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:
AA00010090:02788

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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
Timesman Lewis Misses the PointAgain.'.. 5-A
Volume 55Number 28 Two Sections
Their Spirit Broken
Miami, FloridaFriday, July 9,1982
HfndShoctmt
ByMatinCanta
Price 50 Cents
Bui Expert Predicts Return of Palestinian World Terrorism Soon
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Palestine
Liberation Organization, its military infras-
tructure annihilated by Israeli forces in
Lebanon, may revert to its original guise of a
purely terrorist organization engaging in
terrorist activities in Israel, the occupied ter-
ritories and abroad, an Israeli expert warns.
Prof. Amnon Cohen of the Hebrew Uni-
versity, a former Arab affairs adviser to the
Military Governor of the West Bank, said in a
radio interview that it was too early to write
the PLO's obituary.
THE TERRORISTS are broken and their
response so far to Israel's conditions for end-
ing the war in Lebanon indicate that their
"spirit was shaken." But even if they with-
draw from Lebanon they could continue to
exist as a political entity and to some degree
as a military factor, Cohen said.
He noted that the PLO retained "hard
Continued on Page 6-A
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Russian and English-language certificates
from the Soviet Union's Ministry of Defense
certify that PLO Capt. Abdul-Aziz Mah-
mood Abu-Feddal sucessfully graduated
from an Infantry Battalion Commanders'
course of study at the Vystrel Academy in
THE MINISTRY OP DEFINCt, USSR
CERTIFICATE
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This hi |m kMWt ilui dxptam
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ilMcieJ ill OctOt*T ") yj hJ gridufltd
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ry Battalion Commander
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Uih the Mitor Sabjccl
the USSR. This and other documents cap-
tured by Israel's defense forces link the PLO
with the Soviet Union. They also reveal
plans for the destruction of Israel See Leo
Mindlin, Page 4-A.
Behind Jihad
Hour Arabs View Their
London Chronicle Syndicate
In September, 1980, at a meet-
ing in Fez of foreign ministers
presenting 39 Islamic countries,
the PLO and the Turkish
Federated State of Cyprus, a
global strategy of jihad (holy
war) was submitted by the PLO
and Syrian delegates. Aimed at
Israel (and the United States), it
included an oil embargo against
all its allies, general mobilization
of Moslem manpower, a jihad
army recruited throughout the
Islamic world under PLO com-
mand, Israel's expulsion from the
UN and a reduction of diplomatic
Western Enemies
representation in the United
States by ail Islamic countries.
The third Islamic Summit
Conference on Palestine and
Jerusalem took place at Taif in
Saudia Arabia from January 25
to 28, 1981. Thirty-eight Moslem
heads of State, and Yasir Arafat
representing the PLO, pro-
claimed the jihad against Israel,
Iran and Libya, although absent,
had already associated them-
selves with an appeal for holy
war.
THE DECLARATION by
Prince Fahd in Arabia, birthplace
of Islam, first made solemnly fac-
ing the Ka'aba at Mecca, and
after, confirmed at Taif, sent a
dramatic call throughout the
whole of the Moslem world.
Hardly six months later, on Aug.
7, there appears to have been a
complete reversal of policy. The
same Prince Fahd, the gaurdian
of Moslem fundamentalism and
of a strict and pure faith,
Continued on Page 10-A
Someone Had
To Oust PLO
Chamoun
NEW YORK Dory
Chamoun, secretary-
general of the National
Liberal Party of Lebanon,
told reporters on June 22
that for most Lebanese the
Israel invasion was "long
overdue." Speaking at a
press conference in the
Pierre Hotel here, Chamoun
noted that because the
Lebanese did not possess
the military power to rid his
nation of the Palestine
Liberation Organization,
"someone else had to as-
sume the role."
He said the Lebanese knew
there would come a time when Is-
rael would have to do what "we
had been unable to accomplish."
CHAMOUN, son of former
President of Lebanon Camille
Chamoun, said Lebanese officials
had warned Palestinian and Arab
leaders "time and again as far
back as 1968" that PLO behavior
in Lebanon was 'unacceptable'
and would bring about Israeli
retaliation," but the warnings
were ignored by the PLO.
Chamoun also said western na-
tions were prepared to see' Leba-
non "disappear under the Pales-
tinian and Syrian boot."
While deploring the loss of life
and destruction in Lebanon,
Chamoun said that "those who
suffered seven years of war and
destruction can endure a few
Dory Chamoun
more days" to achieve "freedom,
security and the end of a night-
mare."
HE EXPRESSED the hope
that the Israeli military action
would lead to* the establishment
of a unified Lebanese govern-
ment, backed by a multi-national
force with active American par-
ticipation and the withdrawal of
the PLO, Syrian and Israeli
forces from the country.
Press and Intellectuals Ask, 'Should We Hit Harder?'
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
editor of the traditionally
pro-Israel weekly Canard
Enchaine expected a storm
of verbal outrage when he
shc*ed his editorial board
last week a vehemently
anti-Israel article describ-
ing the Israeli invasion of
Lebanon as a "massacre."
To his surprise, after a mo-
ment of silence, someone
asked "Shouldn't we hit
harder?"
What happened at the Canard
Paris Report
is typical of the overall reaction
in France where public opinion
and militants, belonging to both
the government and opposition
parties, are far more outspoken in
their denunciation of "Israel's
aggression" than the traditional
political leadership.
FOR THE first time, the split
is between a pro-Israel leader-
ship, relatively moderate in its
condemnations of Israel's poli-
cies, and a far more vehement
public opinion. Traditionally, the
rift had always been the other
way round, as Presidents Charles
|De Gaulle, Georges Pompidou
and Valery Giscard d'Estaing
learned at their expense.
The process of this dramatic
Continued on Page 14-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. July 9.1982
Noose Tightens
Will U.S. Usher PLO Out of Beirut?
VJSL Jews Told of 'Duty' To
Share Economic Burden of War
BEIRUT Israeli tanks and troops battled to tighten
its noose around this Lebanese capital city Tuesday amid
indications that the United States has at least tentatively
agreed to allocate some 1,000 U.S. troops to usher the
more than 6,000 members of the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization out of Beirut and onto ships for another coun-
try, presumably Egypt.
The latest ceasefire
seemed all but broken as
Israeli gunboats fired
salvos into Beirut, mainly
on Beirut's airport runways
situated about half a mile
from one of the largest re-
maining PLO guerrilla
bases here.
BUT U.S. Presidential envoy
Philip Habib continued his ef-
forts to regain a ceasefire in talks
with Lebanese President Elias
Sarkis. During those talks,
Foreign Minister Fuad Butros
said that his personal limousine
had been destroyed by the gun-
fire, and that his driver was in-
jured.
Report here said that this final
Israeli push to force PLO Chief
Yasir Arafat to lay down his
arms unconditionally, except for
personal weapons, and to leave
Lebanon to a man aimed to choke
off Beirut's supplies of water,
power and food. The scarcity of
supplies in itself encouraged new
rounds of panic-buying and
shooting.
Israeli advances early Tuesday
brought the IDF tanks and artil-
lery onto both runways of the
Beirut airport just four miles
south of the city and some one-
half mile of the Bourj Barajneh
refugee camp, a PLO stronghold.
EARLIER, Arafat had offered
to withdraw his forces if Israel
would allow him to leave a token
military presence within the
Lebanese Army and a diplomatic
mission in Beirut. On Sunday,
following a Cabinet meeting in
Jerusalem, Prime Minister Begin
announced his government's
refusal to accede to conditions.
At the same time, it was re-
ported that Prime Miniser Minