warfare was mcesaam
and Israel, hoping to put an enri i
to it, joined eight years later with
the British and French effort t
regain the recently nationalized
Suez Canal and unseat the
troublesome regime of Euvni
President Gamal Abdel Nas%r
In October, 1956, in what came
to be known as the Sinai cam
paign the Israeli array trirust
into the peninsula in force and
within eight days was entrenched
on the eastern banks of the canal i
But the Anglo-French invasion,
of Egypt faltered under the influ-l
ence of opposition at home, the I
threat of Soviet intervention and
powerful pressure from Washing-
ton against its allies.
THE BRITISH and French
forces withdrew. The Israeli army!
remained stubbornly in place!
in several months until Eisenl
bower's threat to withdraw!
American economic and political!
support of Israel forced Premier!
David Ben Gurion to yield thef
security asset only recently won]
Early in 1957, the Israeli forces
pulled out of Sinai for the second
time.
In May. 1967, Nasser, firmlyi
entrenched in Cairo and bent onf
international adventurism, sunn
marily ordered United Nation*
peacekeeping forces out of the
peninsula and declared a block]
ade of Israeli shipping entering
the Straits of Tiran. The Israel]
government, then headed bjj
Premier Levi Eshkol, debati
long and arduously over how
counter this new menace.
In early June, a powerfi
Israeli army supported by theaut
force swept again into Sinail
Egyptian defenses crumbled. On
the sixth day after the start
hostilities. Israel was in pos
sion of the entire peninsula Thai
sweeping victory has gone dowjj
in history as the Six-Day War.
IT BROUGHT no peace.
most immediately, the Egyptian
opened their war of attritio
Powerless to retake Sinai, the
resorted to artillery and air wa
fare along the new frontier of i'
Continued on Page 13-A
Ben Gal lob
Yale Videoarchive to Document Holocausl
SUBSCRIPTION BATES: (Local Araa) Ona Yaar$18 00; Two Yaar*$34.00. Thro*
Yaara tit 00 Firt Friday aach month (12 laaoaal$3 SO; out of town, country, upon raquaat.
MM* "or*. Mi* *- 4. .* ^Sg
Volume 65
An effort to raise more
than a million dollars for an en-
dowment to finance a permanent
national videoarchive for
Testimonies of Holocaust
Survivors is underway at Yale
University, initiated by a grant
of $300,000 from the Charles
Revson Foundation.
A. Bartlett Giamatti. Yale
University president, said the
Revson Foundation grant
"recognizes a crucial program of
documentation and preservation
that started as a grassroots en-
deavor here in New Haven and is
now linked with Yale Univer-
sity."
HE SAID the videoarchives
are being housed in the uni-
versity's Sterling Library which
has been designated as an official
depository by the United States
Holocaust Memorial Council,
founded in 1980 as a federal
agency. The Yale videoarchives
plans to receive and preserve all
videotaped testimonies and to
develop a National Register of all
such Holocaust materials.
Giamatti said the nucleus of
the videoarchives is a collection
of films and videotapes of more
than 250 interviews conducted in
the Holocaust Survivors Film
Project (HSFP), started in New
Haven in 1979 by Mrs. Laurel
Vkxk of New Haven, an inde-
pendent TV producer, and Dr.
Dori Laub, associate clinical
professor of psychiatry at Yale
and himself a survivor.
Geoffrey Hartman, Professor
of English and Comparative
Literature and co-chairman of
Yale's commission for Judaic
Studies Development, said the
first interviews were with sur-
vivors living in the New Haven
area and that the interviews were
later extended to other parts of
the United States and to sur-
vivors in other countries.
THE HSFP presented its
collection to the university last
December. The Revson grant en-
ables the university to operate
the videoarchives program for
the next four years while a per-
manent endowment fund of
$750,000 is being raised. Gia-
matti said.
Eli Evans, Revson Foundation
president, said the establishment
of the archives at a leading
university "ensures the preser-
vation of precious material and
its availability for scholarly re-
search and educational pur-
poses."
Stressing the urgency of the
interviewing, Hartman said most
of the remaining survivors were
elderly and must be reached "in
the next few years if their testi-
money is to be recorded." addinj
that "this is a witnessing tnaj
cannot be trivialized."
THE New Haven Jewis
Federation had previously r
ported it planned to coUe
photographic eyewitness
counts and related data about I
liberation of Nazi labor and deau
camps and donate the material t
the Yale videoarchives. *J
nouncement of that proj"* *H
made at ceremonies at the i
Law School last month wfl
honored the New Haven "
liberators of the Nazi camps.
In preparation for those cert
monies, according to L^"
Etkind, Federation commun^
relations director, a ^ocajxa
for liberators was startea i
more than 25 were f"nd ,?3
said many had preserved cow
tions, assembled by JgJ
their military units or.theUB-
tion. These included phowpapj
and other material on the horn-
they had found when tney
tered the camps.
Marvin Lender. Federal
president, said that the tea
tion has insured that hswru
and scholars of thefutu
have access to eyewitnes^
counts to be, used m mf*
with the videoarchives
Yale Sterling Library
JTA Feature Syndic.!*



Friday. June 4,1982. The Jewish Floridfari Page 8-A
GoodgrKiout' Colonel Blimp think* he's still on the Canberra'
Beeld
Jewish High School
In Miami Expects
Bigger Student Body
By the end <>t January, 50 stu-
dents who hail (|uali!it\i for early
rinMion wen accepted to the
Jewish High M-nool of South
Florida. The school is located on
tlw property of the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Cen-
ter in North Miai i Beach It is
uopated that a "urther 50 stu-
dents will be accepted into the
scnooi for the coming year.
The Jewish High School of
South Florida, which opened its
doors to its first student body in
the Fall ot 1961, had a first year
rollment of 100 students. In
the second year, the school will
double its registration.
"W had many more applica-
tions than we were able to accept
daring our first year, this in spite
ol the tact that our school em-
phasizes hard work and long
kours Our school day lasts from
Klo a.m. to 5 p.m.. and our lea-
thers demand serious effort on
k part of their students," ex-
piam> Kabhi Herring, principal.
The kind of applicant coming
'ward is the serious student
"to is looking for an ODDortunitv
pi oiuy to acquire an excellent
petal studies experience but
>
wants u> strengthen his
[bwledlfe of Jewish studies as"
wll
3* faculty of the High School
will grow to JO instructors lor the
200 students next year. Specialist
faculty lor the school are being
brought from Kngland and
Israel. One ol these is presently
the director ol the Pedagogic
(enter tor Diaspora Jewish
Education, and educational
resource center in Jerusalem.
The curriculum tor the General
Studies Department was drawn
up by the School of Education of
the University of Miami. The
Jewish studies syllabus at the
school is presently under revi-
sion.
A special feature ol the science
program is the participation of
OUT in its computer and science
programs. OKT is the interna-
tional educational organization
that has specialized in science
and technology departments
through some 700 participating
schools. The Jewish High School
will have a robotics course as part
of its course offerings next year.
The course will be offered as an
interdisciplinary course between
the computer and math depart-
ments. The course will be taught
by Dr. CJiora Mann, a visiting
professor of mathematics from
Hebrew University I)r Mann is
the head of the Division of
Science and Technology at the
school.
STATE OF
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Experts Agree
Volunteerism Can't Fill Reaganomics Gap


JTA Feature Syndicate
Two social welfare ex-
perts have agreed with
Bnai Brith, which de-
scribes itself as the world's
largest Jewish volunteer
organization, that it is
"impossible" for volunteer-
ism to supplant govern-
ment funded social welfare
programs as President
Reagan has been urging.
Wilbur Cohen, former Secre-
tary of Health. Education and
Welfare, and Dr. Leon Ginsberg,
West Virginia public welfare
commissioner, expressed that
view at a meeting in Washington
of Bnai Brith a Community
Volunteer Services Commission.
Both are members of the com-
mission.
THEY WERE responding to a
report by Seymour Cohen, CVS .
director, who denounced cut-
backs in federal entitlement pro-
grams not as "some nostalgic re-
turn to the good old days but
rather as discarding social policy
more than half a century old." He
added that "we had better be
darned sure that the foundation
upon which our nation is built is
not. in the process destroyed."
Wilbur Cohen, asserting that
the role of voluntarism, now un-
dergoing "serious reconsidera-
tion, can be "misunderstood or
misdirected." warned there are
"growing conflicts in American
societj potentially harmful to
Jews
Hi said the conflicts are be-
n 1 in young and old, Blacks and
whites, and the public and
pn\ate sectors, ail ot which are
battling tor lurger shares of a pie
that is not growing.
THE RESULT, he said, will be
a tendency for the community to
polarize, "a situation in which
Jews have the most to lose."
To avert or ease such polariza-
tion, he said he agreed with a
proposal by Seymour Cohen to
form coalitions with others in
services or on issues which cut
across community lines. He said
such coalitions are "exceedingly
important" if "we are to meet
problems head on" and avert the
scapegoating and tensions pre-
valent in other countries with
similar problems.
Wilbur Cohen, who was instru-
mental in the development of the
Federal Social Security System,
predicted that the population of
those 65 and older in this country
will double from the current 25
million to 50 million by the year
2015, producing a "dramatic" in-
crease in the cost of caring for
them.
Since the burden will fall on the
younger generation, now is the
time to educate young Americans
about the cost ol getting old and
"make each of us aware of the re-
lationship with each other, if we
are to continue to have a
dynamic, vibrant society," Wil-
bur Cohen said, adding that "it is
here that volunteerism has an
important role."
GINSBERG said that as ne-
cessary as government funding is
to the success of social programs,
government cannot supply the
"l<>ve" that voluntary agencies
provides. He said "we need both
love and money."
As a state public welfare direc-
tor. Ginsberg said, he knows the
value of volunteers. However, he
said volunteers are a scarce com-
modity who "must be given im-
portant work to do. They must be
trained and they must be recog-
nized."
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The Ten Lfyst Qlarts of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
lescendents of tht lenLust Tribe* ol Israel. NX hether they really are or
v>c"il never know, but one thing ve do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
not,
86 Prool Bended ScoK* Wn*ky 01962 The Peddmgton Corp. NY
J&B. It whispers.


Page6-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, June 4,1982
Martin Schwab (right) as Elser being humili-
ated by a Nazi interrogator who orders him
In West Germany
to display his lacerated knees as proof of long
hours spent at hard labor during the night.
Play Recalls Attempt on Hitler's Life
BOCHUM,(W. GERMANY)^
The Theatre of Bochum Federal
Republic of Germany recently
presented the premier perfor-
mance of "Johann Georg Elser"
by Peter-Paul Zahl.
The play draws attention to
the Swabian cabinet maker Elser,
who. long before the aborted at-
tempt of Jury 20, 1944 to over-
throw Hitler, had pursued a soli-
tary effort to assassinate him.
Elser had planted a bomb near
the lectem in a Munich beer cellar
where Hitler met annually with
party veterans and spoke at
length.
THE BOMB went off on
November 8, 1939, killing six of
Hitler's "old fighters" and injur-
ing 60 others. Hitler, however,
had decided to leave earlier than
usual, and he escaped the explo-
sion by just minutes. Hitler was
KLM to Drop Kosher Kitchen
AMSTERDAM (JTA1 -
KLM, the Dutch airline, an-
nounced that it is closing its
kosher kitchen at Amsterdam's
Schiphol Airport as of Oct. 1 be-
cause of a fall-off in demand for
in-flight kosher meals and the
lack of space. KLM, which has
several flights a week to Israel,
has been supplying kosher meals
at Schiphol for its own flights
and those of El Al, Israel's na-
tional airline.
KLM said that fewer passeng-
ers, including Jewish passengers,
are requesting kosher meals, al-
though there has been an in-
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passengers whose religion forbids
eating pork products. Although
KLM will no longer prepare
kosher meals, it plans to continue
offering them on request.
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ri-rlfa'i .ft.t Ceoiplete Iiflisi-fte.sk 1 ttki*
Printed in Euglitb j
RFC RsWOBbT to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News In our community and throughout the world.
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
? 1 Year $18.00 ? 2 Years $34.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
Name:.
Address
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(PlesseMshe All Checks Payablato"THE JEWISH FLOeiDIAN")
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Regulations provide subscriptions be paid in advance
Federation Annual Meeting
To Vote on Lipoff as Prexy
Continued from Page 1 -A
standing service to the Greater
Miami Jewish community."
Awards will be presented to
the two outstanding Federation
Members chosen to receive the
Stanley C. Myers Young Leader-
ship Awards, as well as to recipi-
ents of the 1982 Rabbinical Asso-
ciation Awards. Meeting partici-
pants will hear reports on the
major accomplishments of the
Jewish community in 1982 and
projections of events to be held in
the coming year.
Lipoff, a Dade County at-
torney, has served the Federation
as vice president. Board of Direc-
tors member, chairman of the
Community Relations Commit.
tee, CJA-IEF General Campaign
chairman, UJA national vice
chairman, UJA Young Leader-
ship Cabinet associate national
chairman, and Council of Jewish
Federations Endowment Fund
Development committee chair
man.
LIPOFF ALSO has served as
Tax Section chairman of the
Florida Bar Association, lecturer I
at the University of Miami!
School of Law, and member of]
the Florida and American Barf
Associations.
Norman and Irma Braman are I
serving as annual meeting charr-l
man and dinner arrangements!
chairman, respectively.
TOM
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keen on playing down the at-
tempt and forgetting it as soon as
possible.
Without commotion or trail.
Elser was put in a concentration
camp, where he was finally mur-
dered at Hitler's behest on April
9, 1945. Post-war Germans, too,
came to forget the daring under-
taking of this solitary figure. He
had been a simple man of the
people who, without organization
or assistance, decided to rid
Germans of the evil he saw per-
sonified in Hitler and the Nazis.
The play also marked the
debut of Peter-Paul Zahl as a
dramatist. Zahl had previously
been a lyricist, and prior to his li-
terary efforts had been some-
thing of a social rebel, even hav-
ing spent many years behind bars
for attempted murder.
AfA
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I
Spain's Latest Inquisition
PLO, Not Juan Carlos, is Crowned King
Friday, June 4, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page t-A.
By ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN
A prominent Saudi Arabian re-
cently visited Spain and re-
marked that one day hundreds of
thousands of Andalusian
Moslems would pray again the
Great Mosque of Cordoba. In the
context of a modern-day "in-
vasion" of Arabs, it was an un-
subtle and chilling reference to
more than 300 years of Arab rule
over Spain at the transition of the
first and second centuries an
occupation which had a lasting
Moorish influence on Spanish
culture.
More than 1,200 years later, a
new type of Arab influence is so
pervasive ranging from petro-
dollar infusions for rebuilding old
mosques to calling the tune of
Spain's foreign policy that the
country does not recognize Israel.
It is the only Western nation that
has not done so. Furthermore,
Spain pursues a self-destructive
course in accommodating the
Palestine Liberation Organize-
i lion.
WHEN KING Juan Carlos as-
sumed power after four decades
of rule under (ieneral Francisco
Franco, he promised a new and
open era for Spain, both at home
and abroad. Internationally, the
country has demonstrated prog-
ress in the establishment of
democratic institutions and has
waged a continual battle against
j the divisive terrorist tactics from
both the left and right wing
groups in the country.
( On the international scene
I Spain has expanded relations
with its F.uropean neighbors:
negotiations have been underway
far several years for Spain's
membership in the Common
Market and NATO. Ties of Latin
America have been revived, and
Ike King has even established
diplomatic relations with the
Soviet Union. New ties and rela-
tions have thus been forged all
over the world, except with Is-
|nel
Given the history of Spanish
Owtment of the Jewish people, it
I wild appear to be a moral
lETty for Spain to establish
|tpk>matic relations with Israel.
n *as nt* until 1967 that the
overnment formally revoked
> 492 edict of King Ferdinand
IWQueen Isabella barring Jews
iwn the country, and allowed the
|!el937Synag0gUe to ** buUt
In 19"8.when the new Spanish
Institution was adopted. fuU
CTuequality was final,y *c-
IZV thesPan'sh Jewish com-
Ite Yet SPain has at
IPUited equality to Jews in the
Immunity of nations.
Ch, ^mission to Arab
^m 1975, Spain refused
P.? to the Israel Phil-
Ej !l "formed the
"J States that it would not
Kofuseof SDanish *r-
E/7 transport military sup-
E* 'srael in the event of
52war Uurinsthe i973
Es,r,a\Spain barred tne
WState-from flying over its
Etieven using *
.JiQueen Sophia went to
gj^f service the first
Fj monarch to at-
*** But ,triStian re,iious
t^ nut the occasion was
f^hen the Queen cancelled
l*3v 7 nli&> freedom.
08 n the Arab world.
HLriL adr,d m ,976- the
*d Ena,nd and I-abella ex-
*nmL s in 1492- the
5Jwt cancelled the ap-
^1 LJ aMm'stry of Justice
* an gress to withdraw its request to
meet with the King. An intensive
Arab pressure campaign was re-
portedly responsible.
In 1977, Spain notified Israel
that an Israeli pavillion would
not be permitted at an agricul-
tural exposition. In 1979,
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
was refused permission to land in
Spain on his return from the
Camp David summit. In 1980.
Spain denied U.S. permission to
refuel Cairo-bound U.S. air trans-
ports.
SPAIN'S OFFICIAL reason
for non-recognition of Israel is
that Arab demands have not
been met withdrawal from "all
Arab territories" and recognition
of the "legitimate rights" of the
Palestinian people. Spain's posi-
Abraham H. Foxman is asso-
ciate national director of the
Anti-Defamation League
and head of its Internation-
al Affairs Division.
mmiJ.8 V"1 il wa.' not have diP-
mauc ties to Israel until the
Palestinians are granted the right
or self-determination. Prime
Minister Menachem Begins
autonomy plan for the Pales-
tinians is dismissed by Spain as a
nonviable option.
Ironically. Spain developed
and implemented a similar
autonomy plan to deal with the
national aspirations of its own
Basque population. After
decades of bitter struggle, an
autonomy agreement was worked
out with the Basque provinces.
However, this has been con-
demned by the Basque terrorist
movement, which received moral
support from a visit that Yasir
Arafat, chief of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, paid to
Spain in 1979.
Arafat was formally received
by the Spanish prime minister, a
humbling acquiescence to the
PLO which, incidentally, did
little to ease the outbreaks of
terrorism in Spain.
Western intelligence sources
say an estimated 113 Spanish re-
cruits attended terrorist training
courses in PLO camps in Syria
and Lebanon in 1979. Spanish of-
ficials admitted that Basque ter-
rorists have been trained by
Cubans. South Yemenis and PLO
terrorists, all proxies of the Sovi-
et Union.
IT IS tragic, according to some
Western observers, that Spain
establishes diplomatic ties with
the Soviets and the PLO, sup-
porters of the biggest threat to
their renascent democracy, and
denies recognition to Israel, a na-
tion which is fighting the same
battle against terrorism.
Spain has derived few benefits
from its submission to Arab
policy. Its economic situation has
not improved. Spain pays the
same price for oil as those coun-
tries which make independent
politkal decisions. Arab pur-
chases of Spanish goods are so
low that Spain's annual balance-
of-payment deficit has been run-
ning at $4 billion in favor of the
Arab countries.
The cost of Spain's appease-
ment clearly outweighs any pos-
sible benefits. Not only has
Spain's economy suffered, but its
democratic institutions have
been threatened by the PLO and
other Soviet puppets in the Mid-
dle East.
Above all. Spain's moral
standing in the world community
has been weakened by its refusal
to recognize Israel and make
amends for a history of maltreat-
ment of Spanish Jews.

Touro Synagogue on Stamp
NEWPORT, R.I. (JTA) The Touro Synagogue
here will be featured on a commemorative United States
Postage stamp, to be issued on Aug. 22. This will mark
the first time a synagogue has been featured on a U.S.
stamp. Dedicated in 1763 by Rabbi Issac de Touro, the
temple is the oldest synagogue in North America. A
showplace of colonial architecture, the Touro Syna-
gogue was dedicated as a national shrine in 1946.

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.
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"Price is based on per person .ioiihlc i>cnip,iiu\


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, June 4, 1982
Fans Anti-Semitism
Campaign to 'Delegitimize' Israel Cited
standards can and do chan*
Despite today s seemingly R
able circumstances, there i
basis for complacency.'- *
The analysis of anti.Som;.-
Continued from Page 1-A
"highly complex, full of contra-
dictions and anomalies."
On the one hand, he pointed
out, "American Jews enjoy what
is probably the highest status
and security of any Jewish com
munity in the world." On the
other hand, he reported, a soon-
to-be-published study, conducted
for the American Jewish Com-
mittee by Steven M. Cohen,
Associate Professor of Sociology
at City University of New York,
reveals that "four out of five
Jews name anti-Semitism as a
major problem for the American
Jewish community, second only
to the problem of Israel's secur-
ity."
Ellenoff also remarked, how-
ever, that "despite the fears of
some Jews that there would be
anti-Semitic repercussions
following the AW ACS debate, a
Gallup poll commissioned by the
AJC and conducted this past
March indicated that there has
been no significant change in
American attitudes toward Jews
or Israel.
FROM HIS personal point of
view, Ellenoff said he was par-
ticularly concerned with "the ef-
fort to delegitimize the State of
Israel in the halls of the United
Nations and to characterize her
as intransiggent in pursuing
peace."
"Such delegitimization and
false characterization tend to
resonate throughout the Ameri-
can public, to undercut American
Jewish positions of support, and
to inject in a less than subtle way
anti-Semitic themes into dis-
cussions of American foreign
policy." he said.
Hyman Bookbinder, reflecting
the concerns of his position as
AJC's representative in Wash-
ington, asserted that "although
the fight against crude, vulgar,
explicit anti-Semitism in America
has been essentially won, the
fight against the more subtle,
insidious allegations against
American Jews and their goals
has only begun." He cautioned
that "when Jewish advocacy of a
public policy cannot be refuted
by facts or logic, as in the
AWACS debate last year, Jewish
motives will be impugned and the
ugly charge of dual loyalty will be
raised."
BOOKBINDER warned also
that "oil and petrodollar black-
mail." which has had such a
deleterious effect on the Ameri-
can economy, also contains "the
classical potential of scapegoat-
ing Jews for problems not of their
making."
Nevertheless, he declared, "we
must reject the advice of those
who ask us to desist from public-
debate or advocacy on controver-
sial subjects lest that lead to anti-
Semitism. To do so is to lose the
battle against anti-Semitism
even before we begin. Rather,
with confidence, we must show
how the Jewish interest and the
American interest are not in con-
flict."
Levine, who was one of the
leaders in calling attention to the
importance of ethnic identity and
multi-ethnic relations more than
a decade ago, reported on the in-
creasing incidence of teenage
vandalism, especially against
synagogues and Jewish ceme-
teries, and on efforts being made
to stem such actions.
DECLARING that "we must
take these acts seriously since
they show the potential for the
growth of a 'new bigotry,' espe-
cially among teenagers," he
nevertheless pointed out that
there was also a "hunger among
well motivated suburban youths
to break through their own
group's intense isolation."
Levine's comments were based
in large part on his experience
with a three-year project recently
completed by the Institute for
Pluralism and Group Identity in
three Long Island high schools
Port Washington, Roslyn, and
Lynbrook. The project provided
intensive training for a core
group of administrators, faculty
and students in multi-ethnic and
multi-religious relations.
"These high school students
want very much to promote good
intergroup relations and to stem
teenage vandalism," he said.
"They complain bitterly at the
lack of adult leadership and
inspiration, but they also admit
that they are far too passive.
They welcome stimulation and
guidance from sensitive adults
who take them seriously as
potential problem solvers in their
often troubled peer group cul-
ture "
RABBI TANENBAUM. who
is known internationally as one of
the principal figures in interreli-
gious relations, acknowledged
that "anti-Semitism is far from
dead," but found encouragement
in the fact that "major Christian
churches have enlisted them-
selves in a continuing struggle
against it."
He noted that many Christins
denominations had made "sig-
nificant and conscientious efforts
over the past ten years to over-
come a deep-seated tradition of
antipathy toward Jews and
Judaism, and to forge a new
Christian attitude based on re-
spect for Judaism as a living
faith and concern for the welfare
of the Jewish community."
"In addition to condemning
anti-Semitism, major church
groups have stressed the spir-
itual link between Judaism and
Christianity," he added. "They
have also cautioned that religious
instruction should be cleansed of
hostile and distorted teachings
about Jews and Judaism, and
provided specific guidelines for
achieving these goals."
Rabbi Tanenbaum pointed out
that "grassroots implementation
of these policy statements and
guidelines has been uneven," but
stated that this was "under-
standable." adding that "an ad-
versary tradition almost two
thousand years in the making is
difficult to reverse."
MILTON ELLERIN, whose
Trends Analyses Division moni-
tors the activities of extremist
groups in this country and
abroad, reported that both the
Ku Klux Klan and the American
Nazi Party were "no longer a fac-
groups are Fragmented, he said,
and added that the Nazi move-
ment "has failed to establish any
base or potential here," while the
Klan, "despite a spate of current
activity in Georgia, has failed to
sustain the growth in member-
ship so apparent two years ago,
and is utterly devoid of any polit-
ical influence in today's
America."
However, Ellerin warned,
"while the current ambience in
this country has placed overt
anti-Semitism beyond the pale of
decent conduct, and labeled it as
an unacceptable aberration of
normal conduct, mores and
MOO May 13, with the AJC
leaders dividing up int0 *
workshop groups for discussion
of actual case histories ,^2
communities and ways of hW
ftsSSritic ,ncidents 8
. A y^y of discussion aids
have been prepared for the Dar
ticpants including ,*
nensive handbook titled "Com
munity Clinics: Countering Ami
Semitism." The book J ,
compilation of a wide variety of
articles, analyses, and reports on
anti-Semitism, and also includes
a summary of a Gallup poll con-
ducted this past March on
American attitudes toward Jews
and Israel, as well as a bibl
graphy.
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Friday, June 4,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Peace With Egypt Won't Imperil Gifts
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM Robert
l0UD the incoming United Jew-
A Appeal national chairman,
,L is visiting Israel for high
ipvel talks prior to taking office
u.v 20, does not see Israel's
Jce with Egypt as a potential
Jroblem for UJA's fundraising
efforts.
On the contrary, he told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency in an
Bterview here, "some of Israel's
problems are going to grow as a
Jesuit of shrinking borders.
United States Jewry has got to
understand that our partnership,
through the UJA, is not based on
rtr or peace but on a desire to
enhance the oualitv of Jewish
life, both in Israel and in the U.S.
LOUP. a builder from Denver,
Wo, sees Project Renewal as
becoming increasingly focal in
UJA campaigning. It represents,
he said, "the opportunity for our
generation, for those who were
rot able to contribute towards
Israel's birth, to be part of Is-
rael's rebirth."
The twinning of diaspora com-
munities with target areas in Is-
rael city suburbs or develop-
ment towns "gives a connect-
ion that we haven't had before
between Jews in Israel and
abroad...people in the U.S. and
elsewhere becoming deeply in-
volved...are meeting and working
with Israelis directly.'" Loiip
said.
Project Renewal is moving for-
ward now after years of teething
pains usually ascribed to the Is-
raeli bureaucracy. Loup said the
UJA side of the operation was
not blameless, either. "It took us
time to get our act together," he
remarked.
Now, however. UJA missions
are coining back "very turned on
about Project Renewal." and the
UJA's efforts are directed at get-
ting this enthusiasm on the part
of people who have visited and
seen with their own eyes trans-
mitted to the broader American
community.
HE STRESSED that UJA's
basic policy is still not to accept
pledges for Project Renewal that
could come as a substitute for
regular UJA giving. In practical
terms that means that a contrib-
utor's Project Renewal gift will
not be accepted unless a pledge is
first made to the current cam-
paign and that gift is in line
with past years' giving.
Loup acknowledged that UJA
went through a weak patch dur-
ing the mid and late 1970's (after
the Yom Kippur War Year High)
when receipts were not matching
inflationary increases. But recent
years have seen enormous efforts
invested, he said, and the results
are good and getting better. The
latest projection for the 1982
campaign is that it will bring in
some $580 million, Loup said.
He envisaged tough discus-
sions during this spring and
summer over the Jewish Agen-
And ill I* till vagiM'l
cy's budgetary problem. The
Agency is facing huge debt-serv-
ice charges, and is having to sell
off assets.
LOUP AND UJA executive
vice chairman, Irving Bernstein,
Die Transvaler
told JTA they were confide.it
that diaspora leadership was
already playing an enhanced role
in managing Agency policy
and this trend would markedly
grow in the future.
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Pagt^O-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday. June 4, 1982
Dr. Daniel Shouval at the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medi-
cal Center opens door of incubator where cancer cells and
monoclonal antibodies are grown for his research which traces
how liver cancer frequently develops after Hepatitis B virus
and seeks ways of preventing cancer from developing.
German Anti-Semitism Said
No Longer to be Aggressive
NEW YORK (JTA) Open
and aggressive expressions of
anti-Semitism do not exist in
todays West Germany, but there
are signs and indications of both
old and new anti-Jewish feelings
among the Germans, partly dis-
guised as anti-Zionism, according
to one of West Germany's fore-
most leaders in the movement for
improving relations between
Christians and Jews in that
country.
Addressing a group of Chris-
tian and Jewish religious and lay
leaders at the American Jewish
Committee headquarters here.
Dr. Dietrich Goldschmidt. a di-
rector of the Max Planck Insti-
tute for Education and Human
Development in West Berlin, said
that "the anti-Zionist position in
West Germany was taken both
by rightwing radicals and left-
wing political activists support-
ing the Arab cause in general and
the PLO in particular."
FOR A LONG time, according
to Goldschmidt, public opinion
was very much in favor of the
State of Israel. This, he noted,
became most obvious at the out-
break of the Yom Kippur War of
1973. The feeling of sympathy, he
said, "was partly due to feelings
of guilt because of the Holocaust.
Germans were relieved that the
Jews were no longer victims, but
victors, and would not have to
suffer further aggression and
persecution."
However, Goldschmidt as-
serted. Middle East politics has
affected this feeling somewhat.
Yet, he stated, an ever-growing
section of the public has become
willing to examine the history of
National Socialism, of World
War II, of the Jews, and of the
Holocaust. Television, radio, and
important national daily and
weekly newspapers are constant
ly dealing with these topics, he
said.
The TV series "Holocaust"
was seen and discussed by an ex-
tremely large audience, Gold-
schmidt observed. "No doubt
many supporters of today's peace
movement will point to the suf-
ferings of Jews especially, but
also of gypsies. Poles. Russians,
and others when they protest
against war preparations, which
they feel could lead once again to
genocide, supported by Ger-
mans." he said.
GOLDSCHMIDT noted two
tendencies that raise doubts
about the extent to which the
attitudes of the majority of the
Germans were undergoing a
genuine change.
"There is little understanding
of the causes that brought Hitler
to power." he said, "and of the
political developments and the
interpretations of events from
World War I until the beginning
of 1933. Moreover, many of those
who were driven out of their
homelands in East Germany
after the war. still feel that their
suffering, including the destruc-
tion of cities like Dresden toward
the end of the war. was similar to
that of the Jews."
Such people, he added, main-
tain there is no need to give spe-
cial attention to the fate of the
Jews or to deal with it more than
with their own losses.
Commenting on a recent anal-
ysis of school curricula, text-
books, and teaching, Gold-
schmidt said it showed that
serious attempts were being
made to come to grips with the
past, "but there is still a con-
siderable lack of deeper under-
standing, sometimes a certain
helplessness of the authors." In
teaching the history of Nazism.
Goldschmidt said, facts like
Hitler and his party's rise to
power, concentration camps, war,
and Holocaust are described, but
"Hitler and the Nazis remain
strangers who descended upon
Germany like a thunderstorm."
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REPORT OF' NOMINATING COMMITTEE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
In accordance with the By-Laws of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, the Nominating: Commuter is pleased to present the folio*.,,. i,
nomination, and appointment* of officers Director.. Trustees and Advisory Council members at the Annual Matting of the (ieneral AeMafch Th
sday. June 17 at 8:00 pm. at the Carillon Hotel. 6OI Colbns Avenue. Miami Beach. "
Additional nominations for any of the foreroinK may be presented to the Secretary of Federation by petition of any twenty five member, m mod
ing. no less than Five days prior to the Annual Meeting of the (Ieneral Assembly Nominations shall not be made from the floor at the (i..n,r,| ^*
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
1982-83
OFFICERS
ding.
>l> or membership meeting
President
Immediate Past President
Vice Presidents
Secretary
Treasurer
Associate Secretary
Associate Treasurer
Edmund Abramson
Stephen Arky
Helene Berger
Jeffrey Berkowitz
Jesse Casselhoff
Myra Fan-
Martin Fine
Harvey Freedman
ELECTED BOARD MEMBERS
Gary Gerson
Stanley Gilbert
Alfred Golden
Peter Goldring
Arthur Horowitz
Joseph Kanter
Mel Kartzmer
Jonathan Kislak
Norman H. Lipoff
Harry A. Levy
Samuel I. Adler
Norman Braman
Goldie Goldstein
Donald Lefton
Aaron Podhurst
Marilyn Smith
Joel Levy
Cal Kovens
Forrest Raffel
Steve Kravitz
Alan Kluger
Jack Levine
Ellen Mandler
Sidney Olson
Val Silberman
Isaac Sklar
Philip Warren
George S. Wise
APPOINTED BY THE PRESIDENT
M ichael Adler
Bernardo Batievsky
Theodore Baumritter
Ben Botwinick
Tim Cohen
Shepard King
1.11 mard Luria
Arnold Rosen
PAST PRESIDENTS
David Schaecter
Hon. Barrv D. Schrefbet
Fred Shochet
Robert Traurig
L. Jules Arkin
Morton Silberman
PAST PRESIDENTS APPOINTED TO BOARD BY PRESIDENT
David B. Fleeman Sidney I-efcourt Stanley Myers Robert Russell Harry R. Smith
AS REQUIRED IN BY-LAWS
President B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
President Central Agency for Jewish Education
College Student Representative
Chairman Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Chairperson GM JF South Dade Steering Committee
President Hillel Jewish Student Center
President Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
President Jewish Family and Children"s Service
President Jewish Vocational Service
President Miami Jewish Home & Hospital for the Aged
President Mount Sinai Medical Center
President of Rabbinical Association
President of Women's Division
Chairman of Young Adults Division
TRUSTEES
Leonard L. Abess
Shepard Broad
Judge Irving Cypen
Samuel N. Friedland
Howard Kane
Aaron M. Kanner
Rabbi Leon Kronish
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Ralph Levitz
Joseph M. I.ipi tin
Irving Norry
Joseph M. Rose
Bert Brown
Helene Berger
Barry Weinberger
Jay Kislak
Mikki Futernick
Sydney Traum
Ruth Shack
Millicent Beldner
Robert D. Levenson
Harold Beck
Cal Kovens
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff
Maxine Schwartz
Robert J. Merlin
Mrs. Robert Ru$sell
MendellM.Selig
Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff
William D. Singer
Fay Stein
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle
ADVISORY COUNCIL (NOMINEES AT LARGE)
Rabbi Mayer Abromowitz Donald Feldman
Edmund \ Ansin George Feldenkreis
Stanley H. Arkin Judge Milton Friedman
J. William Baros, Jr. Malcolm Fromberg
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard Morris Futernick
Jack Bellock
Bernardo Benes
Adolph Berger
Emanuel Berlataky
Peter Bermont
Rabbi Haskell Berna*.
Gerson B. Bernstein
Jerry Blank
I. Jerry Bloom
Morris Broad
Marvin M. Cooper
Joel B. Dennis
David Egozi
Gerald S. Engel
Ben Essen
Solomon Garazi
Merton Gettis
Burton Goldberg
William Goldrich
Jerrold F. Goodman
Elliot Gordon
Rose Gordon
Carol Green berg
Robert Gruber
Marc Hauser
Charlotte Held
Morton Hill
Mrs. Arthur Horowitz
Jerry B. isan
Stuart K. Jacobs
Mrs. Melvin L. Kartzmer
Mrs. Jack Katzman
Rafael Kravec
Jeffrey Lefcourt
Mrs. Donald Leftor
Jerry M. Lelchuk
Mrs. Harry A. Levy
Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Levy
Bernard Mandler
Allan B. Margolis
Clifford Mark
Aaron Medow
Hank Meyer
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers
Mrs. Dorothy Oppenheim
Michael Oritt
Mrs. Robert Orseck
Albert E. Ossip
Norton Pallot
Samuel Pascoe
William S. Ruben
S. Martin Sadkin
Joel Sandberg
Mrs. David Schaectw
Howard Scharlin
Kenneth J. Schwartz
SamSeitlin
Sol C. Shaye
Abe Solosko
Louis Stein
Arnold Stern
Rabbi Tibor Stern
Jerry Sussman
Harold Thurman
Mrs. Kenneth Treister
Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Weinberger
Robert Wolf
Sanford Zahler
SolZailea
Carl R. Zwerner
Harold Essig
ADVISORY COUNCIL (ORGANIZATIONAL DELEGATES)
REPRESENTATIVES to be Designated bv the Following Organizations
American Friends of Hebrew University
American Friends ol Hebrew University,
Women's Division
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
American Jewish Congress, Women's Division
American Mizrachi Women's Organization
American Physicians Fellowship Inc.
American Society for Technion, Greater Miami
Chapter
American Society tor Technion, Women's
Division
Anti Defamation League
Beth David Congregation
Beth El Congregation
Beth Israel Congregation
Beth Jacob Congregation
Beth Kodesh Congregation
Beth Tor ah Congregation
B'nai B'rith Council
B'nai B'rith Women, Miami Beach Council
Chosen Children
Farband Labor Zionist Organization of America
Friends of Lubavitch
Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Association
Hadassah Miami Chapter
Hadassah Miami Beach Chapter
Hebrew Academy
Hebrew Educators Alliance
Hillel Community Day School
Homestead Jewish Community Center
Histadrut Council of South Florida
Israelite Center Temple
Jacob C. Cohen Community Synagogue
Jewish Family and Children's Service .
Jewish Family and Children's Service women
Committee
Jewish National Fund
Jewish War veterans
Landow Yeshiva Center Miiias-y
Mount Sinai Medical Center Women s Auxiliary
National Council of Jewish Women
Ohev Shalom Congregation
Pioneer Women Amnr*n
Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem American
Committee
Sky Lake Synagogue
South Dade Hebrew Academy
Temple Adath veshurun
Temple Beth Am
Temple Beth Moshe
Temple Beth Sholom
Temple Emanu-EI
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Temple Judea
Temple Menorah
Temple Ner Tamid
Temple Sinai of North Dade
Temple Zion
Torah Academy of South Florida
United Synagogue of America
Women's American ORT i,,riism
Women's League for Conservative Judais
Yivo Institute for Jewish Research
Young Israel of Greater Miami nrande'5
Zionist Organization of America.
District ..-.miBeacn
Zionist Organization of America. M'a


'60 Minutes'
Radio Free Europe Hurt Bv CBS
r...i.UM(tiMiPucl-A v ^M-VKJ
Friday, June 4, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
v*
WINDOW SPECIALISTS
Maintenance, Inc.
n
Continued from Page 1-A
government agency. IU hort-
ve radio broadcasts reach an
estimated 40 to 60 million
listeners per week in 21
linguages of the Soviet Union
md Eastern Europe.
IN RECENT years, thanks to
the arrival in the West of more
than 250,000 Soviet Jewish emi-
pes, RFE-RL has drawn upon
talents of hundreds of these
emigres to enrich its programm
iig. Indeed many of them have
been hired as staff and free-lance
writers, editors, announcers and
researchers in our Munich head-
quarters and in the Paris and
New York bureaus.
As the result of the editing of
the film taped by CBS in the New
York Bureau, the implication was
made that RFE-RL is knowingly
providing a haven for Nazi war
criminals. The facts are as fol-
lows:
Since the inception of the
radios in the early 1960's, the or-
ganization has relied on appro-
priate governmental investiga-
tive agencies to clear prospective
employees and free-lancers, rfe-
RL has no independent investi-
gative capability and therefore
must depend on the information
provided by federal agencies in
Washington.
AS THIS writer told Mike
Wallace on camera during the
filming of the "60 Minutes" pro-
grams, once these individuals are
hired after clearance we judge
their performance by their dedic-
ation to the policies of our radios,
which advocate American de-
mocratic values and vigorously
condemn any form of totalitar-
ianism. Wallace then acknow-
ledged that RFE-RL was not to
blame. Unfortunately, this ex-
change was edited out of the final
telecast version.
In a Jewish Telegraphic
Agency report on May 18, two in-
dividuals were mentioned as hav-
ing been alleged by "60
Minutes" to be collaborators
ho were employed by RFE-RL.
One of them, Stanislas Stanke-
rich, was a former occasional
free-lance contributor to the Bye-
lorussian service who died in 1980
hile under investigation by the
Justice Department for wartime
.persecution of Jews and other
] residents of Byelorussia.
The other, Vilis Hazners, was
w on occasional free-lancer.
ho contributed to the Latvian
Dr. Gene Sasin is director of
program planning of Radio
Free Europe-Radio Liberty
m New York City and a
member of the Board of the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
program until he became the sub-
ject of an investigation by the
Justice Department in 1977 for
alleged war crimes against Lat-
vian Jews. He was immediately
dropped from the free-lance
roster.
the deportation case
against him by the
WHEN
conducted
Immigration and Naturalization
Service was thrown out of court
because of insufficient evidence,
Hazners resumed his free-lance
contributions. This decision by
RFE-RL management was
based on the immigration judge's
ruling to terminate the proceed-
ings against Hazners.
Although "60 Minutes" is to
be commended for turning its
spotlight on what may prove to
be a scandalous cover-up by vari-
ous federal departments (the
telecast has already stimulated a
long overdue investigation in
Washington), the sensational
treatment of the story may have
served to damage RFE-RL's 30-
year reputation as one of
America's most effective instru-
ments in the struggle against the
Soviet Union's persistent viola-
tion of human rights of its citi-
zens, Jews and non-Jews alike.
It is worth noting that Soviet
and East European media, which
desperately attempt to discredit
RFE-RL, have made similar
charges against literally dozens
of our employees for decades. We
cannot operate as it any ot tnese
charges are true unless proof is
presented through due process,
since RFE-RL subscribes to the
principle of presumption of inno-
cence in American justice.
DR. GLENN FERGUSON,
president of RFE-RL, has written
a letter to Frank Shakespeare,
chairman of the Board for Inter-
national Broadcasting, dated
April 15, 1981, (after the CBS
taping and one month before the
telecast), requesting that as the
governmental agency exercising
oversight responsibilities with
respect to the activities of RFE-
RL, the BIB use its resources "to
obtain definitive information
with respect to these charges so
that this Corporation can take
K52S!tto. "*" consistent
both with its mission and with
the rights of an individual under
our constitutional system."
Finally, a personal footnote: as
an American and a Jew who lived
through the period of World War
" and the Holocaust. I am
shocked and distressed by the re-
velation that hundreds of Nazis
were given shelter in the U.S
with governmental approval. An
immediate thorough investiga-
tion is of the highest prioity.
At the same time, as a senior
executive of RFE-RL engaged in-
teralia in preparing special pro-
grams for Soviet Jewish
audiences which keep alive their
raddishkpit nd their identifica-
tion with fellow Jews in the free
world. I am concerned that a
prime time television program by
means of innuendo may damage
the credibility of RFE-RL and
diminish its effectiveness as a
champion of liberty on the
ternational scene.
I!-
\ 290 N
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Pagel2A The Jewish Floridian Friday' June 4. 1982
Rabbi Brett S. Goldstein (left), spiritual leader of Temple Shir
Ami. and Louis Feuer, member of the Board of Directors,
examine acacia limb and architectural plans for the Temple's
new ark.
Temple Shir Ami Takes
Cue From Noah's Ark
For New Torah Housing
"You shall make me an ark of
acacia wood. Two cubits and a
half shall be the length, a cubit
and a half the breadth, and a
cubit and a half the height You.
shall overlay the ark with gold
and make staves of acacia .
and you shall put into the ark the
testimony that I shall give you.'j
These words from the 25th
chapter of the Book of Exodu;
constitute a blueprint for the
building of the portable ark
which the Israelites carried
through the wilderness, on rout*
to the Promised Land of Canaan.
For the members of Temple Shir
Ami. they comprise the basis for
a Biblical project that will in
volve the membership of this
growing Kendall temple. Congre-
gants will be replicating the an-
cient ark of the tabernacle and
with only a few deviations, they
will adhere to exact measure-
ments and construction.
THE IDEA germinated when
the year-old congregation re-
ceived a gift of a Torah scroll res-
cued from the Nazi Holocaust
several months ago. The scroll
had been stored for years in the
small town of Dobris. Czechoslo-
vakia, about 35 miles southwest
ot Prague. Scribes of the West-
minster Synagogue in London
had restored the parchment, and
sent the refurbished Torah to
Temple Shir Ami.
The solution to the need for a
Torah then gave rise to a new
problem: where to house the
newly-acquired ritual item? Since
members of the congregation
meet in temporary quarters, they
required a portable ark similar
to the one transported by the Is-
raelites of olden days, more than
three thousand years ago.
The specifications in Exodus,
according to Rabbi Goldstein, in-
clude the use of acacia wood, a
native to Egypt that was often
called Shittah-tree.-' The wood
was always considered sacred by
the Hebrews and consequently, it
could not be utilized for private
dwellings, furniture, or any other
secular purposes. The acacia
wood is extremely hard and has
the appearance of a honey-peacb
tone.
SINCE ACACIA is a native of
Egypt and selected areas of
North Africa, it had appeared al-
most impossible to locate enough
for use in the construction of the
temple's ark. That is. until ar-
chitect Michael Simonhoff said
that he "just happened to have
one transplanted in my back-
yard." He donated a limb of the
tree for the project and is cur-
rently collaborating with artist
Barry Massin in the design and
construction.
But most important of all, ac-
cording to Rabbi Goldstein, "our
own members will be asked to as-
sist with the finishing of the
acacia wood sanding, coating,
and polishing. We want our peo-
ple to feel that they have a tangi-
ble stake in linking our people's
past with the present.''
Doug Schwartz, recently-
elected president of the Temple,
feels that the ark will have a
permanent place as the congrega-
tion grows larger. "In the mean-
time." he says," we have a tem-
porary Home tor our sacred
scroll."
Gov. Broun Colts on Reagan to Brake Delivery of A WA($\
SAN DIEGO (JTA) Cal-
ifornia Gov. Edmund Brown has
called on the Reagan
Administration to withhold the
scheduled delivery of AWACS
reconnaissance aircraft to Saudi
Arabia unless the Saudi govern-
ment recognizes Israel's right to
exist.
Addressing editors and pub-
lishers from Anglo-Jewish pub-
lications throughout the country
attending the 40th annual meet-
ing of the American Jewish Press
Association (AJPA) at the Hotel
del Coronado here last week,
Brown charged that a White
House letter which pledged Saudi
reconciliation toward Israel as an
unofficial condition to gain
Senate approval of the sale was
instrumental in squelching the
Senate opposition.
WHILE THE House vetoed
this sale, the Senate last year
narrowly approved the Adminis-
tration's proposal. The arms
package includes five AWACS
radar planes, extra fuel tanks for
62 American made F-15 fighter-
jets previously ordered by the
Saudis, an undisclosed number of
AIM-9L air-to-air missiles and
seven KC-135 refueling planes.
Citing Saudi Arabia's hostile
treatment of Israel, including a
formal declaration of a jihad
(holy warl against the Jewish
State. Brown, who is seeking a
U.S. Senate seat, said he would
work to cancel the scheduled deli-
very if elected.
THE AJPA. during its two
day meeting, reelected Albert
Bloom, editor of the Jewish
Chronicle ol Pittsburgh as presi-
dent. Dons Sky. managing editor
of the Intermountain Jewish
News of Denver, was the reci-
pient of the first Joseph Polakofl
Award for Journalistic Integrity
Polakoff formerly was the Jew ish
Telegraphic Agency s Washing-
ton Bureau chief. It was an-
nounced that AJPA will have its
mid-year meeting in Los Angeles
in November, coinciding with tk.1
General Assembly of the Conn
of Jewish Federations "^
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Friday, June 4,1982. The Jwih Ftoridian Page 1^A
Sinai Return Leaves Bloody Memories
Cootinued'romP^e4-A
rnai It did not command
S^ abroad, but it
py to both sides-
March.
was
1969 and
**"7970 Israel suffered 244
RE- dead' and 683 wounded.
F*??Z 7 1970, Nasser
I^JTan American call for a
Sounder the cover of that
I v. the Egyptians moved
baS..XtS for the first
K w the banks of the canal.
The ceasefire brought political
I i mtP But when Anwar
ffSJded ^heJW
E^^do^para'uelHTtk9
ILdoned his predecessor s
lrong Soviet onentation and
Lved closer to the United
States exerting pressure for a
Political solution with Israel. M
the same time, he planned a
mUitary strike againsf S3 in
coordination with Syria The
SSPv! atiack on *** e
unprepY. EGYPT'S FORCES crossed
^"-^aJandoveJmeSe
Israel, defenders on the first day
of battle Although Israel swiftly
mobdaed. and with a lifeline of
military supplies airliftedI from
the U.S. gained the better of her
foes the Yom Kippur War was
k... J ft" costliest of Israels
battlefield experiences.
Between October, 1973 and the
nrst disengagement agreement
on January 18.1974, 1.630 Israeli
soldiers died, 4,242 were wounded
Religious Groups Unite
To Rap School Prayer
NEW YORK Six or-
leanizations representing
I some 60 national and more
than 110 local groups have
signed a statement sharply
I critical of President Rea-
d's reported plan to sup-
Iport a proposed constitu-
tional amendment author-
Iking voluntary group
Iprayer in public schools.
Such an amendment, says the
sutement. would encourage
government "sponsorship or
support of religion, in violation
ohhe principle of freedom of reli-
gion and separation of church
md state and would generate in-
toreligious tension and conflict.
"It is impossible," the state-
new continues, "to invite a
tnyer that is acceptable to all
Igroups" and any effort to do so
trivializes prayer by robbing it of
udepthand meaning."
THE ORGANIZATIONS
Wung the statement are the
Wtist Joint Committee on Pub-
lit Affairs, the National Coalition
Public Education and Reli-
__B.|US Liberty, the National
-^Council of Churches of Christ in
PUSA., the National Jewish
mnity Relations Advisory
:il. the Synagogue Council
America and the American
"sh Congress.
T1* statement was issued by
""ard M. Squadron, president
* American Jewish Con-
. who is serving as spokes-
|or the coalition. The full
of the statement declares
dL"* distressed by reports
President Reagan intends to
'or a constitutional amend
'tosanction prayers in pub-
tools. The compelling argu-
that have prompted the
Signed organizations to op-
* Practice in the past are
yd. We have repeatedly
^ out (i| that the broad
Is of freedom of religion
"Paration of church and
Prohibit government agen
wch as Public schools from
fostering religious practices or
beliefs; (2) that experience
teaches us that efforts to in-
troduce religious practices into
public schools generate the very
interreligious tension and conflict
that the First Amendment was
designed to prevent: and (3) that
it is impossible to devise a prayer
that is acceptable to all groups
and that any effort to do so tri-
vializes prayer by robbing it of
depth and meaning.
"IT IS because of this trivia-
lization that we are convinced
that daily rote recitation of a
school-sponsored prayer con-
tributes nothing to the advance-
ment of religion. On the other
hand, in a diverse and pluralistic
society, prayer which does con-
tain depth and meaning for some
will inevitably be offensive to
many others.
"It is no answer to these
considerations to say that the
prayers will be voluntary.' To a
child in a classroom, no part of
the school routine is voluntary. It
cannot be made so by the cruel
device of telling them that they
are allowed to brand themselves
as pariahs by leaving the room or
by remaining conspicuously si-
lent during the religious cere-
mony. Indeed, what actually
happens when this unwise prac-
tice is followed is that at least
some of the pupils depart from
their parents' religious teachings
because of the pressure from their
teachers and peers to conform to
the majority view.
"The Supreme Court decisions
barring official prayer in public
schools do not prevent children
from offering whatever prayers
are prompted by their con-
sciences or the teachings of their
parents."
Signers and their member or-
ganizations include Baptist Joint
Committee on Public Affairs,
National Coalition for Public
Education and Religious Liberty,
National Council of the Churches
of Christ in the U.S.A., National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, and Syna-
gogue Council of America.
ENJOY!
famous Friday Traditional Dinner At The Eden Roc
When you mention the Eden Roc you think
about the tabulous Friday Night Traditional
to Dinner teatunng the very best our Master
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and 232 were taken prisoners of
war. The battle for Sinai ended in
military stalemate because of the
ceasef.re imposed by the United
States and the United Nations.
But Sadat had succeeded in
breaking the political stalemate.
By February 22, 1976. the
Israeli army completed the eva-
cuation of 6,180 square
kilometers of Sinai under the
terms of the disengagement a-
greement. This was the first fruit
oi Henry Kissingers shuttle
diplomacy in the Middle East It
was also the first time Israel re-
turned territory to an Arab foe in
accordance with an agreement.
ISRAEL relinquished control
of the strategic Giddi and Mitla
passes in the Sinai mountains,
the traditional Egyptian attack
route to Israel's borders. Also
given up were the Abu Rodeis
oilfields which had been supply-
ing almost 66 percent of Israel's
petroleum needs. Later, the even
more productive Alma oilfields in
the Gulf of Suez were returned to
Egypt ending Israel's brief
period of oil self-sufficiency.
But the disengagement agree-
ments were the precursor of far
more significant events: Sadat's
historic visit to Jerusalem on
November 19. 1977, the Camp.
David accords in September,'
1978 and the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty signed in Washing-
ton in March, 1979.
The treaty called for Israel's
withdrawal from all of Sinai in
staees. The final stage was com-
pleted. Israel gave up much:'
The 250-400 kilometers of
territory between the nearest
Egyptian forces and its border;
the three military air bases it
built in Sinai, said to be the most
modern and sophisticated in the
world: the electronic warning
system in the mountains which
had been used for monitoring
Egyptian military movements
and now could be used by the
Egyptians to monitor Israel; the
defense line from Sharm el-
Sheikh to the Mediterranean
coast; the model resort town of
Yamit and its surrounding net-
work of agricultural villages.
BUT THESE losses are
balanced by a peace treaty and
normal diplomatic relations bet-
ween Israel and its most popu-
lous and powerful Arab neighbor,
and the demilitarization of most
of Sinai. If the treaty holds,
Israel will have gained what it
said it ardently wished after the
Six-Day War peace for which
it was willing to sacrifice
territory to obtain.



'Saudi Arabia will have a declining influence over American
policy in the Middle East in the near future,' said Dr. William
Quandt, Brookings Institution Senior Fellow, former member
of the staff of the National Security Council and the Rand Cor-
poration, and opening speaker in Tel Aviv University's George
Keller Lectureship Series sponsored by the ShUoah Center for
Middle Eastern and African Studies. Dr. Quandt (seated left}
was introduced by director of the ShUoah Center, Prof. Itamar
Rabinovich (standing right).
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Sunday Brunch at TneTerrace.


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, June 4,1982
Court Affidavit
Critical of Gotham's CLU on Palestinians
NEW YORK A court
affidavit and memo rand u it
of law filed on behalf of the
American Jewish Congress
and the World Jewish Con-
gress have sharply criti-
cized the New York Civil
Liberties Union for claim-
ing the Palestine Liberation
Organization is a "political
association" entitled to re-
ceive a bequest left to it by
an American journalist.
The documents were released
May 20 by Henry Siegman, exec-
utive director of the American
Jewish Congress. Pointing out
that the U .S. Supreme Court has
ruled that bequests to operate
racially-segregated colleges or
parks cannot be enforced, Morris
B. Abram. attorney for the two
Jewish groups, declared:
"THE FIRST Amendment
does not permit an individual to
fund a gang of murderers. But
even more pertinent to this pro-
ceeding, it certainly does not re-
quire that this State and its
courts enforce such a contribu-
tion.
"The NYCLU apparently be-
lieves that, regardless of the
lawless and violent character of
an organization, this Court must
blindly treat it as a 'political as-
sociation' for the purposes of the
First Amendment if it espouses a
so-called political* objective. The
NYCLU's contention is merit-
leas.
"Under the NYCLU's analysis,
the courts of this State would be
required to enforce gifts, not only
to the PLO, but to any criminal
group which drapes itself in po-
litical' garb such as the outlaw
FALN (the Armed Forces for the
National Liberation of Puerto
Rico), the Ku Klux Klan, and the
Red Brigades. That is not the
kw."
THE AFFIDAVIT, filed in
Manhattan Surrogate Court by
Mr. Abram in behalf of the two
Jewish groups, described the
PLO as "a gang of criminal ter-
rorists engaged in murder, kid-
nap and violence against inno-
cent civilians and dedicated to
the annihilation of the people and
State of Israel."
In his memorandum of law,
Abram declared: "The NYCLU
would put this Court in the posi-
tion of legitimizing a group of ad-
mitted thugs and killers merely
because they happen also to
chant political" slogans. Even
worse, the NYCLU would en-
mesh the State itself in the PLO's
unlawful activities by having this
court enforce a bequest to a crim-
inal enterprise." Mr. Abram's
memorandum continued: "Be-
quests which violate public policy
are void and will not be enforced.
"The First Amendment does
not grant immunity to gangsters
waving political banners, nor
does it require the state to aid
and abet criminal conduct."
Abram is representing the two
Jewish organizations in an effort
to invalidate a bequest to the
PLO by the late Fred Sparks es-
timated at $30,000. The Ameri-
can Jewish Congress and the
World Jewish Congress, joined
by the Anti-Defamation League,
are seeking to prove that the
PLO, as a terrorist organization.
should not be allowed to receive
the bequest. Under legal preced
ent. bequests that run contrary
to policy are not entitled to en-
forcement by the courts, the
Jewish groups hold.
ON WEDNESDAY and
Friday May 26 and 28, at 10
a.m., Abram conducted an ex-
amination before trial of Zehdi
Labib '!' -r/i. head of the PLO's
missi< m to the United Nations.
where K has observer status. The
questioning took place in
Room 509 of Manhattan Surro-
gates' Court, 31 Chambers St.,
before Surrogate Marie Lambert.
Earlier, on May 4. Terzi was in-
terrogated by the New York
State Attorney General's othce.
In his memorandum of law.
Abram asserted: "Contrary to
the underlying premise of the
SYCLU's application, the PLO is
a terrorist organization dedicated
to the liquidation of Israel, and
engaged in the merciless
slaughter of innocent civilians,
including persons having no con-
nection with the aims the PLO
claims to espouse. Not only have
the United States government
officials identified the PLO as a
terrorist organization, but the
PLO's own leaders have repeat-
edly and freely acknowledged the
PLO's violent character and ac-
tivities, including the use of
machine guns and bombs and
mines.'
"The history of the PLO
further underscores its criminal
character. Throughout its
existence, the PLO has perpe-
trated and boasted of acts of
violence and terror. For example,
the PLO has been responsible for
the slaughter of school children,
the massacre of Israeli athletes at
the 1972 Munich Olympics, and
the hijacking of international air
carriers.
"Amerkans have not escaped
the PLO's brand of terror, nor
have other Arabs with whom the
PLO claims fraternity."
ABRAM DECLARED in his
memorandum of law: "The First
Amendment right of political as-
sociation and the subsidiary right
to contribute to a political associ-
ation are not absolute. Indeed,
even the NYCLU concedes that a
bequest conditioned upon the
performances of an illegal act
may be regarded as outside the
province of the First Amend-
ment.
"Yet the NYCLU refuses to
acknowledge that the purposes
and activities of an association
seeking First Amendment pro-
tection are vital areas of inquiry.
"In NAACP v. Alabama, the
Supreme Court said: 'In (Bryant
v. Zimmerman), the Court took
care to emphasize the nature of
the organization whkh New York
sought to regulate. The decision
was based on the particular char-
acter of the Ku Klux Klan's ac-
tivities, involving acts of unlaw-
ful intimidation and violence..."
(emphasis added)
"Thus, despite the fact that
the Ku Klux Klan was dedicated
to the political objective' of
white supremacy, it waa not en-
titled to the absolute protection
of the First Amendment. That
determination was based upon
appropriate inquiry into the
Klan's 'character' and 'activi-
ties.'"
Fred Sparks, who died Feb. 18,
1981 at the age of 65. left 10
percent of his $300,000 estate to
the PLO.
THE NYCLU has applied to
appear as amicus curia* friend-
of-the-court in the case,
arguing that the attempt to block
the bequest violates the First
Amendment of the Constitution.
The civil liberties organization
contends the PLO is a "political
association" and automatically
entitled to the bequest. Court
refusal to enforce the bequest in
this instance would subject other
unpopular political organizations
to similar pressure, in violation of
their constitutional rights, says
the NYCLU.
Abram's affidavit said the
NYCLU argument is invalid be-
cause the PLO is not a political
association but a terrorist group.
-Whether the PLO or its
apologists call it a 'political asso-
ciation' or even a 'government'
adds nothing to the analysis
for the real question is the PLO's
true nature and character, not-
withstanding its artificial trap-
pings." said the affidavit. It
added that the NYCLU is guilty
of prejudgment in terming the
PLO a "political association."
Such a label is "absurd and
meaningless" and cannot obscure
the "abundant evidence attesting
to the PLO's true character'' as a
terrorist group," Abram
declared.
He cited the following in-
stances of PLO terrorist activi-
ties:
Massacre of the Israeli
Olympic team in Munich in 1972.
Slaughter of 16 schoolchildren
and the brutal injuring of 70
others at Maalot. Israel in 1974.
The 1976 hijackng of an Air
France airplanes with 256 pas-
sengers to Entebbe, Uganda.
Murder by the PLO's Al
Fatah unit of a young American
woman on an Israeli beach in
1978. followed by a random
shooting and bus hijacking in
which 30 Israelis were killed and
70 others wounded, half of them
children.
Most Israeli
Arabs Feel
Victimized,
Poll Shows
The 1971 assassination
Jordan's Premier Wafsi Tal.
of
Murder of Mohammed Abu
Warda, deputy head of Gaza's
Jabalya refugee camp ih 1980.
The Abram affidavit noted
that these were acts of a criminal
gang not a "political
association." The fact "that mur-
derers wave political banners
does not grant them immunity
and we cannot imagine that even
the NYCLU would contend
otherwise." the document as-
serted.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV pollsters have begun taking no-
tice of public opinion in the Ak
for the first
for
German Documentary
Eyes Concentration Camp
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN-(JTA)-A document
tary titled "Concentration Camp
Next Door," broadcast on televi-
sion and radio in various parts of
West Germany, appears to refute
the long-standing contention that
ordinary Germans were unaware
of what was happening to Jews
during World War II.
The film, produced by Barbara
Schoenfeldt, deals with a concen-
tration camp called Eidelstedt in
the northwest outskirts of Ham-
burg where the inmates were wo-
men employed as slave laborers.
Shortly before the end of the war,
500 of them were tortured and
murdered by the SS. The film-
maker conducted interviews with
local residents who lived there
during the war.
They said they saw the women
herded through the streets on
their way to work, heavily
guarded by SS men who beat
them sadistically. A former lo-
comotive engineer whose train
left from the nearby railroad sta-
tion, said he had witnessed this
spectacle daily. But nobody
reacted at the time, either out of
fear or because they refused to be
involved in something they con-
sidered not their business, the
documentary said.
Its broadcast in Hamburg
coincided with the trial there of
Walter Kuemmel. a former SS
officer at Eidelstedt. accused of
three murders. The site of the
concentration camp is now oc-
cupied by a housing develop-
ment, lawns and a soccer field.
There is no plaque or any other
sign that the camp existed. The
local people are either unaware or
do not want to be confronted with
the issue nearly 40 years later,
the documentary said.
sector lor the first time. Thev
have predictably found that the
vast majority of Israeli Arabs
say they are discriminated
against, and somewhat sur
prisingly they have discovered
that most Arabs blame both
Jewish and Arab students
clashes in the universities.
The man responsible for the
Arab research section of the
Dahaf Research Institute, headed
by Dr. Mina Zemah. is Shmuel
Toledano, former Arab affairs
adviser to several Prime Mb
isters.
The first poll conducted among i
746 Arabs who form a rep-
resentative sample of the Israeli
Arab population (not including!
the West Bank, the Gaza Strip or
the Golan Heights) showed that
46.7 percent said that both Jew-
ish and Arab students were to
blame for campus clashes and
unrest: 44.1 percent felt that!
Jewish extremists were to blame;
5.5 percent felt government I
policy was responsible; and three
percent blamed the Arab I
students.
Ninety-six percent felt the I
Arabs were discriminated against I
in Israel, and 60 percent felt the I
time had come to establish an I
independent Arab party to de-I
mand full equal rights. Only 38
percent felt this aim should bel
achieved through the existing!
parties.
Toledano. a liberal, said it wasl
gratifying that 66 percent of I
those queried considered them-1
serves connected, in one way orj
another, to the Israeli identityl
with only 34 percent feeling!
themselves tied only to an Arab]
identity.
a mess
to the
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garage full j
top 0 (to us both a favor
call 0 theThrift Shop
old new smalfc^ large
and
we'll come get it
theres no charge
Everythmg you g~e to the Douglas Gardens Thrift Shopsstax drtuff*
and s sow to pay for rnwfcaj supptes and medcaton ter the indigent eWeriy of
the Miami Jewish Hon-e and Hospital for the Aged
DONATE
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Irvine Cypen, Chairman of the Board Harold Beck, Resident
Aaron Kraviti. Chm Thrift Shop Committee Fred D. Hirt, Executive Director


Friday, June 4, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
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News in Brief
U.S. Withdraws Abramowitz
As Envoy to Indonesia;
Anti-Semitism Denied
ByJTA Wire Services
AMSTERDAM The revocation by Washington of the
appointment of Morton Abramowitz as American Ambassador
w Indonesia has only little relation with the fact that he is Jew-
ish. This is reported by the Jakarta correspondent of the leading
Dutch daily, Handelsblad, Willen Van Kemenade.
Van Kemenade has been Southeast Asian correspondent of
Dutch papers for several years. The reason for the non-appoint-
ment of Abramonitz, according to him, bin Washington, where
Abramowitz has many enemies. He is considered by many too
liberal and "too soft on Communism,"
On the other hand, Indonesian sources according to Van
Kemenade, state that Abramowitz, by his "activist" policy, has
incurred the hatred of many highly placed Indonesian military
men and security officers. They also think that Abramowitz
belongs to those among the American foreign experts who see
Southeast Asia as part of the American China policy and have
started active lobbying for the restoration of diplomatic
relations between Indonesia and China for which Indonesia is
opposed for the time being.
French Zionists to Boycott Elections
PARIS Four French Zionist parties have announced that
they will boycott the forthcoming elections organized by the
French Zionist Organization.The four are the Confederation of
United Zionists, the General Zionists-Liberals, the National
Religious Party Mixrachi, and Herut. They say they will not
present lists or candidates on the June 6 vote
The four, in a joint communique, call on the Zionist Executive
to send a special delegate from Jerusalem "to put an end to
various (electoral) illegal practices." The four, who say they
represent two-thirds of the outgoing delegates, charge the forth-
coming consultation with being "loaded with illegal practices"
but do not specify which.
Bonn Issues Guidelines for Sales of Arms
BONN The Bonn Government has agreed on guidelines for
arms sales, which would make possible weapon deliveries also to
areas of tension, provided they are considered indispensable for
vital West German interests. But a government spokesman said
that the arms sales policy of Bonn will be very "very restric-
tive."
Though the new guidelines would enable arms sales to Saudi
Arabia, it is widely believed here that Bonn has at least tem-
porarily dropped plans to supply weapons to that country,
mainly because of its stiff opposition in the ruling Social Demo-
cratic party.
Haig Vows Active U.S. Role in Mideast
CHICAGO Secretary of State Alexander Haig pledged
that the United States would become more heavily involved in
critical areas in the Middle East because "we must shape
events" in that area "if we are to continue to hope for more
peaceful international order, one characterized by peoples living
in peace and the resolution of conflicts without resort to force."
Haig delivered the Administration's first comprehensive
Middle Fast policy statement here before the Chicago Council
on Foreign Relations in which he discussed the Iraqi-Iranian
war. the stalemated Egyptian-Israeli autonomy talks and the
Lebanon crisis.
In reviewing the Administration's overall approach, Haig
stated. "Despite all of the obstacles confronting a broader
Middle Fast peace, there has been a change in the polemic over
the Arab-Israeli conflict in recent months. Many are recognizing
at last that no war, no peace' is not good enough."
Israel Denies Plane Had Arms for Argentina
TEL AVIV Israel has denied that an Ecuadorian cargo air-
craft detained at Kennedy Airport in New York after a flight
from Tel Aviv was carrying Israeli arms to Argentina. The
Foreign Ministry informed the British Embassy here that there
was no truth to reports that Israel is sending arms to Argentina.
According to press reports from the U.S., some Israeli na-
tionals were among the crew of the Ecuadorian Boeing 707 who
*ere being questioned by State Department officials. The plane
reportedly was carrying high impact bombs manufactured in Is-
rael.
According to the cargo manifest, the plane's destination was
Wto, Ecuador. U.S. officials reportedly became suspicious that
'he arms were for Argentina because they were not entered on
bill of lading. A U.S. Customs official in Washington con-
nrmed to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency in Washington that an
mvestigation was in progress to determine whether the ship-
menl was legal and properly licensed.
Argentine Jews Complain About Sharon's Remarks
TEL AVIV Moshe Weinstein, news editor of the Spanish
wkly El Tiempo published in Tel Aviv says he has received a
"ember of complaints from Argentine Jewish leaders and or-
""""y citizens expressing concern about the possible reper-
?*M following statements by Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
"ut the future in the Falkland Islands.
Sharon told the United Jewish Appeal National Leadership
inference in Washington two weeks ago that there are
e*s m the Argentine aamy and probably in the British army.
*gain Jews are fighting Jews in a war that does not belong to
"**. he declared.
* Tiempo published an editorial this week charging Sharon
of K uudac'ty and arrogance" for allegedly denigrating "Jews
ooth armies who are fully convinced that this war is their
runrys war since they identify themselves fully with the
P*y for which they fight."
Section B
New Guidelines
Schmidt Drops Effort to Sell
Leopard Tanks to Saudis

By DAVID KANTOR
BONN-(JTA)- Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt has dropped
plans to sell Saudi Arabia West
Germany's most advanced tank,
the Leopard II, but has not ex-
cluded the sale of other sophistic-
ated arms to the Saudis, accord-
ing to a report in the daily Die
Welt. The newpaper said Sch-
midt changed his mind on the
tank sale because of serious polit-
ical problems within his ruling
Social Democratic Party (SPD).
The government recently
adopted new guidelines for the
sale of arms abroad. They re-
moved the long self-imposed ban
against weapons sales to coun-
tries in areas of tension, such as
the Middle East. Future deci-
sions on arms exports by West
Germany will be made on the
basis of the country's "vital" po-
litical and security interests.
It is widely believed here that
the government is prepared to
examine future Saudi requests
for armored vehicles of various
types, including some equipped
with anti-aircraft systems.
The Saudi Defense Minister,
Prince Sultan, says his country is
still interested in the Leopard II
tank, according to the Arab
newspaper Al Yamaha. But re-
sistance to arms exports is grow-
ing. Several groups, including
local members of the SPD, are
planning a demonstration in
Hannover and other forms of
protest against Bonn's new arms
policy.
'David' is Significant Yet Fails to Satisfy
"Florida Friday, June 4. 1982
By GARY ROSENBLATT
CopM/hl Baltimore Jtwiih Timti
Reprint by Special Arrangement
All Publication Rights
Reserved
"David" is a quiet film
about the Holocaust, per-
haps too quiet. The movie
is significant in that it is
the first German film to
confront the Holocaust,
winning the 1979 Berlin
Film Festival top prize.
Director Peter Lilienthal, in
discussing why he made the film,
said that "for the Germans, Hit-
ler is already a comic-strip
character." Lilienthal, who says
he is "of Jewish origin," adds
that he found much of the Nazi
era suppressed and forgotten.
"Today's children know little or
nothing of that time. The film I
wanted to make would be a
search for an answer to the
events of those days, the wheres,
the whys and the hows."
UNFORTUNATELY, the film
leaves so much of its think plot
unclear that it fails to satisfy.
But it does have its moments as
it tells the story of the Singer
family of Leignitz, Germany,
beginning in 1933.
Young David's father is the
rabbi, and while there are signs of
growing anti-Semitism all around
David is beaten up by some
pre-teen Hitler Youth in one of
the film's first scenes Rabbi
Singer tries to ignore the reality
of the situation. He tells his wor-
ried family that the young people
marching outside by torch light
are chanting "youth, out," rather
than "Jews, out" and even when
the war is on he keeps his faith in
God.
The power of the film is in see-
ing how fear takes its toll on the
Singer family, but David, the
central character, is an enigma.
He is an observer, a witness, an
outsider who has no surface re-
action to the daily humiliation he
sees and sometimes suffers.
DAVID is played by a non-
actor, Mario Fischel, surely be-
cause his face is perfect. He
manages to convey fear, resig-
nation, confusion and determina-1
tion almost in one expression.
The other actors are equally fine
in their roles. It is ironic that the
makers of the film take such care
in giving the scenes great detail
but not the story line. Relation-
ships are unclear, key characters
come and go, and the means of
David's escape plan at the end of
the film are a mystery.
Lilienthal carries understate-
ment too far. One almost wishes
for some violence, some yelling,
some sign of the fact that mil-
lions of Jews are being brutally
slaughtered. Instead we have nu-
ances, inflections, glances sighs.
The scene in which David re-
turns to find his family's apart-
ment ransacked is an effective
Rabbi Singer and his son, David, in a scene from the prize win-
ning German film about the Holocaust.
use of the understatement be-
cause one's sense of loss, looking
around the room, is palpable. But
it's not enough to sustain a full-
length film and the fact that, as
one reviewer noted, "David" has
"the closest thing to a happy
ending that a film about the
Holocaust could muster" pro-
vides little consolation.
Blitz Phonathon to Reach
South Dade Jews
The South Dade office of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion will hold the "Ma Bell Blitz"
phonathon for South Dade June 7
to 11 on behalf of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. The "Blitz" will help raise
the present campaign total of S18
million to over the $20 million
mark, the highest campaign fig-
ure in the history of the com-
munity.
The phonathon, to be held at
the South Dade office morning
through evening, will reach out to
the Jewish households who have
not yet made a 1982 campaign
gift.
"We hope to raise over
$100,000 at the "Blitz" this
year," commented Morris Futer-
nick, South Dade campaign
chairman. "The phonathon
comes at a time when the cam-
paign is in its final stages, and
campaigners are covering all
divisions."
Hurricane Defense Committee Named
Mayer Norman Ciment has
named eight Miami Beach civic
and business leaders to the city's
official Hurricane Defense Com-
mittee, which will hold its first
meeting of the 1982 hurricane
"season" June 11,10 a.m., in the
Mayor's Conference Room on the
fourth floor of city hall.
Gerald Schwartz, who has
served as chairman of the com-
mittee for the past five years, was
appointed along with Dr. Mac
Weill, Dr. Richard Schwarz,
Lawrence Preiss, Nathan Bab
roff, Julius Sand, Dr. Donald
Applebaum and Fred Wang.
Other official members of the
Hurricane Defence Committee,
initiated by Mayor Leonard
Haber and continued by Mayors
Murray Meyerson and Ciment,
are City Manager Rob Parkins,
Police Chief Emmett Miller, Fire
Chief Edward Walterman and
City Attorney John Ritter.
Bonds Zoo Gala Set for Saturday
The New Leadership Division
of the State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization has made final plans
for its annual dinner dance gala
set for Saturday at the Dade
County Metrozoo.
Special guest at the event will
be Broadway and film star Elliott
Gould who will discuss the
importance of Israel Bonds and
serve as master of ceremonies for
the program which will include
magicians, music and comedy
acts.
The New Leadership Division
of the Israel Bonds Organization
is comprised of young Jewish
professionals who pledge support
for Israel's economic survival
through the Bonds program. All
those who pledge $1,000 or more
are members of the Sabra
Society.


Page2-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, June 4,1982
i;j-i------------- in .'..........,. ... i i j.....---------- '
La Fiesta to Benefit Cedars
La Fiesta, the 3rd annual fund-
raising gala to benefit Cedars of
Lebanon Health Care Center, will
be held June 19 at the Fon-
tainebleau Hilton, according to
Donald S. Rosenberg, chairman
of the board of directors.
Mr. and Mrs. George Felden-
kreis and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Miller are chairmen of the event
which is expected to attract some
700 guests.
Co-chairmen of La Fiesta are
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Allen
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Carlos
Arboleya. Dr. and Mrs. Cesar
Conde, Dr. and Mrs. Marianc
Garcia, and Donald S. Rosen-
berg.
Member* of the La Fiesta Committee
are Mr. and Mra. Pepin Aixcorbe. Mr.
and Mra. Theodore Arlaon. Mr. and
Mra. Myron Behrman, Mr. and Mra.
Gulllermo BermeUo. Mr. and Mra.
Franco Buiinl. Mr. Jack Cheater. Mr.
and Mra Molaea Chorowakl. Mr. and
Mra. Fred de la Mala, Mr. and Mra.
Paulino DUs-Asper, Mrs. Mercy Dlax
Miranda, Charlea Fotach. Dr and Mra.
Howard Gordon, Mr. and Mra. Joel
Gray. Mr. and Mra. Arthur I. Hem
mlnga. Mr. and Mra. Arthur Horowttt.
Mr. and Mra. Walter L Jacobe. Mr. and
Mra. Donald Lefton. Dr. and Mra. Herb
Levin.
Mr. and Mra. Amo W. Mueller. Dr.
and Mra. Guetavo Lopex-Munoa, Mra.
Martha Mlahoon, Mr. and Mra. Henry
Montoulleu. Mr. and Mra. Iaaac Olem-
berg. Mr. John H. O'Nell, Jr., Dr. and
Mra. Joae Padllla. Mr. and Mra. Natan
Kok. Mr. and Mra. Charlee Rosenblatt,
Mr. and Mra. Salomon Temer. Mr. and
Mra. Paul Topplno. Mr. and Mra.
Benjamin W. Turner. Mr. and Mra
Alberto Vadla. Dr. Marcela Vajo. Elroy
Vacquei. James Whlaenand, Mr. anC
Mra. Harry Zuckerman;
Dr. and Mra Martin Aroaterul, Dr.
and Mra. William Bacon. Dr. and Mra.
Leonard Brodaky. Dr. and Mra. Heman
Carrion. Dr. and Mra. Cheater Caaael.
Dr. and Mra. Raymond Cohen, Dr. and
Mra. Victor D. Dembrow. Jerry Enls.
M.D., Dr. and Mra. Alfred Felngold, Dr.
and Mra. Robert F. Feltman. Dr and
Mra. Felix Freahwater. Dr. and Mra.
Pedro Greer. Dr. and Mra. Philip
Groaaman;
Dr. and Mra. Morton Halpern. Robert
E. Jacobaon. M.D., Dr. and Mra Eu-
gene Komrad. Melvln Mackler, M.D..
Dr. and Mra. Ddefonao Maa, Staftan
Nordqvlat. M.D., Dr. and Mra Robert
Rel. Dr. and Mra. Joaeph Rubtnl. Dr.
and Mra. Richard Rublnaon, Dr. and
Mra. A. Frederick Schlld. Dr. and Mra.
Daniel Secklnger, Dr. and Mra. Everett
V. Sugarbaker, and Dr. and Mra. Law-
rence Wheatman.
Miami AJC Oral History Program
to Feature Farr and Leibman
Myra Farr and Malvina Leib-
man will join David Fleeman and
Seymour Samet as panelists to be
interviewed by Ann Bishop of
WPLG-10 at the 30th anni-
versary oral history program of
the Miami Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee
June 6, 7:15 p.m. at the Konover
Hotel. Audrey R. Finkelstein will
receive the chapter's Human Re-
lations Award, according to Roe-
h/n K. Benin, dinner chairperson.
After serving as local and
regional president and a national
board member of the National
Council of Jewish Women, Ms.
Farr was elected a national vice
president. She also served as
chairman of the National Life
Membership Committee, a cate-
gory she inaugurated in NCJW.
Listed in "Who's Who in
American Women," "Who's Who
in World Jewry," "Who's Who in
American Jewry," and "Julia's
Daughters," Ms. Farr is treas-
urer of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and a member of the
Executive Committee.
A resident of Miami, Ms. Leib-
man is a professional in the field
of education. A teacher and ad-
ministrator, she has served as di-
rector of elementary education
for Dade County, and as principal
of Central Beach and South
Beach Elementary Schools.
Ms. Leibman has been named
"Woman of Achievement" by
Federation of Business and rv
fessional Women, and -rZ
munity Headliner" by National
w^Trfi Jou,sali8tic **3
and the M lami Herald. 7
The dinner-program will be
preceded by the Appeal for H*
man Relations on behalf of A IP.
SS22 of Be" wffi
The address will be made by Sev
mour Samet, AJC a national 1
rector of domestic affairs.
This 30th anniversary an-
pearance will reunite Samet and
Mrs. Finkelstein, who beam*
president while Samet was di.
rector.
Lehrman and Religious Students to Renanah Hadassah
Hold Combined Ceremonies
Combined graduation exercises
for the Lehrman Day School and
the afternoon religious school of
Temple Emanu-EI will be held
June 10, 7:30 p.m., in the Fried-
land Ballroom of the Miami
Beach synagogue.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
the congregation, will be princi-
pal speaker. Others taking part
include Carol Greenberg; presi-
dent of the congregation:
Lawrence M. Schantz, chairman
of the boards of education for
both Temple Emanu-EI and the
Lehrman Day School: Dr. Amir
Baron, director of education and
Rownea Kovler, principal of the
day school.
Valedictorian of the day school
is Richard Rozencwaig. and salu-
tatorian is David Krop.
A play. "Good Yom Tov," di-
rected by Trixie Levin, assisted
by Mekra Romer. and produced
by Cantor Zvi Adler and Shmuel
Fershko. will be presented by
first thru seventh grade students
of the Lehrman Day School.
Honor graduates of the after-
noon religious school are John
Bennett, Jennifer Frehling, Kim
Green, Tracey Green Jon David
Harris, Jay Rose, and Arnold
Weiss.
Lehrman Day School honor
graduates include Robert Brant.
Nora Chimerinski, Danny Cohen,
Robert Finvarb, Melanie Fisher.
David Gambach, Liz Ghitis.
Adam Gordon, Mark Gurman
Steven Heisler, Jermone Hollo.
David Krop, Joel Lieberman.
Jason Loeb. Cindy Moncarz. and
Deborah Muhtar.
STUDIO
Renanah Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its installation of offi-
cers at a dinner Sunday. 6:30
p.m., at the home of Helene and
A.B. Weiner.
^c^^
Cantor/Bahl Tefila
Experienced. Pleasant Person,.
Seeking Year Around Position
Cantor. Baltefila. Knah
lAschenazit. Sepharadit).
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Honors Luncheon to Host Gov. Graham
c.hm mill *!?' n I'_;_____b. *" *#!*##*
Friday, June 4, 1982
The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Gov. Bob Graham wfll fly to Barry University. She graduated
Miami Tuesday to speak at a cum laude from Barry with a
luncheon honoring his appointees major in English literature and a
Z the Dade County circuit and minor in French literature
nty courts and to the Third
District Court of Appeals, State
0( Florida, of the past two years.
The luncheon, scheduled for
1245 p.m., will follow investiture
ceremonies at the Dade County
Courthouse of newly-appointed
Court Judge Gisela Car-
Awarded scholarships to the
acond and third years of law
school she won the UM client
counseling competition and fin-
ished second in national competi-
tion. ^
Judge Cardonne-Dienstag is
County tourx juuge o.seia uar- p^ president f Miami Beach
donne-p.enstag. in_which Cover- Community Mental Sh ?
nor Graham will participate
Judge Cardonne-Dienstag, a
graduate of the University of
Miami School of Law with a Juris
Doctor degree, also holds bache-
lor's and master's degree from
ity Mental Health, Inc.
S>ne has been married for seven
years to attorney Mark A. Dien-
jUg^ and has a two-year old son.
Judge Cardonne-Dienstag will
Community Comer
Sandy Steinberg of Miami Beach was honored as wo
of the Yearly the Sunflower Society, an 5ESSJ5S
supports he Sun.land Training Center for the menUUy
retarded, at its annual installation luncheon at Turnberry Isle
Rose Friedland was installed for her second term as presi-
dent by Steinberg s husband ^Florida Senator Paul Steinberg.
Ira and Rita Shore, singers and keyboard players, of Miami
will be among those performing in the first "Monday Nitrht
Alive" talent showcase at the Miami Playboy Club Monday
evening. Mrs. Shore is a former cantor at Bet Breira Synagogue
The Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beach will hold a fund-raising
luncheon. Day at the Races." Wednesday. 1130 am
Calder Race Track in the club house. Anne Pines is chairilTg'the
The league of Women Voters will hold voter's registration
Saturday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Cutler Ridge, Dadeland, and
West land Malls. ----------
Mount Sinai Medical Center will present a seminar "Death -
A Time of Grief and Growth." June 10 and 11 at the Fontaine-
bleau Hilton. The two-day program will feature Joy Ufema RN
executive director of Hospice of Lancaster County in Penn and
Leonard Emmerglick, JD. of the University of Miami Law
School Dr. Elisabeth Kubler-Roas will make a presentation on
June 11.
be honored at the luncheon along
with Appellate Judges Wilkie D.
Ferguson, Jr. and James R. Jor-
genson, Circuit Court Judges
Ralph N. Person, Michael H. Sal-
mon, Maria Marinello Korvick,
Joseph P. Farina, Edward N.
Moore, Robert Paul Kaye,
Richard Yale Feder, Howard
Gross, Theodore G. Mastcs and
Robert H. Newman and County
Court Judges Allen Kornblum,
A. Leo Adderly, Norman S. Ger-
stein, Leah Aleice Simms, Philip
Cook, Joan A. Stember, and
Richard Margolius.
Chief Judge Gerald T. Wether-
mgton will introduce the gover-
nor.
The 3rd national United Jew-
ish Appeal Hatikvah Mission
for single adults, ages 25 to
40, will visit Israel July 18 to
28 for a specially planned "in-
sider's encounter with a coun-
try and a people, according
to Jack H. Levine of Miami,
Hatikvah Mission chairman.
Among those in attendance at Barry University's annual Presi-
dent's Dinner were (left to right) Nellie Sessa, Marlene and
Norman Broad, Mrs. Shepard Broad, and Morris and Mary
Ellen Broad. The dinner, held at the Sea View Hotel, paid tri-
bute to recipients of the Order of Flame Awards.
New World Festival Offers a
Variety of Arts and Theatre
The New World Festival of the
Arts, scheduled to run thru June
26, offers an assortment of dance,
theatre, music, opera and film, aa
well as visual arts displays
featuring photographs, sculp-
tures, drawings, paintings, and
crafts.
Some 23 local art galleries,
seven museums, six universities,
and 10 libraries are luring
Festival-goers with a variety of
exhibits which exemplify the
Festival theme: The New World
Zubin Mehta, conducting the
Israel Philharmonic; Argentina's
Camerata Bariloche, stage
presentations of 13 new musical
works by living composers, and a
trio of new dramatic works are a-
sampling of features of the three-
week Festival. ..
"The whole point of the
Festival," says its founder,
Robert Herman, "is to encourage
and showcase the new works of
playwrights, composers, chore-
ographers, and other talented
creators living among us right
now."
Temple Beth Sholom's presen-
tation of six concerts will open
June 8 with Gil Morgenstern and
John and Richard Conti-Guglia.
Continuing thru June 23, this
series will also display the talents
of the Chamber Music Society of
Lincoln Center, Morton Gould,
Chick Corea, and Lukas Fosa.
Shir Ami Events
Temple Shir Ami will host a
family sports day June 6, 2 p.m.,
at the Main Tropical Park pavil-
lion.
Rabbi Brett S. Goldstein,
Temple Shir Ami's spiritual
leader, will discuss "Confronting
the Cults" when he is guest lec-
turer at Beth David Congre-
gation June 13 at 8 p.m.

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7mai-ioas3t


Page 4 B
**-
The Jewish Floridi*n Friday, June 4, 1982
flaifehoiTrimMeC arfT tat. *' ^
Israelis Should Absorb Benefits, Sacrifices Ben-Meir
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israeli Deputy Foreign Minister
Yehuda Ben-Meir has made a
strong plea for time to allow the
Israeli people to absorb the bene-
fits as well as the sacrifices they
have paid for peace. But at the
same time he stressed Israel is
committed to go through with
the negotiations to provide au-
tonomy for the Palestinian Arabs
on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
"The pressures and tensions
are certainly preferable to the
ravages of waging war, but they
also take their toll on the psyche
of a people," Ben Meir, who is
also a psychologist, told some
1,000 persons at the banquet of
the 23rd annual policy conference
of the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC).
"AFTER THE traumatic ex-
perience of uprooting towns and
villages, of forcibly removing
people fromt heir homes and
farms," he continued, "the people
of Israel are entitled to a respite,
there must be time for wounds to
heal and for the benefits and
blessings of the peace to be real-
ized and appreciated."
The official, who made aliya to
Israel from the U.S. stressed that
"we must convince ourselves, we
must convince our people and we
will convince our people, that
Egypt's intentions are genuine
and true, that the peace is for real
and is for good."
This onus on Egypt was also
stressed by Sen. Joseph Biden
(D., Del.) who noted the standing
ovation that Egyptian Ambassa-
dor Ashraf Ghorbal received
when he was introduced from the
dais. "The applause you received
tonight had a very very signifi-
cant dose of hope in it," Biden
said turning to Ghorbal.
BIDEN, who is a member of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, explained that
Americans and Israelis had put
their "trust" in the "good will,
honesty, integrity and forth-
rightness" of Egypt. "The ap-
plause is not only for what you
have already done, but what we
know you will continue to do,"
the Senator stressed.
Among others on the dais were
Israeli Ambassador Moshe
Arens, who spoke at a luncheon
earlier in the day; the chairmen of
the Democratic and Republican
Committees, Charles Manett and
Richard Richards, respectively;
and two assistant Secretaries of
State, Nicholas Veliotes, who
heads the Bureau of Near East
and South Asian Affairs, and
Powell Moore, who is in charge of
congressional relations. In addi-
tion to Biden, and Sen. Robert
Hasten (R., Wis.) who spoke, the
audience included 21 other U.S.
Senators and 41 members of the
House of Representatives.
Thomas Dine, AIPAC's execu-
tive director, read a message
from President Reagan which de-
clared that "as a fellow American
I share your commitment to the
well being of Israel. The commit
ment to Israel's security remain
unshakable." Reagan stress'
that in the U.S. search for peace
in the Mideast, "nothing will be
done to jeopardize Israel's securi-
ty."
BEN MEIR, said he was in-
structed by Premier Menachem
Begin to say that "Israel will
never forget" the help the U.S.
gave it in achieving peace with
Egypt. The Deputy Foreign Min-
ister declared that in order to
achieve the two "crucial objec-
tives" of continued movement
toward peace and obtaining an
autonomy agreement, Israel
needs "the mounting support of
the United States."
Ben Meir stressed that Israel is
committed to autonomy "above
all, because this is the only
visible plan, the single and sole
way to move Israel toward a
wider peace in the Middle East."
He said that Israel has pro-
posed that the self-governing
authority which would admin-
ister autonomy on the West Bank
and Gaza, would have the powers
of administration of justice, agri-
culture, finance, civil service, ed-
ucation and culture, including
running the entire shcool system
through higher education, health,
housing and public works, trans-
portation and communications,
labor, social welfare, municipal
affairs, local police, religious af-
fairs, industry, commerce and
tourism.
"WITHOUT ANY doubt,
these powers embrace all walks of
life and the transferring of all
these powers, none of which is
exercised today, nor was ever ex-
ercised by the Palestinian Arab
inhabitants of Judaea, Samaria
and Gaza, constitute the
bestowal of full-autonomy in
the full meaning of the term," he
stressed.
The American-born Israeli dip-
lomat criticized the proposed sale
of arms to the Arab states, espe-
cially Jordan, not only because it
"upsets the balance of power in
the Middle East, severely endan-
gers the security of Israel, can
only lead to a deadly arms race
and God forbid, propel the
Middle East toward a new war,"
itut also because such sales un-
dermines the credibility of the
United States which promised to
maintain Israel's "qualitative
technical edge" in the Middle
East.
hasten told the audience that
the developing good relations
with the Arab states can "never"
be "at the expense" of this coun-
try's "special relationship" with
Israel. But he said U.S.-Israel re-
lations have become "strained'
and urged that a first step toward
improving this is the reinstitu-
tion of the Memorandum of Un-
derstanding on strategic cooper-
ation between Israel and the
United States.
BIDEN ALSO charged that
the U.S. is tilting away from Is-
rael. He said the Reagan Admin-
istration's strategic consensus
policy in the Middle East was an
effort to make Saudi Arabia and
perhaps Jordan a "surrogate" for
U.S. power in the Middle East.
Biden declared that there was a
"lack of understanding" in
Washington that "America needs
Ttr Jewish EloridJoup
riiturt Imi Ciii laflish-ltvitb lit
PhmHd tm tnghth i
may keep
Enclosed
lo rece* THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
bread ol the Jewish News in our community and throughout the woria
please find check Enter my NEW subscription lor
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.Apt No
Israel" for its own security.
He said that while AIPAC and
other groups have emphasized
the moral commitment to Israel,
the new generation in govern-
ment no longer has the "gut" re-
action to the Holocaust as did
those who lived through World
War II. He said what American
people do not understand and
should be made to understand is
the "value of Israel as an ally"
and its necessity to the security
of the United States itself.
A FEW hours before the ban-
quet, some of the AIPAC, dele-
gates attended a reception for
Arens given by the Republican
National Committee. The Israeli
Rabbi Lipschitz Neu
Council Member
Rabbi Max A. Liosrhi,, ,
Beth Torah O^JSuU
Miami Beach, has been elecS
a one-year term as a new
$* Er?,ve aSrstS
Rabbinical Assembly, the in.
national body of 1200 cEL **"
tive Rabbis in the United sET*
America
serving 1.5
Ambassador said that it was the
"support and sympathy" of the
Administration, Congress and
the American people which made
the "difficult" period of the Sinai
withdrawal "a great deal easier."
Brief remarks welcoming
Arens to Washington were made
by Edward Rollins, an assistant
to President Reagan; Senate
Deputy Majority Leader Ted
Stevens (R.. Alaska): and
Richard Allen. Reagan's former
National Security Adviser and
now a special adviser to the Re-
publican National Committee.
Among those who attended the OOnOS Seminar lUesdOf)
reception were Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger and Interior
Secretary James Watt.
Canada. Europe, Latin
Israel and Japan,
million congregants.
The RA Executive Council
transacts the business offfS
sanitation between annual con
ventions. President bifS
Arnold M. Goodman of Minn '
polis and Rabbi Wolfe KeC
serves as executive vice-p'"
Kendall Lakes ORT to Install Officers
Kendall Lakes Chapter of Wo-
men's American ORT has sched-
uled its installation of officers for
Tuesday, 7 p.m., at 14019 SW
84th St.
New officers include Lauren E.
Yelvington, president; Charlotte
Marks, treasurer; Sheree Lewis,
financial secretary; Rita Abbott,
honor roll; Flora F. Schuman,
scholarship and health; Anne
Kravitz, education; and Frances
Wexler, telephone.
Donald Sheldon and Co., Inc.
will hold a free seminar on tax
free municipal bonds Tuesday,
7:30 p.m.. at the Ramada Inn
North Kendall Drive.
Topics to be discussed at the
seminar include "Tax Free Bonds
vs. IRAs," "Estate Planning
Through Discount Bonds," "Zero
Coupon Bonds How They
Work." "Free Portfolio Evalu-
ations," and "High Current Tax
Free Income."
BnmU
DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
richness
for the taking
Enjoy richness tonight...and every night with Brim Decaffeinated
Coffee. It has all the rich taste you want. And because Brim is decaf-
feinated, you can enjoy as much as you want
No matter how you make coffee, there's a Brim especially for you.
And every one is certified Kosher. Whether you choose Automatic
Drip, Regular, Electric-Perk or Freeze Dried, you can take in all the
richness you want...when you fill your cup to the rim with Brim.
Ml 0i lood (onw*""
.Stale

V ,* tat %>

.'.->

M
Religious Holidays
The Busiest Calendar in
Friday, June 4, 1982. Th Jwih FJoridian f age 1 B
the World
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA Happy New Year!
the greeting may seem strangely
out of place at this time of year,
but in lsrael one can never teU
The Catholics and Protestants
observe New Year on January
first. For the Orthodox Armen-
ians and the Syrian Church, New
year (alls on January 14. Mem-
^rj of the Bahai faith mark
March 21 as the beginning of
iheir year. The Copts and the
Ethiopian Church celebrate on
September 11. Rosh Hashana of
the Jews occurs this year on 18-
19 of September. The beginning
of the Hegira year for the Mos-
lems occurs on October 19 in
1982. The Syrian Eastern Church
will mark November 14.
In a country where Friday is
the day of rest for the Moslems,
Saturday the Shabbat of the
Jews, arid Sunday the Sabbath of
the Christians; a country where
dozens of faiths jostle each other
(or a bit of the holy space, one can
expect to find an exotic assort-
ment of feasts, festivals and
fasts, services and sacraments on
almost every day of the year, and
often with conflicting events on
the same day.
The Book of Feasts in the Holy
Land. 1982. produced by the
Jerusalem Institute for Inter-
religious Relations and Research,
lists some 450 holidays observed
by the various faiths, indicating
the exact dates on which each
holiday will occur this year,
according to our calendar.
Picking up what is left of the
remainder of this year, we single
out just a few. as typical of the
fet:
June 22 Beginning of the Fast
of Ramadan. Devout Moslems
last daily from sunrise to sunset,
fora full month-
July 2 Anniversary of the
death of the Bab. precursor of the
Bahai faith. His body is buried
under the gold-domed shrine on
i Mount Carmel.
End of July Annual religious
I Congress, central and most im-
portant religious event of the
(MakuyaiJapanl movement.
September 4 Special Catholic
snsr !?r th! HoiyLanA only.
on the day dedicated to St.
Moses, the Lawgiver.
September 10 -Druses gather
at the tomb of the Prophet
Sablan. at Kfar Hurfeish.
September 26. Samaritan Yom
Kippur.
September 27 Jewish Yom
Kippur.
September 28 Karaite Yom
Kippur.
October 2 Beginning of 7-day
Festival of Succot.
October 10 Thanksgiving Day
of the Armenian Church.
October 24 Festive gathering
of the Mormons in memory of the
1841 prophecy by Orson Hyde on
dedication of the Land of Israel
to the Jews.
October 28 Memorial day for
Mother Rachel, at her tomb, near
Bethlehem.
November 4 Sigad. national
feast of the Falasha Jews on Mt.
Zion. The high priest reads the
entire Torah. in the tradition of
Ezra and Nehemiah who inaug-
urated annual public readings.
New World Campus
Sets Phase II Dedication
The dedication of Phase II of
the New World Center campus,
Miami- Dade Community College,
will be held June 10, 10:30 a.m.
The building is part of an ur-
ban revitalization process that
started a decade ago with the ex-
isting Phase I building. Phase II
is located directly north of Phase
I.
Dr. Robert H. McCabe, presi-
dent of the college, will lead the
program with Rabbi Herbert M.
Baumgard, Dr. Eduardo J.
Padron, Ralph Turlington,
Martin Fine and Garth C. Reeves
Sr. participating.
'Oneot
foe years
bestf
*C6S RAWO and Wpl* /
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wm
w8ttJt&n
IWMTHECHOSEII..bwm
**
"WBimot,
COMPANY
PG
Sap
MM
KssssasL
! CARLYLB
MO-71ST
M4-M23
haluTnSal.
J*""OMIWltt---------------
iSE'.HT'.'O.'T UUMMMU.
Beth Moshe Dinner
The annual dinner dance of
Temple Beth Moshe. honoring
the students and teachers of the
religious and nursery schools,
will be held in the Clara and Sey-
mour Smoller Ballroom this
Saturday evening.
MB. Apt. Rent
1 BDRM. Furn. W/l.iving Room,
Dinette & Full Kitchen, Adults.
1551-53 Meridian Ave. $250.
382-2465
]*1 JT>3
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local, and foreign
countries.
1532 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Tel: 534-1004 or 672-0004
L**
I fatiM -
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)
November 9 Prayer Service of
Penance and Mourning in memo-
ry of the Nazi attack on the syna-
gogues of Germany and Kris-
tallnacht in 1938 held by the
Lutherans.
December 11 First night of
Hanukah.
December 24 Christmas eve,
which this year coincides with
r riday evening services.
December 31 Sylvesters Day,
named for the Saint who served
as Pope from the year 314 until
hs death in 335. Everywhere
else, known as New Year's Eve.
Fern Fleischer (left), a law and society student at American
University, and Alan Goudiss, a sophomore at Georgetown
University's School of Foreign Service, are pictured with
Congressman William Lehman, (D., Fl.) on the East Capitol
steps. Both Fleischer and Goudiss worked as interns for the
congressman in Washington. Goudiss is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morton R. Goudiss of North Miami, and Fleischer is the
I daughter of Mrs. Linda Fleischer of Bay Harbor Islands.
Tonight, give your chicken a marvelous marinade
Polynesian Chicken
I (2% to 3 lb.) broiler-fryer
chicken, cut up
1 clove garlic, crushed
^ cup water
% cup salad oil
2 tablespoons lemon juice
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S
tablespoons Gulden's*
Spicy Brown Mustard
teaspoons salt
teaspoon
chili powder
teaspoon sugar
Combine crushed garlic, water, salad oil, lemon
juice. Gulden's* Spicy Brown Mustard, salt, chili
powder and sugar four over chicken pieces in large
bowl and refrigerate for several hours or over-
night, turning chicken once or twice. Drain and
reserve mannade. Preheat broiler for 10 minutes.
C/JiDENS
'flfV 110*''
Place chicken, skin side down in broiler pan. Place
8 to 9 inches from heat. Brush chicken with mari-
nade and broil20minutesonone side, basting with
marinade every S minutes. Turn; brush with
marinade and broil IS to 20 minutes on second
side, basting every S minutes. Serves four.
Thr Mustard good enough tacookwtth
School ends soon but,
There's still time
to register for
the best summer
day camp in town!
EIGHT different camping programs for
children 2 to 15 years old.
A FULL staff of trained, professional
counselors and instructors.
OVER 17 acres of outdoor and indoor
facilities. Two giant pools, eight tennis
courts, soccer, baseball, running
tracks, basketball courts, complete
gym. Free flowing river for boating.
ARTS and crafts, drama, hobbies, over-
nights and late nights for school age
campers.
Choose from any of these groups:
YELADIM 2-3 year olds
NITZANIM 3-5 year olds
SHELANU 1st 6th graders
CREATIVE ARTS 7th-9th graders
SPORTS CAMPS Tennis,
Baseball, Soccer, Gym
Camp Opens Monday,
June 21st.
Four and eight-week
sessions available.
Act Quickly! Soma
camps nearly fIliad!
Write or call tor free brochure
and Information.
Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center
18900 N.E. 25 Ave., North Miami Beach 932-4200


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, June 4, 1982_______
Mitzpe Manot
A Community United
Gisela Gutter to HeadAviva Women
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
MITZPE MANOT, Israel
Orna is 22 years old. Of
Iraqi and Moroccan parentage,
she grew up in the European re-
sort town of Nahariya on Israel's
northern coast, not far from
Lebanon. At 20, she married her
high school sweetheart, Abi
Shimoni, one year older than she,
a sabra from a Persian family and
second generation moshavnik.
They have one child, Dikla, a
name meaning palm tree, and an-
other on the way.
In August, 1979, together with
10 other couples and their 14 chil-
dren, the Shimonis started a new
community, Mitzpe Manot. It is
an isolated watchpost, one mile
from Israel's border with Arab
Lebanon.
"WE CAME," says Orna, "so
the Arabs would not usurp our
Jewish land. And we came to
succeed. If we weren't here, they
would keep moving in. Planting
more tobacco. Grazing their
herds of goats, destroying the
vegetation. Taking water from
the wells. They are squatters.
They have no tabu, no paper
showing they have bought the
land and pay taxes on it. The law
is the law."
"How many Arabs live around
here?"
"Twenty, may be 30 thousand.
But then there's Lebanon, just
But then there's Lebanon, just
on the other side of our mountain.
There are millions there. We
guard our Kindergarden until 2 in
the afternoon. At night, we stand
watch until 11 Then two soldiers
patrol till dawn. Two nights ago,
our soldiers saw a light in the
fields. They called us all from our
houses. We searched where the
light had been. And we heard
shooting on the border. We
thought it was like last year,
when the PLO terrorists came in-
to our back yards. They received
150 gliders from Russia. When
they couldn't succeed in crossing
into Israel on foot, they took
some gliders up on their side of
the mountain. Then they just
pushed them over the edge and
came down on us, without one
sound."
"Aren't you afraid?"
"It is forbidden to be afraid."
TO PROVE her point Orna, six
months pregnant, takes me into
the bedioom. She picks up an
Uzzi machine gun and hefts it.'
"I know how to use this as well
as Abi does," she says. "And I
will, if I have to."
"I don't want to live in a city,"
Abi says. "To me, it's a beit
mishugahim. a crazy house. I
come from a moshav, but I am
one of three sons. There is no
place for us all there, it's too
small. I registerd to come here
while I was still in the army,
when Manot was still just an
idea. I am not Orthodox, but 1
observe Jewish tradition. 1 be-
lieve we received the land of
Israel from God."
Two and a half years after it
was established, the direction
Manot will take is still uncertain-
No determination has been made
whether it will actually be an
agricultural moshav or an in-
dustrial one. Abi is fiercely in
favor of farming.
"ISRAEL DOES not have a
surfeit of mushrooms," he says.
We could grow them here in
greenhouses. We have 125 acres
and we could raise beef cattle. We
could breed turkeys and sell them
here and abroad."
The main problem at Manot is
money. The 11 families are still
living in temporary pre-fab
houses made of asbestos. Each
one, only 54 metres in size, costs
$16,000. This does not include the
cost of buying the land or of the
work the Jewish National Fund
does to blast away the limestone
that covers every inch of it. It
does not include the expense of
hauling the rock away, flattening
the earth, preparing it for the
foundations to be set. It does not
cover fencing the moshav's hold-
ings, or building drainage sys-
tems to siphon off water that
forms underground pools, soak-
ing the roots of crops and trees,
killing them.
Money is needed at the rate of
$10,000 per tractor. $20,000 per
DIRECTOR
Adult & Youth Programming Major Conser-
vative Synagogue Miami Experience
Preferred Salary Competetive.
Resume to Box #DAY c/o Jewish Floridian
P.O Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Rabbi/Cantor
Proficient in every phase of Congregation ac-
tivities including Torah reading and Shofar.
Interested in position for High Holy Days or
part-time year around.
write Box SED c/o The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 12973. Miami, Fla. 33101
AUCTION
Beautiful lakefront & lakeview
lots on Lake Easy
Sale date 6-12 11:00 AM
Croft Real Estate
122 W. Central Ave.
Lake Wales, Fl. 33853
813-676-4177
__________i_
chicken house. $45,000 per 50-
head herd of cattle. The net earn-
ings of a well-equipped and
established moshav run around
$1500 a month per family. The
young people at Manot could not
earn enough money in a lifetime
to finance business of Manot's
potential magnitude.
"OUR DREAM is that we will
build a glorious moshav," says
Abi. "Already we have ten more
couples on a waiting list to join
us. Slowly, we will become 30
families. With the help of the
Jewish National Fund, the poor
dirt access road that we have now
will be paved. They will help us
plant trees so we will have shade
here, and flowers, for beauty. One
day, we will be a big place with
maybe 60 families. 300 people.
"One thing we know. Only if
we do it with love can we do it at
all. We will never leave here be-
cause of that love. Twenty-four
hours a day. all the years of our
lives, we will guard it and grow it.
And it is not just for ourselves
that we do it, it is for all the Jews.
Hcu-vah-hah-lee-lah. God forbid,
if there should be a second Ger-
many,a second Holocaust, we will
be there to receive the Jews who
come."
Lincoln Women
Lincoln Bnai B"rith Women
will hold a regular meeting
Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.. in the
100 Lincoln Road club room.
Gisela Gutter of North Miami
Beach has been elected president
of Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat. She will
continue to serve as vice presi-
dent of the South Florida Council
of Pioneer Women-Na'amat.
Mrs. Gutter was installed at a
Miami Beach luncheon at which
she was presented with the Golda
Meir Patron Scroll of Honor,
recognizing her contribution to
and leadership for the Golda Meir
Development Fund.
Other officers of Aviva elected
include Esther Weinstein, vice
president for Na'amat; Jean
Stessel, vice president for mem-
bership; and M argot Amster and
Eve Golian. program vice presi-
dents: Dorothy Goldman, trea-
urer; Sylvia Speichler, corres-
ponding and financial secretary:
and Sylvia Chase, recording
secretary.
Mrs. Gutter also will serve as
adviser to Atid Chapter of Pio-
neer Women-Na'amat.
Gitlins Return From
San Francisco
Dennis and Joan Gitlin,
Kendall area residents, are home
from a trip to San Francisco
where they stayed at the Fair-
mont Hotel. Dennis is senior
account executive with the Coral
Gables Merrill Lynch, and Joan
is active in local theatre. In July
they will attend a tennis camp in
Stowe, Vt. run by former mem-
bers of the U.S. Davis Cup team.
Gisela Gutter
Temple Sinai
Confirms 18
Eighteen students of Temple
Sinai of North Dade were con-
firmed May 27 at a special service
celebrating Shavuot. They aim I
participated in Shavuot services'
May 28.
Confirmants include Denis* |
Altman, Cheryl Bamett. I
Deborah Berne, Jonathan Black, j
Andrea Brody. Jodi Dora.
Deborah Ennis. Lenny Feldman,
Allan Kalik, Missi Karp,
Jonathan Kingsley. EDine I
Lipkin, Hilary Lipton, Jodi
Macken, Stacy Roth. Victoria
Seley. Stephanie Sherman and |
Ronni Silverman.
THE CONCORD
PRESENTS
Do you remember the beautiful Cat-
skill Mountains in the Summer? Why
not come back and enjoy them.....
The world famous Concord Resort Hotel did not
forget and offers a special Summer Package to
you.
3 Weeks (22 days and 21 nights)
Roundtrip transfer from La Guardia Airport to
the Hotel
Gratuities for waiters and maids during your stay
Local and State tax
21 breakfasts, all your heart desires
21 lunches with a large variety to choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
3 cocktail parties
A welcome drink upon arrival
For groups of 20 or more persons, chartered bus
with escort will meet you at the airport.
Luggage handling at airport and hotel will also be
included.
Speakers. Social Programs &
Daily Fun Activities
Entertainment every nigh: -
Dancing to 3 Orchestras
Monticello Raceway Nearby
Free 9 Hole Golf. Tennis.
(indoor & out). Health Club.
Indoor and Outdoor Pool
Relatives 8t Friends can visit
All For:
$1485.
(per person, double occ. airfare
not included)
For reservation or any further information please do not
hesitate to call us direct 800-431-3850 or contact Lynn
Green at 305-485-8861 she will also assist you In
making your plane reservation.
Departure dates for groups are:
6/28 7/19 8/9 8/30
' 'SPECIAL DEPARTURE DATE FOR
YOMKIPPUR***
9/6 9/26 ($150.00 add), per person)
Join the fun summer crowd at the CON-
CORD and we will make it our business to
pamper you with luxury and make this summer
an unforgettable one for you .
COME ON UP ..... .
GONGORD
RESORT HOTEL ,i
Kiamesha Lake. NY 12751 y^
90 mlfes Nortwesl of Ne York City,v"


I
.
Friday, June 4, 1982. The Jewish Ploridian Page 7-B
Rabbi Stern Returns From Kosher Inspection Tour
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern has just
returned from an extensive tour
of several states in the Midwest
and the East including Illinois,
Minnesota, Nebraska, Iowa, New
Jersey and New York, where he
inspected the kosher operations
fu T f the '"S^1 companies
m the United States.
Upon the completion of his
tour, the rabbi, as vice president
of the Union of Orthodox Rabbis
of the U.S. and Canada, made a
personal report at a special meet-
ing in New York where he in
formed the group of "new devel-
opments in kashruth relating to
electronic instruments that are
being used in Los Angeles and
Baltimore which are not accepted
as kosher." He also announced
"the establishment of new
stricter guidelines for the protec-
tion of the kosher consumer."
Rabbi Stern was invited to
publish guidelines for the Kosher
Supervisors of America. His ex-
pertise was recently lauded in a
special article by the Rabbinic
Journal Hapardes, telling of "his
Halachic rulings universally res-
pected as binding all Orthodox
communities."
Rabbi Stern, as national chair-
man of Rabbis of the Hebrew Na-
tional Kosher Foods, Inc.. will
lecture on kashruth in com-
munities throughout the U.S.
during the summer months.

I RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL V__________________s
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking >
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
Galliani, the Gentleman's Clothier of Miami, Houston and Las
Vegas, was the recipient of Playbill's George Spelvin Award
Receiving the "ward for excellence in visual communications
are (left to right) Murry Silvershein, president ofMHS Inc Ad-
vertising Agency; Maria Perez and Daniel Horns, principals of
Galliani '
'i cup chopped or whole small
onions
12 cup chopped carrots
2 tablespixms butter or margarine
12 package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
V4 cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
The FlaglerFederalExpress
Tree Ride for.
Retirees!"

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Get free checking and a $10 gift
when you DIRECT DEPOSIT your U.S. Govt. and
Social Security checks at Flagler Federal.
Social Security
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Visit any of our 27 convenient locations In Oade. Broward. or Palm Beach Counties.
caH 377-I7T1 In Dade. 525-1557 In Broward


PageWB- The Jewiah Floridua.; Friday, June 4,1961
Weffl
PRICE EFFECITVE THRU
JUNE 8. 1982 WE RESERVE
THE RIGHT TO LIMIT
QUANTITIES WE WILL
GLADLY REDEEM YOUR
US GOVERNMENT
FOOD STAMPS
PANTRY PRIDE ASSORTEDJSAVE 51^
Sliced $
Meats
168
ii2ozpkg
*^ SAVE
1-t>.
pkg.
NATHANS
All Beef
Franks .
WHOLE OR SLICED
Claussen's
Pickels .. mt
HEBREW NATIONAL
Franks or
Knocks.. pK0
BlSSfrfT1.........
caBsrea.....
1
1
38
98
1.38 10
1.38 10
1.38 10
n
5)
LOW FAT LIGHT N LIVELY (SAVE 3J*
Cottage $-|18
Cheeseffl Ms&
PANTRY PRIDE CHILLED (SAVE 21)
1/2 GAL
EVEBS PLAIN KOI CUP
SAVE
31
m wimw sliceo ._
1 .... .?Crf PM *'
'cionEbon ImM <'<* "*
I.OO 3'
V 1.48 oe

09
.toi mo .OO 07
.......78 11
SZr'S^Sr........ -88 11
IICIXWXIK IB
PT COMT
.. 3/.8S 22
^VlfHmM....... 1-38 60
.. 1.18 35
mcmc 1i ma
Muffins
US CHOICE BEEF BLAUt ^^
918 I Chuck Roast
(SAVE 1H LB.) BHBBB1 LB
U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND
SAVE
FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots of rQ(
Chicken........ 5JO i
3 mmm-am w*cks 3 u=aoTRs backs 3 oblet *<
FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer
Leg Quarters .. ib
58
Tip Roast
(CAP OFF)
LOUIS RICH FRESH
Turkey
Wingettes
MARIPAC
Flounder or
Sole Fillets
lb
12-oz
pkg
1
2
08
48
U S CHOICE (WHOLE IN
' CRY-O-VACI
Brisket
(SAVE!
B (SAVE3U/LB)

STEAK UMM
All Beef
Sandwich
Steaks ...
14-02
pkg
2
68
U S CHOICE BEEF BLADE
Chuck
Steak
(SAVE 11LB)
$168
U S CHOICE BONELESS (2-LBS & OVER)
Stewing -| 98
Beef............ ib
I
0 S CMC** BEEF WX.N0 CAP OFF BONELESS 7A All
3. TIpStMk
FREEZER BEEF SALE!
ALL MEATS USD A. INSPECTED PORTION CUT LEAN
AND CLOSELY TRIMMED READY FOR FREEZER STORAGE
KNE.PU S^SP BC^ELES^BEEFJI^OrSTEAKS, ^ Steaks,soco,nlB bo, ffJ|
Rib Eye ScClv *Kp^:^n':^. 7.84 *|
Steaks.....each %^ fjar ^ s .^^bo^n MO, s^ ia40, r
(SOLD ,N 4-LB BOX 14 24, ** g^^^ ~ ^ |
KNEIP U S INSPECTED HBWOP881 BUT PIP-
(16,4-OZ STEAKSI^^^^^ KNEIP U S INSP BONELESS BEEF
EACH |^fe.M^BV (8 8 OZ STEAKS)
59
Cube Steaks %J^J Strip Steaks
/5TM n IN 4-LB
^ ^L *CH
(SOLD IN 4-LB BOX 9 44)
a 2/$JOO
: (SOLD IN 4-LB BOX 13 52)
LARGE 2" AND UP

SAVE
TfmSSk***3*" .78 io
RKb^mT...... .8* 10
?KJj|C^2|J|0 "* .73 12
PjCHTEHIJEEPL^S* K02 LOAF .89 io
PICK YOUR OWN LB
CALIFORNIA WESTERN
(14-SIZE) BUNCH
GARDEN FRESH YELLOW
Squash
(SAVE
LB
^^ JP*^ / TOP QUALITY CALIFORNIA Z '
59* Strawberries / ^
m-W %tw (SAVE10C) mAi
^"lJ^^/ WESTERN GREtN BUNCH # V
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29 Carrots 2- '*'


-
Friday, June'4,1982. The Jewtth Floridlan Page9-B
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mlmmm.......40
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GUI' CHAHCOA, iM)/ ON
Lighter FkiW........70 ?0
MtAMTS WllGM'CMUNT Pi AWS OH 16 Oi* CAIN
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Tomatoas.........2/1.00
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FYNE WHITE ASSORTED
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PANTRY RAlDE WHITE 1 GAi,
.70 so
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Dilnk IHataa....... 1.10 20
PANTR* PBipt DESIGN lOOCT'/Q/
ColdOllpB......... 1.50 20
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Diet Pepsi, Pepsi Lite,
Mountain Dew
jinob caw* n tabtv chum
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Uvanwurst........... 1.38
ORANGE RINO 1 2 LB
Muanster Chaasa..... 1.58
FRCSH MADt DAILY LB
Antlpasto Salad...... 1.08
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ALOHA' and CONGRATULATIONS
to MS. JANIS SNYDER of
WEST PALM BEACH
the winnBr ol the Pantry Pride
Hawaiian Sweepstakes Vacation
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supermatKel m your local trading area Pantry PriOe will ;w JJAVt
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items totaling S?0 00 or more (excluding items mat require ^ N/wK
an additional purchase) Only one o* each item purchased
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TUESOAY JUNE 8. 1962
WITHOUT COUPON SB 9


PagetO-B T!***rtehFl Wedding

SINGER SILVER
Susan Beth Singer daughter<*** Singer
and Dianne Singer. Miami, and Scott Alan Silver
son of Dr. William Silver and Maroa Silver. Coral
Gables, were married May 29 at Kings Bay Coun-
try Club. Rabbi Michael Eisenstat and Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard officiated.
Robin Weiner was maid of honor for the cere-
monies, and Gay Hellman of Tamarac Robin
Lipnak of Plantation. Heidi Behrman of Orlando,
and Ellen Lester of Ohio served as bridesmaids.
Best man was Michael SUver of New York, with
Jeffrey SUver of New York. Steven Singer, rred
Garvett and Gary Kopolow as ushers.
The bride wore a long sleeve ivory silk and
organza gown with a sweetheart neckline. The
lace bodice and schiffli embroidered border and
train were trimmed with seed pearls.
Susan is a summa cum laude graduate of the
University of Florida with a BS in advertising,
and wiU assume a position in the executive train-
ing program at Burdine*s.
Scott received his BA from the University of
South Florida and his law degree from the
University of Florida. He recently passed the
Florida Bar exam and plans to practice m Miami.
Following a cruise to Mexico, the couple wiU
reside in Miami.
A. J. Cantin Promoted by Delta
A. J. (Augie) Cantin has been
promoted to the position of dis-
trict director-marketing South
Florida by Delta Air Lines.
Cantin. a 22-year veteran with
Delta, is the product of the
company's long-standing
promote-from-within policy. He
suited with Delta as a ramp ser-
vice agent in New Orleans and
has since served as transport-
ation agent, stations agent,
marketing representative, and
district marketing manager-
Shreveport. Louisiana. In 1977,
he assumed the position of
Delta's district marketing mana-
ger in Miami.
In his new assignment, Cantin
wUl represent Delta interests
with media, business and civic
parties in the Dade and Broward
County areas.
Augie Cantin
JWV Joint Convention This Weekend
Mrs. Scott Silver
Department Commander Paul
Zimmerman and Department
President CeU Steinberg wUl
open the first joint Department
of Florida Convention of Jewish
War Veterans Friday, 1 p.m., at
the Sheraton Bal Harbour.
The weekend convention wUl
feature the Ladies AuxUiary's
presentation of awards and joint
memorial services Saturday,
conducted by National and
Department Cantor Emanuel
Mandel, with past national presi-
dent, Billie Kern participating.
Past department presidents,
Mae Schreiber and Lee Rubin will
install new department officers
on Sunday.
JWV Women Elect Duke as Council President QRT Conference Slated for Tuesday
Dade County CouncU of the
Ladies Auxiliaries, Jewish War
Veterans, elected Pauline Duke
as County CouncU president for
1982-83, at its first convention
held at the DeauvUle Hotel.
A resident of Miami since 1959,
and a member of the Abe Hor-
rowitz AuxUiary, North Miami
Beach, for more than 18 years,
Mrs. Duke is a registered nurse
and a member of the Sisterhood
of Temple Adath Yeshurun.
She is past auxiliary president
Adath Yeshurun
Graduation Monday
Students of Temple Adath
Yeshurun'8 Hey class wUl pre-
sent "Medinat Yisrael This is
Your Life" at their graduation
Monday at 7:30 p.m.
Graduates include Eva Gar-
field, Gregory GeUer, Ilan
Kantor, Elaina Kohn, Mindy
Lerner, Linda Markley, Debra
Plewinski, Carrie Segal, Darren
Suss man, and David Weiner.
Their teacher is RocheUe Baltuch.
and has served the CouncU as
charter senior vice president and
membership chairman.
Elected to serve with Mrs.
Duke were Claire Greenwald,
senior vice president; Ida Fox,
junior vice president; Minna
Peltz. corresponding secretary;
HUda Michael, treasurer; Alice
Brunner, chaplain; Ann Fried-
man, conductress; Florence Pritt,
patriotic instructor; Dianne
Duke, historian; and Ruth Her-
man, gaurd.
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Rabbi Simon April of
Miami Beach will appear on
the Jewish Worship Hour
Sunday at 8 a.m. on Channel
10.
"Building for Tomorrow,
Today" wUl be the theme of the
planning conference of the
Southeastern Florida Region of
Women's American ORT slated
for Tuesday. 9 a.m., at the
Carillon Hotel.
Dale Flam, region president,
wUl present a slide presentation
on ORT's recent activities and
workshops focusing on future
projects will highlight the day as
wUl the presentation of ORT's
annual check to the Jewish Voca-
tional Service for its Revolving
Loan Fund.
fOREIGNCAR
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MANY DATES HAVE ALBEADYBEEN^^


Friday, June 4, 1982. The Jewish Floridiam Page 11-B
South Florida Residents Studying at Yeshiva II Sharon Lists Dangers for Weinberger
Representing seven com-
[munities in Dade. Broward. and
I plm Beach Counties, more than
130 south Florida students are
studying at New York City's
I Yeshiva University, according to
Chaim Friend, regional director.
I The students, enrolled at five
[of the University'8 15 divisions,
Include William Hall, Albert Ein-
lsWin College of Medicine and
I Larry Zaret. Yeshiva University,
I both of Miami; Miami Beach stu-
I dents. Aviva BistriU, Amy
iGreerizweig. Gila Gross, Eva L.
I Lichter. Anna Ostro, Karen
| Esther Sand, Mona Shimoff,
f Ricki S. Tokayer and Tova Wein-
Iberger at Stern College; Allen S.
(Bronfeld, Joseph Earl Franco,
j Benjamin J Genet, David G.
iGenet. Eric D. Herschmann,
I Aaron D. Stauber and Yechezkel
IWertman at Yeshiva College.
I Adina S. Bloom, Janet
iGreenhut. Janet Rose Lichter at
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
20 TUB
CanilNC TO
TNi IAI
MITZVAN NT
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cordm
Polm Beoch
& Others
Regulorj
Husmej
Slims All Sues
Stem College; Joel Frand. Adam
Sansolo, Alan M. Strauss, Joel B
Strauss at Yeshiva College;
Michael Aron Farbowitz, Isaac
Jeret at the Marsha Stern Tal-
mudical Academy-Yeshiva
University High School for Boys
and Mark Napp at Albert Ein'-
stem College of Medicine, all of
North Miami Beach.
Students from Hollywood are
Gregory Jonathan Rand and
Donn Ungar at Yeshiva College
andI Yael Schachter, Tova Ungar
at Stern Collge, Other Broward
students are Philip Adam Serlin
ot Miramar at Yeshiva College
and James David of Pembroke
2ttJ Albert Einstein College
of Medicine.
The two Palm Beach students
are Erie Israel Baime at Cardozo
Jxrhool of Law and Denise Schain
at Albert Einstein College of
Medicine.
B'nai Mitzvah
KIM AND TRACEY GREEN
Tracey Michelle Green and
Kim Lauren Green, daughters of
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Green
will be called to the Torah as
Bnot Mitzvah Saturday, 10:30
a.m., at Temple Emanu-El. Dr.
Irving Lehrman will officiate.
The celebrants are students in
the Temple Emanu-El Sunday
School. Tracey is in the eighth
grade at Palmetto Junior High,
while Kim is a student of the
sixth grade at Pinecrest Ele-
mentary School.
Tracey was a City of Miami
Junior Orange Bowl Queen final-
ist this year and enjoys dancing
and drama.
Kim also enjoys dancing and
drama, and performed at the
Orange Bowl during half-time.
She also plays the piano.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Green
will host the kiddush following
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception Saturday at
Kings Bay. Special guests will
include Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Shulman and Mr. and Mrs.
Condominium
Ten Offers
Recreational Facilities
Boca Teeca's newest addition,
Condominium Ten, offers its resi-
dents and their guests exclusive
use of the complex's six tennis
court facility and poolside club-
house.
In addition to their separate
recreational package, Condomin-
ium Ten owners also have the
privileges afforded all Boca Teeca
residents.
Twenty-seven holes of golf are
within walking distance to the
new complex as is the Bora Teeca
guest lodge and restaurant.
The activities center houses
billiard, card, sewing, and craft
rooms, an auditorium, library,
saunas, whirlpool and steam
room. Classes and meetings are
scheduled throughout the week
at the center, and a full time soc-
ial coordinator plans various ac-
tivities.
The Condominium Ten sales
office is located inside Boca Teeca
Country Club Estates and is open
daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Kim and Tracey Green
Henry Green, grandparents;
Andy, brother; Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur Lane, Michael and
Rosanne Lubin, and Mr. and
Mrs Mel Green, aunts and
uncles; and Allison, Audra, Amy,
Leslie, Ronnie, and Donnie and
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Heller,
cousins.
BESS SERB IN
Bess Serbin. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jon Serbin, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat Mitz-
vah Saturday, 10:45 a.m., at
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami. Dr. Leon Kronish will
officiate.
Bess is a student of the Confir-
mation Class of 5744.
CAROL LYNN
FINKLEHOFF
Carol Lynn Finklehoff, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Knecht will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah Saturday, 9
a.m.. at Temple Beth Moshe.
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman and
Cantor Moshe Friedler will offi-
ciate.
In honor of the occasion, Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Knecht will
host the kiddush following the
services.
Beth Torah Installation
and Dance June 10
Beth Torah Congregation will
hold its annual installation and
dance for the officers, board of di-
rectors and trustees of the
congregation. Sisterhood, Men's
Club and USY June 10, 7:30 p.m.
in Deakter Hall. Elaine Zidel is
chairing the event.
ifcUteiiwlslUBDipidlJiain
rurUi'i mm. toaplttt liflliMt*li *
Prinfrd in Englith /
* fOnt to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
* keep asTTr"e Jewi^News in our community and throughout the world.
Closed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
? 1 Year $18.00 ? 2 Years $34.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
Nam
e;.
Address:,
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(P,..S.M.h.AUCh^*P.y.b...O-THE JEWISIJ.FLORIDIAN")
P.O Bo 01 773, M..m.. Flor.d. '0'
Retula t.ons prov.de"KS*fJ?!^!!li -----------------
WASHINGTON Israeli Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
emerged from nearly four hours of talks with Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger at the Pentagon and said he had emphasized
what he considered to be the threats to peace in the Middle East.
These threats, as outlined by Sharon, are Arab terrorism, the
supply of modern weapons to Arab countries, especially Jordan
and what he called a "new coalition" being formed around Iraq,
with Jordan and Saudi Arabia and with the "support" of Egypt
and possible backing by the U.S. He denied that he was
charging that Egypt is a threat to peace.
Sharon, who stressed that he was invited to the Pentagon by
Weinberger during his private visit to the U.S., said there had
been no discussion of the memorandum of understanding on
strategic cooperation between the U.S. and Israel which Sharon
and Weinberger signed last December.
Synagogue
Listings
Candlellghting time: 7:48
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Fri.-Bat Mltnah of Linda Marhtey
Sat. mom.aorvtcea. Mon. 7:10 p.m.
Hay Claaa graduation.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami B*scft
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvl Adler, Cantor
Sat. morn. Service 9 a.m.
Or. Lehrman will preach at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive, Miami Beach
5324421
Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schrft
Fri. Eva. 7 p.m Sat 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Mlm,-667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate Rabbi
Frl-7:30 p.m. Rabbi Qoldataln will dl.cui.
"Momorlaa ot Summar."
10 p.m Slnglai Sarvlca Sat. 9 IS a.m -B'not
Mltnah ot Llaa Kallnaky and Ooborah Stuart
11 15 i.m B nn Mltnah ot Brat Barlln and
David Sandrow.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 2C2 S W. M Avar.ua
South Dado 'SOO aw. 120th Street
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. UPSON
Friday, 8 p.m. South Dade Chapel
Saturday, 9 a.m. Coral Way
iFrt.-a p.m. Youth Shabbai Addroaa by
Mlch.ll. K.ulm.n Sat 8 a m Bat Mitzvah ot
Stephanie Data Altaian
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Dally Mlnyan Servlces-7:45 a.m.
and 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m.
and 6:30 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Greater Miami
AfcafTrt f^onutr Htkjm\ Cbnpwprton
137 N.E. 19th St, Miami. 5735900
9990 N. Kendall Dr. 595-5055
Senior Rabbfc HaskeN M. Bemat
Aaat Rabbt Jeffrey K. Sa*m
Cantor: Jacob G. Bornsteln
Frt.S p.m..Downtown-High School Seniors
Sarvlca. Kendell Dorothy Sorotta will dlacuaa
Religion aa an laauo."
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd.
CoralGaMaa 667-5657
Mfcheei B. Beenetat Rabbi
Friday 8 p.m -Creative Sarvtca by
Hebrew School Graduate.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd TeL 534*776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
SOL ROTH, President
Services Frl. 7:30 p.m. Sat 9:30 am.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
225 N.E. 121 St. N.Miami, Fl. 33181
8915506 Conservative
Only Tomph, In North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gortinkel
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Sal.-9 a.m..Bat Mltnah ot
Carol Lynn Flnklehoff.
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 Cartyie Ave.,
Miami Beach. 33141
Rabbi Eugene LabovMz
Cantor Edward Klein
Frldey services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday services at 8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave MB, Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Metber
Cantor Saul H. Braeh
Dally Service 8 a.m.-7:15 p.m.
Friday 7:15 p.m.-Saturday 8:30 a.m
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41st St
Dr. Leon Kronish. Rabbi
Cantor David Convtser
Fit Evening 8:15 p.m.
538-7231
Liberal
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipachitr, Rabbi
Zvea Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L Brown, Exec. Director
Fri. Evening Service 8:00 p.m.
Sat Morning Service 8:30 a.m.
Daly Services: 7:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
Sat. mom.-B'nal Mltnah ot Victor Am.,
and Marc D. Plnkwaeeer
-RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION-
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 57*4000
Rabbi Solomon Schtft
Executive VIM President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phona.57&4000
Rabbinical Association Office

SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court #111
Miami, Fl. Modern Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 3824)698
Sabbath services 9:30 a.m.
Frl. 7 p.m.
Sat 9:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18901 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade'a Reform Congregation
FWph P. Kingsiey, Rabbi 932-9010
Juaan I. Cook. Asaociate Rabbi
fcvlng Shufcee, Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay, Administrator
Siobath eve services 8:15 p.m.
(7:30 p.m. first Friday of month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Frl 7 JO-Famlly Worship SorvtOM.
Sat 10 30 a m -B'nal Mltnah ot
Adam Wlnton and Mark Roaan
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Dickson, Cantor
Mlnyan Services Mon & Thur 7 am
Sabbath eve Services 8:15 pm
Sabbath Services 9:00 am
Queen Are Walcoma
Frl.-"End ot an Epoch"
Sat Service. Teitler Ch.pal
soJTh'eastregIoI
united synagogue
of america
1110 NE 163rd St., N Miami Beech Fl. 33162
947-8094 Harold Wlahfta. cut,v. director
Franklin 0. Kroutzor, roojonat proaldont.
UNI6N6F AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fl. 33131
379-4553. Rabbi Lewis L. Bogage,
Director, Union of American Hebre
Congregation.


Smitt ma**M^-wte*m*..*m___
Couple Reunited By
HIAS
Joseph Doctorovitz still re-
members Mrs. Lieberman from
HIAS. The century was 13 years
old, and so was Joseph as he
stepped off the boat in Philadel-
phia to start a new life with his
mother and six of his brothers
and sisters. HIAS was there from
the beginning.
And it was to HIAS that
Joseph turned 64 years later,
when he wanted to bring his fi-
ancee, Anna, to this country.
Many things had changed since
he first left Russia with a steam-
ship ticket that cost SI4. But in
many ways, the journey that
Anna Doctorovitz made has
stayed the same. Jews are still
yearning to leave Russia for the
freedom and opportunity of the
United States. And HIAS and
Council Migration Service of Phi-
ladelphia, which celebrates its
100th birthday this year, is still
making it possible.
JOSEPH and Anna have
known each other since their
childhood in Russia. Joseph re-
members the day Anna Rozenblit
was born. The children of both
families played together. By
1912. times were hard. Joseph's
father watched his grocery store
go bankrupt and then left for
America with his oldest son. A
year later, the rest of the family
followed. Although they were se-
parated by half the world, the
Doctorovitz and Rozenblit
families stayed in touch by mail.
Ten years later, when Joseph
was old enough to marry, he
thought of the Rozenblit family.
Anna's sister Tania was of mar-
riageable age and had grown very
pretty. Joseph was determined to
marry her. Even the fact that the
immigration quota for Jews had
been filled didn't deter him. He
arranged for Tania to travel to
Constantinople, and he went
there to meet her.
"I got my steamship ticket,
picked up my money orders and
skiddoo. I was off to Constantin-
ople. When I got off the boat.
Tania was on the dock." Joseph
recalls. "We went to a beautiful
synagogue and stood under the
chupah. And from the chupah. we
went to the American consul to
get my new wife her visa."
THE LONG distance court-
ship worked well. Joseph and
Tania lived together happily for
53 years, they had six children,
nine grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren. Joseph
worked in the clothing business
and retired in 1964. Over the
years, the couple kept up a close
correspondence with the rest of
the Rozenblit family in Russia.
Tania died in 1976 after a long
and difficult illness. Throughout
that time Joseph corresponded
with Anna, letting her know
about her sister's health. Anna
had lived in Russia through two
Congress Threatens to
Suspend UN Participation
if Israel Expelled
WASHINGTON -
UTA) Congress has
gone -on record as warning
the United Nations that if
the General Assembly or
any UN specialized agency
expels Israel or denies Isra-
el's right to participate in
any matter, the United
States will suspend its par-
ticipation in that body and
withhold all funds for it.
The House approved a res-
olution containing the
warning by a 401-3 vote. A
similar resolution was a-
dopted by the Senate on
Apr. 14.
Rep. Dante Fascell ID.. Fla.)
warned there is reason to believe
that the General Assembly may
be pressed this fall to take action
on a resolution expelling Israel.
He said if it did so, it "would
trigger United States withdraw-
al" from the General Assembly.
Rep. Jack Kemp (R.. N.Y.),
who with Sen. Daniel Moynihan
(D.. N.Y.) authored the measure,
said "the real threat is not to Is-
rael, but to the integrity of the
United Nations. If the General
Assembly should attempt
illegally to expel Israel, the
United Nations would be casting
aside what vestiges of respecta-
bility and honor it may retain."
The resolution adopted by the
House differs from the Senate
version in that it deleted a refer-
ence to action against "any other
iemocratic states." Fascell ex-
plained that while the United
States is concerned about the
university of the UN, "if we are
concerned hers about Israel, then
1st us name oar concern and not
couch it in broad language."
HOWEVER, it is believed that
there was a faar that efforts
might be mads to embarrass s
porters of Israel by using the i
olution in support of South
Africa which has been suspended
by the General Assembly. The
Senate is expected to go along
with the change.
The three Representatives who
voted against the House resolu-
tion today were John Conyers
(D., Mich). Robert Kastenmeier
(D., Wise.) and Gus Savage ID.,
111.)
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COJRT
IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILENO.KJ471
DIVISION CP 01
RE:ESTATE OF
JOSEPH SIROTO.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the Es-
tate of J08EPH SIROTO. de
ceased. File Number 82-8871
CP 01. Is pending In the Circuit
Court for DADE County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which U 78 West Flag
tor Street. FL. 88180. 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 quallfl
cations of the Personal Repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the Court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Nodes
begun on May 28. IMS.
Personal Representative:
JACK PETESKT
Wellington K las-
Century Village
Wast Palm Beach.
FLaseo*
Attorney for Psrsonal
Representative:
JOSHUA D. BASH. ESQ.
IMS Hollywood Bird.
Suite**
HoUywood. FL. 1
Joseph Doctorovitz and his wife, the former Anna Rozenblit.
They married after a separation of 64 years.
world wars, first in Tashkent and
then in Odessa. Her only child
had died in 1936; her first hus-
band was killed in World War II.
She was a bookkeeper, and she
supported herself, but she was
constantly made aware that as a
Jew, many opportunities were
closed to her.
After Tania died, the letters
between Joseph and Anna con-
tinued to cross the Atlantic.
Finally. Joseph proposed and
Anna accepted. As soon as he
got her letter, he went to HIAS.
MISS CASPER, the HIAS
caseworker, was wonderful," Jo-
seph remembers. "She helped me
with the visa application and all
the red tape. HIAS even called
Moscow to make things move
quickly."
The Russians tried to make it
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO.: 82-44*8 CA 4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
DOLORES JAMES
INVESTMENTS. INC..
a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff.
vs.
JOSE AVENDANO, and
OSAGAS PROPERTIES. N.V..
a Netherlands Antilles corpo-
ration,
Defendants
TO: JOSE A VENDANO
Residence Unknown
TOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an Interpleader action in-
volving an escrow deposit to
which you may have claim con-
cerning a lease for Unite ISO
and 1SH of Yacht Harbor Con
dommtum, O.R. Book MU.
Pan 87 of the Public Records
of Dads County, Flort-ta. has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any,
to-wlt on Keith W. Saks, Plain-
tiff's Attorney, who** addrsee
! 2701 Southwest LeJeune
Road. Suite 401. Coral Cantos,
Florida 88184 on or before July
2, 1882 and Hie the original with
the clerk of this Court either
before service upon Plaintiffs
attorney or Immediately dssre
after; other wtos a Default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Com
plaint
WITNESS my hand and Ok*
seal of thta Court of this 20 day
of May, 1SS3.
RICHARD P. BRINKSR
as Clerk of the Court
BY: K lam led
Deputy Clerk
Mayas.
Juna4.ll.lS.!-
hard for Anna. She recalls being
sent to Kiev and other cities to
get additional papers. Finally,
the American consulate contact-
ed her and told her to be ready in
three days. After a lifetime in
Russia, she left it all behind
home, friends, family to meet a
new husband she hadn't seen in
64 years.
That was all in 1977, and
Joseph still gets choked up when
he remembers meeting Anna at
the airport.
"I couldn't find her anywhere
and then they called my name
over the loudspeaker." he recalls.
"And there she was. If every man
would have a women like her.
he'd be happy"
He also has warm words for
HIAS." every person there is
lovely," he reports.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-7831
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROBERT MONROE
Petitioner Husband
and
EVA MONROE
Respondent-Wife
TO: EVA MONROE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
Hied against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
RAY FRIEDMAN, attorney for
PeUtloner, whose address Is
2780 N. E. 198rd Street. Miami.
Florida 83180. and flic the orlgl
nai with the clerk of the above
stytod court on or before June
as. 19*2: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each weak for four con-
eecuUve weeks In THE JEW
IS H FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this Si day of May.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Flartda
By C Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RAT FRIEDMAN, ESQ.
27B0N.E ISSrd St-
ill THE CIRCUIT COURTot
THEBLlVlNTHJUoYcur
CIRCUIT IN ANDF0R
OAOR COUNTY, FLORID*
PROBATE DIVISION*
PROBATE NO. 8J1JW
INRE:E8TATEOF
MARY N. KE1L.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
___ ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATEANTj
OTHER PERSONS INTCR
E8TED IN SAID ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that publication of No.
Uce of Administration In ih.
Bato* of MARY N KEIL. de
ceased, late of Dade County
Florida, has begun In the cap!
Uoned proceeding, on the date
Indicated below
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED AND REQUIRED to nil
any claims and demands whicn
you may have against the E
tate and to file any challenge to
the validity of the Last Will and
Testament offered for probate
if any. or any objection to the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or Juris-
diction of the Court with the
Circuit Court. Probate Divi-
sion. Room 307. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOUR
RIGHT TO DO SO WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
First Publication of this No-
Uce on the 28 day of May. 1982
Emest Nofal
Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MARYN KEIL
Deceased
23(10 SW 21 Terrace.
Miami. Fla 33143
Address of Personal
Representative
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
MALCOLM LEWIS
KNKAI.K ESQ.
1841 8. W. First St.
Miami. Florida 33135
Telephone: 842-9800
18860 May 28.
June 4.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FL0RI0A. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-7747 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
KYSENTH LEWIS.
Petitioner-Husband
and
JOYSE C LEWIS.
Respondent Wife.
TO: JOYSKC.LEWIS
Residence address
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
ARTHUR H. UPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1815 N W. 167 St.. Suite 218,
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the i lerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 20. 1982: otherwise a de
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and Uie
seal of said court at Miami-
Florida on this 20 dsy of May.
1M2
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarinda Brown
A. Deputy Clerk
18861 June4. U. !.>
in the circuit courr OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOB
DADE COUNTY. FLORID*
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 821711
IN RE The Marriage of
CECIL BRYAN.
Petitioner-Husband
MARGARET BRYAN.
Respondent Wife
T BRYAN
220 Walkins Avenue
Brooklyn. NY
NOTICE OF
KfifiggS
has been filed against yo^t
you are r squired to &
petitioner s at' jjX
GEORGE T. RA^^Jdlng. l
Suite 711, Biscay neBuU^
West Flagler g^JoS
Florida 331*land<^lnUT.
anl Answer or UJ"".J court
Ctork. on or B*"a"afIt5fBi
June. 1982. "you'^/^b.
judgment by +**#
Miami. Dade Court*'
WcIrc^C~rtC*3,
rtoputyc^pj.


'
public Notice
Joe COUNTY.FLORIDA
"IrIbATE DIVISION M
FILE NO. 11-W*
m RE ESTATE OF___
RAYMOND G. SMITH.
Deceased.
"" NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION____
M EL PERSONS HAVING
SlOB OR DEMANDS
SuXsT the above Ba-
nff and ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
^aXhEREBY NOT.-
riFD that the administration
Jtot estate of RAYMOND G.
^deceased, late of Dade
,nty' Florida. File Number
Si. pending In the Circuit
Ourt in and for Dade County.
Honda. Probate Division, the
353 of which la Sd Floor.
mde County Courthouse. 73
*> Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130 The personal
rMiresentatlve of this estate Is
SbUOS ANTHONY SMITH.
SSi address 1. 8975 S.W.
157th Street. Miami, Florida.
The name and address of the
tltorney for the personal rep-
resentative are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
Sd. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to fUe
rtlh the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
my claim or demand they may
Mve Each claim must be In
sitting and must Indicate the
huts for the claim, the name
ind iddress of the creditor or
diligent or attorney, and the
mount claimed. If the claim Is
ml yet due. the date when It
nil become due shall be
Uted If the claim Is contin-
ent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
Uted If the claim Is secured.
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk lo enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative
All persons Interested in the
(Slate 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 Me any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifies
Jons of the personal represen-
Iinve, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion o( the cou rt
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT 80
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
DATED at Miami, Florida on
thisHth day of January, 1883.
Gordon Anthony Smith
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
RAYMONDG SMITH,
i Deceased
first publication of this notice
oladministration on the 28 day
if May. 1982
Harold A Turtletaub
of lav. offices of
Harold a turtletaub.
ESQURE
WSouth Dixie Highway,
Sulte307 "
I Jflaml. Florida 33156
Wephone (3051 665 1882
Attorney for Personal
Representative
May 28;
June 4. 1882
NOTICE UNDER
Nr,TuT'0US NAME LAW
lenK? Is hereby
m- a' "" undersigned.
GsTs^Sfi*" ln bu'nesB
I !J?r fictitious name East
jn Prefesjlonaj Building at
ItWS K,m -s,reet- ln the
IwyofPerrlne. Florida Intends
SeH,Pl rtSald "*m* "th the
ffiri^ Clrcu'1 Court of
1 p^Kn,>' Florida.
i i*,U) askowitz
kWfil?AA8KOWTTZ
ISZ.0R?F '>ERNIS
*SXyl;Appl,canu
P?2rtbbeanBlv1.
lfcLFlorlda3318
I^Phone (306)233-37S5
May 21. 28;
June 4.11,1962
SjJfiJICi UNDER
. &U^NAMELAW
ImnS. B HEREBY
Ulrtn. ft" U,e tmderalned.
En's "S""0"* name VH>
I Ws!' SS;*"' D*d County,
Wd,^IOlniendto:
hcCr^^Clerkof
|SXaaW,rt D**e
^"-KoSenande
May 14,21,28;
^---------Ju~* ItM
l*lNtE.. .i8 HEREBY
*\l^TOcouous name Jar-
if*. Florida, UlM
ft&BFgma name
R*mon Marlines
w^a **&*&&. si^MMrt^^ SJL9&.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO .M-7IS2FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage Of:
SERGIO VELAZQUEZ,
and
BELSIS A. LAHERA
TO: BELSIS A. LAHERA
Pasaje Central No. 1
Altos Arroyo A polo
Habana, Cuba
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
IRIS L. BENSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
7357 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33144. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore June 25. 1962; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
The notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 21 day of May.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
IRIS L.BENSON
7867 West Flagler St
Miami. Florida 33144
Attorney for
Petitioner-Husband
18865 May 28;
June 4.11.18. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 12 2535(17)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE; THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSEPH A BARRETO,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
CANDIDA BARRETO,
Respondent Wife.
TO: CANDIDA BARRETO
Calle 6K 14A
Villa de Castro
Caguas.
PUERTO RICO 00625
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
MARIO QUINTERO JR ESQ..
ATTORNEY FOR Petitioner,
whose address Is 2600 Douglas
Road. Douglas Centre. Suite
700. Coral Gables. Florida
33134. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before JUNE 18th.
1982; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this l lth day of May.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByK Seifrled
As Deputy Clerk
It-cult Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES
MARIO QUINTERO JR
2600 Douglas Road
Dou-las Centre.
Suite 700
Coral Gables.
Florida 33134
Telephone: (305i 444-5454
MARIO QUINTERO Jr.. ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner
( Publish) Mario Qulntero Jr.
16841 May 14. 21.28;
_____________________June 4.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Downtown Miami at 2023 S.W
1st Street, Miami. Fla. 8S128 in
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Chin Martlnei, Owner
16875 May 28;
June4.ll.18.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-4752 FC 13
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
iNDD. Sf. M*IAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
RAQUEL MESSINA,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ALBISN MESSINA,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: Mr. Albls N.Messina
Laguna Gardens, No. 2
Apt. 4-J
Isla Verde,
Puerto Rico
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
ARTHUR H LIPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1515 N.W. 167 Street. Suite 216,
Miami, Fla, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
July 2, 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 26 day of May.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByK. Self rled
As Deputy Clerk
18872 May 28;
June 4, 11. 18,1962
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
ANDFOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 92-715* FC 01
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ADA MAVIS BLANDIN.
Wife,
and
RAFAEL MANUAL
BLANDIN,
Husband
TO: RAFAELMANUAL
BLANDIN
Calle San Gabriel
Qulnta, La ve gutla
La Florida
Caracas. Venezuela
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
STANLEY M. NEWMARK,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 9400 South Dadeland
Boulevard. Suite 300, Miami.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June
25. 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded ln the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 19 day of May.
19*2
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K. Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
STANLEY M. NEWMARK.
ESQUIRE
9400 South Dadeland
Boulevard
Suite 300
Miami. Florida 33156
Attorney for Petitioner
16858 May21>*i
June4.11.1982
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name PAL-
METTO GARDENS at (000-
9*60 N.W. TMh Avenue, Hlaleah
Gardens, Florida Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
ALIN A INVESTMENTS
N.V.
16871 1<*y2i
June*, 11. IS, IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name PA A
Service at 7850 NW 71 St. Med-
ley Fl 33010 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of Uie
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Jose R Morejon
A
Alberto De Castro.
Owners
16846 May 21. 28;
168 June4.U,l82
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice la hereby given that
rgfi the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Food Spot No 50, inc..
a Florida corporation
By: ErneatHarris.
President
Eric B. TureUky. Esq. of
lUlandATuretsky
Attorney for Applicant
16826 "t.^air"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12 712
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROBERT E. HOLLY, JR.
Petitioner-Husband
and
VIOLET DARLENE HOLLY
Respondent-Wife
TO: VIOLET DARLENE
HOLLY
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
RAY FRIEDMAN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
2750 N. E. 193rd Street, Miami,
Florida 33180. and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June
26. 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded ln the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 21 May. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
RAY FRIEDMAN. ESQ.
2750N.E. 183 rd Street
Miami. Florida 33180
Telephone: 949-8825
Attorney for Petitioner
16868 May 28;
June 4,11,18, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name
ALAMO HOTEL at 4121 Indian
Creek Drive. Miami Beach.
Florida 33140 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
GEORGE K.
CORPORATION,
A Florida corporation
by: GeorglosKaramalloa.
President
15743 May 28;
June*, 11.18, 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. 12-7027
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CONSUELO MAYRA
BERNAL,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
JOSE JAIRO BERNAL,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: JOSE JAIRO
BERNAL
14133 LemollAve..
No. 309
Hawthorne.
California 9025li
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced ln
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on DAVID
I SCHLOSBERG. ESQ., attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 526 N.W. 27th Avenue,
Suite 100, Miami, Florida 33125,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before June 11, 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief prayed for In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks ln JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 7th day of May.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A* Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID I. SCHLOSBERG
526 N.W. 27th Avenue,
Suite 100
Miami, Florida 33125
Telephone: 643-4616
Attorney for Petitioner
16837 May 14.21, 38;
June 4,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name
MIAMI OPTICAL at 7806
Coral Way Suite No. 112 Coral
Gables Fla. intends to register
aid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Candelario J Suares
16834 May 7.14;
21,28.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. I2-IW4
NOTICE OF SUIT
GISELA MTXJAN.
Plaintiff.
vs.
LARRY GREEN and
ROBERTA GREEN,
his wife,
Defendants.
TO: LARRY GREEN and
ROBERTAGREEN
5850 Sunc rest Drive
Miami,
Florida 33156
YOU, LARRY GREEN and
ROBERTA GREEN, are
hereby notified that a Com-
plaint For Mortgage Foreclo-
sure has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Complaint For Mort-
gage Foreclosure on Plaintiff's
attorney. RONALD L. DAVIS,
ESQ., Suite 407, 1660 N.E.
Miami Gardens Drive, North
Miami Beach. Florida: Phone
No. (306) 940-2352 and file the
original Answer or Pleading ln
the Office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court. Dade County, 73
West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130, on or before the
25th day of June, 1982. If you
fall to do so, judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you
for the relief demanded ln the
Complaint For Mortgage Fore-
closure.
This Notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks ln the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED, at
Miami, Florida, this 21 day of
May. 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: K Selfried
DEPUTY CLERK
16867 May 28;
June 4. 11. 18. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 82*71* FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
MARIA GRECIA
SANINDEOCHOA.
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
JORGE ALBERTO OCHOA,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: JORGE ALBERTO
OCHOA
Calle 5. No. 66A22
Medellln, Colombia
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
Harvey D. Friedman, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 379,
Miami Beach, Florda 33139,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before JUNE 11th, 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded ln the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6th day of May,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K. Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 378
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 531-0391
By: Harvey D. Friedman
16831 May 14.21. 28:
June 4,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name Clov-
erleaf Wrecker Service at 18110
BUcayne Blvd., North Miami
feeach, Fl 33180 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Cloverleaf Auto Service,
Inc., owner
NOTICE OF ACTION
I CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-I0S5 FC
ACTION FOR AOOFTION
IN RE:
Petition of WAYNE MARK
TO: ARTHUR MILTON
SAPP
P.O. Box-1176
Islamorada,
FL 33036
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an acUon for Adop-
tion has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on Sol Alexander,
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 3121 Ponce De Leon
Blvd.. Coral Gables, Florida
33134. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styleo
court on or before July 9. 1982:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded ln the com
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks ln THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of the said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1 day of June,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByK Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Sol Alexander
3121 Ponce De Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables, FL
Telephone: 446-9887
Attorney for Petitioner
16886 June 4.11;
18. 26. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN.
AND FOR DADE COUNTY'
CIVIL ACTION
NO.12 (14* FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE.
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CRISTINA PINEDA
DEGARC1LAZO.
Petitioner Wife
and
ROBERTO G ARCILAZO.
Respondent-Husband
TO: ROBERTO G ARCILAZO
6a. Avenlda
North No. 706
Granada. Nicaragua
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. ATTORNEY AT
LAW. PA.. 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 July 9,
1982; otherwise a default will
be entered against you you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 2 day of June,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM. J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW. P. A.
101 N.W. 12th Ave.
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone: (306)328-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish)
LEOPOLDOA.
OCHOA. ESQ.
16887 June 4.11;
18. 25. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the und. -signed,
desiring to engage ln business
under the fictitious name GAL-
ERIA FIDELIO PONCE at 800
Palm Avenue. Hlaleah. Flor-
ida, 33010 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Nancy T. Peres,-Cn spo
16864 Mayas;
June 4, 11. 18. 1983
16870
May 28;
June 4. 11. 16, 1962
I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name All
Seasons Shoes and Accessories
at STM S. W. Street. Coral
Gables. Fla. SUM Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dad* County, Florida.
Alda Rodrtgues, Owner
16871 May 26.
Junes, U, IS, ~
-k-
NOTICB UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB F RBBY
GIVEN that the und'
desiring to engage ln
under the fictitious m
Bray Ball Bands, at 1
7 Street. Miami. Fla.
tends to register sa
with the Clerk of th
Court of Dade County.
Sam Abravaya. 0>
16874
June 4.11
lgned,
stnosa
a Bam
N. W.
126 In
ircult
.rida
er
lay SB;
iS.atSS


Pgol4-B Th Jewish Ploridwm Friday, June 4,1962

Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT OF
THE E LEV ENTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-7527
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of
ARTHUR ROGER.
Husband,
and
AMADA ROGER.
Wife
TO: AMADA ROGER
BOS W. 100 Street.
Apt-1
New York. N.Y.10088
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
died against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your,
written defenses. If anv. to It on1
Albert L. Carrlcart*. P.A., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address la MM nvv 7 St.,
Miami, Florida 8S13S. and Mle|
the original with the dark of
the above styled court on or be-
fore June 18, 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 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 17 May. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByL-C Bedaase
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE. P.A.
2481 N W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida SS12B
Telephone: (308)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
16864 May 21. 28; |
_________________Jtroe4.il. IS*a.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name D A J'
DEVELOPMENT, a Florida
General Partnership at 8300
S. W 87th Ave Suite 8. Miami.
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
JOHN P. McKTE
1546 N.W. 8St.,
Miami. FL
HOMER F. DANIEL
1SS3DS.W. 83 Ct..
Miami. FL
HAROLD A. TURTLETAUB
Attorney for partners, ,
JOHN P. McKIE and
HOMER F.DANIEL
18884 June 4.11;
18. 26. 1983
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. 0-13101 FC 24
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
LINDA M. BROWN
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ASHLEY HENRY BROWN
Respondent-Husband.
TO: ASHLEY HENRY
BROWN I
Residence: Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIh
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
CEASE A CEASE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
2730 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130 and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore JUNE 11th, 1983; other-
wise 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 FLORrD IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8th day of MA Y,
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K. Self ried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CEASE & CEASE
HKIi'i M. CEASE.
ESQUIRE
3720 West Flagler St.
Miami h'lorlda S3138
Attorney for Petitioner
16830 May 14. 21,28;
____________junsn.ma
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engate In business
under the fictitious name of T V
I at 8488 NW 84th Street.
Miami, Florida Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
TORRESOO VIDEO, INC.
A Florida corporation
By: FRANK TORRE SI, i
as President;
LAW OFFICES OF
AINSI.EK R. FERDIE
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 215.
717 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral G ablea. FL. 88184
18877 May
____________ June 4,11.18,1883
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-428*
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHARLOTTE SOHMER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of CHARLOTTE SOH-
MER. deceased. File Number
83-4388, is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 78 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney ars set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom 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 June 4,1983.
Personal Representative:
Jack Sohmer
6478 S.W. 94thStreet,
No. 10BE
Miami. Florida 38188
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
LEO PLOTKIN. P.A.
8808 South Dixie
Highway. Suite 808.
Miami. FL 33143
Telephone: 681-6086
18888 June 4. 11, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION '
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 87-4t57FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
RYSLER CLARKE,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
MADELEINE CLARK.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MADELEINE CLARK
Respondent-Wife
Rue Notre Dame
Port dePalx, Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-1
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
Harvey D. Friedman, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 379,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
and file the original w'th the
clerk of the above styleo court
on or before June 18. 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the"
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 13 day of May.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
By Harvey D.Friedman
Attorney for Petitioner
420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 379
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Telephone: (3081 831 -0391
Attorney for Petitioner
16842 May 14. 21.28:
Juna4,l**3

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name PAL-
METTO GARDENS EAST at '
8608 and 8685 N.W. 78th Ave-
nue. Hlaleah Gardens. Florida
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florlda.
JOGE
INVESTMENTS N.V.
16878 June4.li;
18.38,1882
at
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
unovr the fictitious name) MUV
LYGEAN CORP. d-b-a Skin
Beauty Concept at 411W. 3* St..
Hlaleah. Fl 88013; 131*7 So.
Dixie Hwy..Mfcami.Fl 1818* In-
tends to register said name
with the dark ofttaareult
Court of D*4 County. FlorMa.
MIllygesuiOBrp^owner
VtmT--' >taya.M;
By:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY,
GIVEN that the undersigned, i
desiring to engage In business -
under the fictitious name Lin-
ens A Gifts Place at 433 Ar-
thur Godfrey Rd. (4lst
Street) Miami Beach FL 33141
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Clrcull
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Claudette's
FASHIONS. Inc.
16847 May 21. 28;
June 4. 11. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name The
Total Car at 18100 Blacayne
Blvd.. North Miami Beach. Fl
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Amoco at Maule Lake. Inc..
owner
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
JAQUES PEQUAR at number
1088 East 24th Street. In the
City of Hlaleah (88013). Flor-
ida. Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Hlaleah, Florida
this 38th day of May. 1983.
J. PACKER
ENTERPRISES. INC.
By Jack Packer.
President
George J. Tallanoff.
P.A.
Attorney for Applicant
3699 South Bayshore Drive
Suite No. 600-C
Miami. Florida 33133
16881 June 4.11;
16 1*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Gar-
den Park Associates at 3831
N.W. 22 Avenue. Miami Fla.
33142 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Richard Flelschman
8 percent Interest;
Herbert Llcht.
30 percent Interest;
Gary P. Cohen.
8 percent Interest;
JackCalderon.
33.08 percent Interest
Malcolm H. Neuwahl.
30 percent Interest;
Danny David Cohen,
6.27 percent interest:
Danny David Realty. Inc..
11.67 percent Interest.
16834 May 14. 31.38;
____________________June4.1982jj
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-7341
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARIA ARACIL
DE GONZALEZ.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ANDRES GONZALEZ,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: ANDRES GONZALEZ
Calle4SENo. 1183
Caparra Terra
San Juan.
Puerto Rico
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
MARIO QUINTERO JR..
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2800 Douglas
Road. Douglas Centre Suite
700. Coral Gables. Florida
33134, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 18.
1982: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 day of May.
1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. Perm
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES
MARIO QUINTERO JR.
2600 Douglas Road
Douglas Centre.
Suite 700
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Telephone: (308)444-5454
MARIO QUINTERO JR.. ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
( Publish) Mario Quintero
16850 May 21.38;
June 4. 11.1982
1*W
May 28;
June4.U,18.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY;
GIVEN that the undersigned.I
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name LIB-
RJCRIA81BI at 9*4* Bird Road,
Miami. Florida 8*1*8 Intends to
ami with the
Cireutt Court of
4. 11. 18,18*3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 82-4811 FC 07
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
BONYJEUNE
Petitioner-Husband
and
MARIE MAUDE
JOURDAIN JEUNE.
Respondent-Wife
To: MARIE MAUDE
JOURDAIN JEUNE.
residence unknown
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. MARIE MAUDE
JOURDAIN JEUNE. Respon-
dent-Wife, residence unknown,
are hereby notified to serve a
copy of your Answer to the Pe-
tition For Dissolution of Mar-
riage filed against you. upon
BONY JEUNE. Petitioner-
Husband attorney, GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQUIRE, 612
N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami.
Florida 83186. and file original
with the Clerk of the Court on
or before June IS, 1983; other
wise the Petition will be con
teased by you.
DATED this 17 day of May,
1MB,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By:K Selfried
Deputy Clerk
MayH.J*;
4.11,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 82-7323
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF:
PHILIP FELDMAN.
Petitioner
and
LEAH FELD MAN,
Respondent.
TO: LEAH FELDMAN
ROUTES
BOX 094
HOLLY DRIVE
FRANKLIN.
N.C. 28734
NOTICE. A dissolution of
marriage action has been filed
naming you as respondent. You
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
the petition on petitioner's
attorney on or before June 18.
1982. The original Is to be filed
with the Clerk of this court
either before service on peti-
tioner's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter. Failure to file
timely written defenses may
result in the entry of a default
by the Clerk, and the court may
render a judgment against you
for the relief requested In the
petition.
DATED in ..luml. State of
Florida on May 12. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk
By: L. C. Bedasse
DEPUTY CLERK
STANLEY M PRED. Esq.
1110 Brlckell Avenue
Suite 606
Miami. FI 33131
16844 May 21.28;
June 4. 11.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name LIN-
ENS BY COPACABANA II at
9641 Harding Avenue. Surfslde,
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
V.R.K..INC.
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for
V.R.K.. INC.,
A Florida Corporation
16882 June 4. 11;
18.38. 19*3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
Carlbe Investigations at 1401
West Flagler 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 4th day of May. 1983.
Otto Vsides Castillo
Gutllermo Bostclun. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami. FL 88180
1*82*. May 14.31. 3*;
Juno 4, r
NOTICE OF ACTION..
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF '
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-744*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marrtage of
UNNETTE LEANDER
WILLIAMS. Petitioner.
and
GODFREY WILLIAMS.
Respondent.
TO: Mr. Godfrey Williams
co Miss Lilly Bowe '
P.O. Box6043,
Nassau. Bahamas.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against vou and vou are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 3000 Biscayne
Blvd.. Suite 316. Miami, Flori-
da. 33137, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June
18. 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 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 day of May 17.
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. Perm
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT. ESQ.
3000 Biscayne Blvd.
No. 818
Miami. Fla. 33137
Telephone: (308)873-8010
Attorney for Petitioner
16881 May 21. 28;
June 4, 11. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Peter
J. Rlchman, d-b-a Rlchman
Realty at 16320 N. E. 19th Ave-
nue. Suite 210. North Miami
Beach. Fla. 881*3 Intends to
register said name with Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Peter J. Rlchman. Owner
Jonathan Beloff. Esq.
Smith and Handler
Attorney for Applicant
16888 June 4,11;
18. 26. 1982
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to Florida
Statute SSSB.031 (2). I will seU
to the highest and best bidder
for cash at public auction at
9:00 A.M. on June 14, 1983 at
Dade County Courthouse. 1st
floor, 78 W. Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida a 197B Volvo.
VIN No. 34316B10S663*. Florida
license no. TXL100. Dated this
24th day of May. 1982.
ROSS ROSENBERG,
P.A.
Attorney for
Warren Henry Motors. Inc.
78 S.W. 8th Street.
Suite No. 801
Miami. Florida 88180
013878 June 4.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY) E
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTnc
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA |N
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION T
NO. 81-1474* (24)
ACT,OONFFM!lRORtiOGLEUTI0N
wi35i2u^RUO,!<*
HERNANDEZ,
Petitioner-Husband
and
ROSALBA HERNANDEZ
Respondent-Wife
TO: ROSALBA HERNANDEZ
viiiY ^l?J.nce Unknown)
TOM ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action,or SSal
luUon of Marriage has beVn
filed against you and you jZ
required to serve a copy of vwir
written defenses, if any to^
MARIO QUINTERO ir
522: aLtomy ,or pta'
whose address Is 2600 Dousla.
Road. Douglas Centre Suit,
700. Coral Gables. Florida
33134. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before JL'NE 18U1
1983; otherwise a default wtli
be entered against you (or Uie
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for (our con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and Die
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 11th day o( May
1982 ^'
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk .Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
LAW OFFICES
MARIO QUINTERO Jr
2600 Douglas Road
Douglas Centre
Suite 700
CoralGables.
Florida 33134
Telephone: 13051 444-8454
MARIO QUINTERO Jr ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish! Mario Quintero Jr
16840 May 14. 21.28;
June 4,1932
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 83-7*79 FC
IN RE: The marriage of WU-
fredo P. Rivera, husband, and
Anna Rivera, wife.
To WUfredo P. Rivera: Resi-
dence unknown
You are hereby notified that
a petition for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you by Anna Rivera,
wife, and you are required to
serve your answer to the peti-
tion on Walter J. Mlgoskl. at-
torney for petitioner, 14399
N.E. South Biscayne River
Drive. Miami. Fla. 88161, and
file the original in the office of
the clerk of the circuit court on
or before June 11. 1983. if you
fall to do so judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you.
Dated May 10.1962.
Richard P. Brlnker
Clerk of
the Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
byC. P Cope land
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
16838 May 14. 31.38;
___________________June 4,4983 I
r" NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
deairmg to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
RAUL VEGA at 3380 One S.E
Third Avenue. Miami. Florida
intends to register said name
with the Clark of the Circuit
Court of Dad* County. Florida
RAULROTLEWICZ
DANIEL BETTER
Attorney lor RAUL
ROTLEW1CZ
2360 One S.E. Third Avenue
Miami, Florida 881*0
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-7*10 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
SILVAN CLARKE.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
BETTY CLARKE.
Respondent-Wife
TO: Betty Clarke
Residence Address
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you an
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to Itos
ARTHUR H. LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner whose address ll
1818 N.W. 167 Street, Suite 216,
Miami. Florida, and filed the
original with the clerk of tin
above styled cour on or before
July 2nd. 1982. otherwise t
default will be entered srata*
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court st Miami.
Florida on this 27 day of My,
1983
RICHARD F BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
lmutfl June 4.11.
""*" 18.2S.19W
IFCIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 82 "04
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage or
LUZ ELENA MARCHENA.
Petitioner -wife.
ARTURO MARCHENA.
wrtMT ma,
required to M*>f'w4
the P*''t,on1'Leaerko''l,l
marriage Witt^J*HJ* coprl
SmSsSSw
amsm
^vr*-.... a
confessed. _,,
DA-DharKB
June 4
* not1ceuno w
up Hotel at 69 ado" aiti
lulml Beach, in*^, g,
0E**T ^
"Xi.1


Holocaust Fund
| Established at UM
Establishment of the Offen-
[K^h Holocaust Fund has been
Sunced by Dr. I"-*
Faein director of the JudaK
Studies Program at the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Established in honor of Holo-
Ifjust survivors Mr. and Mrs.
Rubin Offenbach by their chil-
dren Judy and Michael Spatz,
Ida and Myles Abbot, and Jacki
nd Mona Offenbach, the fund
jll provide resources for a series
of yearly seminars on the Holo-
caust for local educators from
public and private schools.
Mr. Offenbach, a survivor of
Auschwitz, has been active in the
Miami community for many
years as the organizer of the New
Americans, an organization of
Holocaust survivors and as a
speaker on the Holocaust in local
schools. In 1980 he received the
New Life Award from the State
of Israel Bonds organization for
his commitment and work on be-
half of the Holocaust.
MHHES
Elilne Vivian. 60. erf Miami Beach
purd away May 30. She was resident
here (or 38 years coming from New
York She Is survived by her husband.
Harold sons. Stuart and Buddy.
moUitr. Pauline Kuhn; sister. Ruth
SUvtrman; and three grandchildren.
Services were held June 1. Arrange-
ments by Riverside.
LAMM
Harriet. 83. of Miami passed away May
T She had been a Miami resident for 48
yean coming from New York City. She
U airvived b> a daughter, Ann Palmer
and two granddaughters. Services were
held May 30 al Mt. Nebo Cemetery
Arrangements by Gordon Funeral
Home
NATELSON
Ruth G. 72. of Miami Beach passed
way May 2* She Is survived by her
husband, Theodore; sons. Stephen and
Michael, brothers. Sidney. Lloyd and
Alfred Goodman: and sisters, Silvia
Dromes and Uoldle Rand. Services
ere held May 30 at Riverside with
Bterment at Ml Nebo Cemetery.
PISETZNER
Beaue of Miami Beach passed away
Hay 28 She was a resident of Miami for
11 yean coming from Philadelphia. She
a airvived by a sister, Gertrude
Kargoils. and nieces and nephews.
| Wrvicei were held May 30 at Mt. Nebo
Otmetery Arrangements by Gordon
| Runderal Home
City Memorial
Monument, inc.
"610 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
0ffice:759-1669
Res.: 1-432-8815

McPhereon to Speak
State Rep. Scott McPherson
will discuss "Issues Affecting
Seniors in 1982" at the June 13
1:30 p.m. meeting of the Golden
Age Friendship Club at the
South Dade Jewish Community
Center.
Temple Zion
Continuants Sabbath
Temple Zion's 1982 confirm-
ation class will share in conduct-
ing the 8:15 p.m. special Sabbath
service June 11. Con firm ants in-
clude Charles Lewis, Amy
Spalter, Steven Mackler, Wendy
Chait, and Jonathan Colsky.
Or Olom Confirmation
Louis Herzbaum and Ben Fis-
tel will be confirmed Friday, 8-15
p.m., at Temple Or Olom.
COLSKY
Dr. Jacob, to, of Miami, passed away
May 19 A graduate of Memphis State
College. 1940; University of Tenn. Medi-
cal School, 1944; Interned at Jackson
Memorial Hospital, Miami, 1944-40; In-
structed preventatlve medicine, Johns
Hopkins University Medical School.
1947 1961 He was tne acting Assistant
Chief Clinical Research Unit, National
Cancer InsUtute, Baltimore, 1980-51;
Assistant Physician OutpaUenta Johns
Hopkins Hospital, 1947-1962; Associate
Director Medicine Malmonldes
Hospital. Brooklyn. 1962-87; Associate
Attending Physician, Kings County
Hospital Medical Center, 19561967,
from Instructor to an Associate
Professor Medicine Suny Medical
School, N Y.C.. 1982-1987, practiced
medicine specializing In Internal
medicine and medical oncology. Miami.
1987. Member of the staff, Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital, Jackson Memorial
Hospital, Baptist, Mt Slnal. V A Hos
pttals; member of the faculty, Univer-
sity of Miami Medical School. Clinical
Professor of Medicine, 1973; Professor
of Oncology, 1975; Director of Medical
Oncology Section. Department of
Medicine, University of Miami and
Jackson Memorial Hospital, Chief
Medical Oncology Section, Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital. 1972: Senior InvesU-
gator Eastern Coop. Oncology Group
I960. President of Medical Oncology and
Chemotherapy Foundation of Miami,
member of the Board of Directors
Papanlcolaou Cancer Research InsU-
tute 1969. He served as Captain Medical
Corp. U.S. Army WW II, diplomat of the
American Board of Internal Medicine.
American Board of Medical Oncology.
Fellow NY Academy of Medicine,
ACP. member of the N.Y. Academy
Federation American Clinical Re-
search. American Association of Cancer
Research. American Geriatrics Society.
Leukemia Society Board of Directors
1970. County Board of Directors of the
American Cancer Society, member of
the Florida Medical Society, a founder
of the International Society of Lung
Cancer, a Foundation of the American
Society of Clinical Oncology and an af-
filiate of the Royal Society of Medicine
and contributor of numerous arUcles to
professional Journals. Survivors Include
wife. Irene of Miami, sons, Arthur and
Andrew of Miami, daughter. Dr. Llane
Colsky of Miami, brothers. Dr Sol
Colsky and Oscar Colsky. both of
Miami. Services were held May 20 with
Interment following at Lakeside
Memorial Park Cemetery. Miami, ar-
ranged by Riverside Chapel.
ALLIGER. Gladys. Bay Harbor Is-
lands, May 21. Blasberg.
GRODER, Mark, Miami Beach. River-
side.
KAI.ISH, Irving L North Bay Village.
Riverside
KI.EIN. Cell, Miami Beach, Star of
David. Rubin Zllbert
Friday. June 4, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page15-B
Sybil Zimmerman Bob Feinstein, Restaurant Founder
' i 0 o
&
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Slreel
''261-7612
Sybil Saphin Zimmerman of
Miami passed away May 31. She
was 55.
She was the first vice president
of the medical auxiliary of Hia-
teah Hospital, coordinator for the
Heart Fund of Hialeah, and a
member of the National Profes-
sional Women's Club.
She was the daughter of Ber-
nice Kotkin Saphin and Irving E.
Saphin. She is also survived by
aunts, uncles and cousins.
Services were held June 3 at
Gordon Funeral Home with in-
terment in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
OELFANO
Solomon. 82. of Miami Beach passed
SHLJ*" *" "a graduate of
Columbia Law School and a member of
the New York Bar for more than 50
years. He la survived by his wife, Annie
son, Lionel; daughter, EUen Plncus';
and eight grandchildren. Services were
held June 2. Arrsngements by River-
side.
ABRAMS
Hyman, 88, a resident of Miami Beach
for 18 years coming from New York. He
was the husband of Claire; father of
Herbert (Carolyn) and Sarah Ann
(Cookie) Person; brother of Dorothy
Abrams and Miriam Bassman and
grandfather of five. Services were held.
Arrangements by Riverside.
6ILENKO
Esther. 91, of Miami paased away May
27. She was a Miami resident for the
past 25 years coming from Cleveland.
She was the mother of Lou Gill, Reuben
Gllenko, and Molly Becker-man. grand-
mother of six and great grandmother of
nine. Services were held May 27 at Gor-
don Funeral Home.
ORENSTEIN
David. 81, of North Miami Beach passed
away May 26 A resident here for 16
years coming from Brooklyn N.Y. He la
survived by his wife, Selma. Services
were held May 30 at Menorah Chapels.
LEVINSON
Jeanne of Miami passed away May 30. A
26 year resident formerly of New York.
She Is survived by her son. Harvey;
daughter. Carol Wlesel; brother, Max
Bloom; and four grandchildren. Ser-
vices were held June 1 at Riverside.
REIBEL
Bessie, 80. of Bay Harbor Islands
passed away May 30. She was a resident
since 1946 coming from New York. She
Is survived by her husband, Samuel:
son. Albert: daughters. Marilyn
Blumberg, and Rosalind Katz;
brothers. Charles and Benjamin
MUsteln: nine grandchildren and four
great grandchildren. Services were held
June 1. Arrangements by Riverside.
BRAVERMAN, Jack, 81. May 28, Ri-
verside.
GREENBERG, Rachel. 87, Surfslde.
May 26. Mt. Nebo. Riverside
ROBBINS,Sylvia, Blasberg
ROSENTHAL, Morris. 81, Miami
Beach. Rubln-ZUbert
SILVER, Samuel. 84, North Miami
Beach, Gordon.
NELSON, Doris. 69, May 15, Mt. Nebo,
Riverside.
LECHNER, Louis. 88, May 17. Mt.
Nebo, Menorah Chapels.
KAN DEL, Louis, 83, May 14, Mt. Nebo.
Levltt-Welnsteln.
BERMAN. Lewis, 72. North Miami
Beach, May 31, Riverside.
CHESKES, Rose, SO, North Miami
Beach. June 1, Star of David, Rubln-
ZUbert.
SILVERBERG. Joseph, Miami Beach.
May 81. Mt. Nebo, Riverside.
Broward County's oldest, largest and most
reliable is now Dade County's newest and
most beautiful with the largest Jewish staff
at 209th Street on Biscayne Boulevard.
945-3939
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada
and all South Florida cemeteries from chapels
in North Miami Beach, Sunrise, Deerfield Beach
and Margate.
Through years of dedicated service,
we have become the largest Jewish
Family owned and operated
Funeral Chapel in Florida
gg/ad+Tj ^ms^U ^rW
See Us For Aurd Prrrangd Fuiwral Services
MICHAEL C. ILASiERO
Funersl Director
LARRIE S. BLASBERG
Funeral Director
I Past President Jewish Funeral
Directors of America
7 SEVENTY-FIRST STREET
Robert (Bob) Feinstein,
founder of sandwich-style res-
taurants on Miami Beach and
senior vice president of the Herit-
age Corp. of South Florida
passed away May 27. He was 83.
Mr. Feinstein, who moved to
Miami Beach from New York 45
3'ears ago, was a resident of the
Seacoast Towers.
At the time of his death, he
was in the mortgage-banking
business with his son, Edward.
Survivors include his wifa,
Nelly; son, Edward; daughter,'
Ruth Bratt; five grandchildren;
and one great grandchild.
Services were held May 30 at
Riverside.
Leroy & Cohen, 88, Dry Cleaner
Leroy S. Cohen, former owner
of a dry-cleaning plant and stores
in Miami, passed away May 26.
Joseph Garvett
of Churchill, Inc.
Joseph S. Garvett, founder and
chairman of the board of di-
rectors of Churchill Inc. National
Coffee Roasters, passed away
May 29. He was 84.
Mr. Garvett was a 46-year resi-
dent of Florida, coming from
Pennsylvania.
He was a former director of the
National Coffee Association.
He is survived by his wife,
Pearl; sons, Robert and Peter;
daughter, Eleanor Marich; eight
grandchildren and five great
grandchildren.
Services were held May 30 at
Riverside.
LECHNER, Louis, SB. May 17, Mt.
Nebo, Menorah Chapels.
KANDEL, Louis. 83, May 14, Mt. Nebo.
Levltt-Welnsteln.
AUSLANDER. Lillian. Miami Beach.
Rubin Zllbert
BERGER. Alexander E.. 76, North
Miami Beach, May SI, Riverside
DIUTSH. Lena (Lakey), May 81, River-
side.
GILBERT. Betty Janofaky, Miami
Beach. May SO. Rubln-Zllbert.
SOLDINGER. Fannie (Plckard). 80.
Miami. May SO, Levltt-Welnsteln
WAXMAN. Walter. 77, WeatMiami.
FREILICH, Evelyn, Riverside
HOFFLICH, Doris, 76, North Miami
Beach, Levltt-Welnsteln.
WELEDNIGER, Henry, Riverside.
WOLF, Daniel. Rubln-ZUbert.
ROTH, Kate, Miami Beach, Blasberg
MONUMENTS INC
Op*n Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
He was 88.
Mr. Cohen was a 46-year resi-
dent of Miami coming from Os-
ceola Mills, Pa.
Survivors include his wife,
Ann; sons, Jack Harold, Eugene
Erwin, and.Donald Bernard; sis-
ter, EUen Feldstein; and five
grandchildren.
Services were held May 27 at
Star of David Memorial Park.
Arrangements by Gordon
Funeral Home.

S i ? \ i
r_f_5
ORTHODOXREFORMCONSERVATIVE
IKE GORDON, F.D.-JAMES B. GORDON, F.D.
HARVEY GORDON, F.D.
FAMILY OWNED I OPERATED 858-5566
710 twit Am
When a loss occurs
away from home.
mum BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
865-2353
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33141
Dade County
949-1656
18840 Weat Dixie Hwy
Represented by S. Levitt, F.D.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd.. Forest Hills, N V
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
J


.
Pagel6-B The Jewish Floridiam. Friday, June 4,1982
Commitment Major Factor in Israel's Withdrawal
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A ,
solid commitment by President
Reagan to the Camp David peace
process and the autonomy nego-
tiations and his personal appreci-
ation of the "sacrifices" Israel
has made by returning Sinai to
Egypt were a major factor in per-
suading the government to com-
plete the withdrawal from Sinai.
The text of the letter Reagan
sent to Premier Menachem Begin
on Apr. 20, while the Cabinet was
deliberating over the withdrawal,
was released here. Although it
contained no new commitments,
the Israelis were pleased to have
a reiteration of past American
pledges to Israel, particularly the
endorsement of the Camp David
accords and the autonomy
scheme from a President who had
no part in negotiating those ac-
cords. Reagan stated, in his letter
to Begin:
"You, President (Hosni) Mu-
barak (of Egypt) and I are in a-
greement that the Camp David
framework is the only agreed
plan to solve (the Palestinian)
problem. The U.S. remains
commited to make its best efforts
to pursue an early and successful
conclusion of negotiations for full
autonomy and the establishment.'
of a self-governing authority (ad-
ministrative council) for the
Palestinian inhabitants of the
West Bank and Gaza, as called
for in the Camp David frame-
work."
REAGAN'S LETTER also
contained a pledge to support the
Multinational Force and
Observers (MFO) in Sinai. "It is
in the U.S. abiding security in-
terests to ensure that the treaty
of peace is rigorously applied and
respected and that challenges to
it from whatever quarter are met
and overcome. I am committed to
Federal Court Voids Air Force
Yarmulka Restriction
NEW YORK (JTA) A fe- involved but it will also require
deral district court judge in the military to justify in real
Washington has voided the terms infringement on religious
United States Air Forces practices in ireneral.
restriction on the wearing of
yarmulkas by Air Force person-
nel.
this end," he wrote.
The letter dwelt at length on
Israel's security needs. Reagan
wrote, "I am determined to see
that Israel's qualitative techno-
logical edge is maintained and am
mindful as well of your concern;
with respect to quantitative
factors and their impact upor.
Israel's security." He added that
"It goes without saying" that
all U.S.-Israeli agreements
"particularly since 1973" remain
valid.
Israeli sources said that refe-
rence includes military supply a-
greements and the 1975 Memor-
andum of Understanding by
which the U.S. refused to have
any contacts with the Palestine
Liberation Organization unless
and until it recognized Israel's
right to exist and accepted UN
Security Council Resolution 242.
Finally, Reagan wrote of his
"sensitivity" to the "anquish"
suffered by Israel in the course of
its withdrawal from Sinai.
"History will show that your
sacrifices have ensured the
security of the State of Israel and
the Jewish people," the letter
said. Israeli sources believe that
Deputy Secretary of State Walter
Stoessel Jr. was closely involved
in drafting Reagan's letter.
EXtot Women Celebrate Father's Dm,
The annual Father's Day cele- gram chairman. Sonia Zin
bration of Eilat Chapter of Pio- stein, publicity chairman
neer Women-Na'amat will be held
Monday, 1 p.m., in the social hall
of Kneseth Israel Congregation,
Miami Beach, announced Faye
Brucker, president.
Sam Leifer and Joseph Dia-
mond will be honored for their
contributions of spiritual
adoptions of children in Israel
cared for by Na'amat.
Entertainment will be provided
by Benjamin Bosh nick, Julius
Frishwasser and Joe Goldstein,
according to Frieda Levitan, pro-
Miriam Guzovsky.corres
secretary, are in charm
arrangements. 6
Biiai B'rith Chapter
For Single Women
A new B'naiBrith chapter fcj
single women, drawing ft ,
Greater Miami Jewish
munity, will hold a Dutch
Brunch June 13. noon, ,,
aambo s Restaurant, Mia
Beach.
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949-6109 (Dade)
According to Howard Zucker-
man, president of the National
Jewish Commission on Law and
Public Affairs (COLPA), Judge
Aubrey Robinson ruled that
wearing a skull cap for religious
reasons is a constitutionally pro-
tected right.
At issue in the ruling was the
case of Captain Simcha Goldman
who served at March Air Force
Base in California when he
brought a lawsuit agaist the Air
Force. Goldman was permitted to,
wear his yarmulka while in uni-
form since 1977. However, in the
early part of 1981, a new com-
manding officer at the base or-
dered him to remove it.
DISCUSSIONS with the Air
Force broke down and when
Goldman was threatened with
disciplinary action if he con-
tinued to wear his yarmulka he
went to court.
David Butler, a member of
COLPA's Board of Directors and
one of the attorneys who repre-
sented Goldman, said Judge Ro-
binson found that the Air Force
did not provide "reasoned and
deliberate" grounds for denying
Goldman the right to wear the
traditional symbol of the Jewish
faith.
Butler said that Robinson, in
July, 1981, had issued a prelimin-
ary injunction against the Air
Force in the case pending his
final decision in the matter. He
said that the Air Force opposed
Goldman's wearing of the yar-
mulka on the grounds that it
would compromise the govern-
ment's concern for discipline anc
esprit de corps.
AIR FORCE also expressed
concern that allowing Captain
Goldman to wear his yarmulka
would mean that they would have
to accomodate other individuals
who might have other religious
dress or grooming requirements.
Butler said that not only is Ro-
binson's decision welcome be-
cause of the fact that a basic
symbol of the Jewish faith was
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ta U nderwriting Party
May 13, 1982 To Benefit
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care Center
Dorita Feldenkreis, Carolyn Miller and Bibi Conde
Dr. & Mrs. Mariano J. Garcia
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Ms. Marlene S. Erven and Mrs. Bella Goldstein \
Mr. Blance Rosenblatt, Mrs. David Sanford. Mrs.
Sonya Zurhfrman and Mrs. Hanna Ruderman
Dr. or. Afra. Alvaro Mayorga Cortes
Dr. & Mrs. Robert F. Feltman


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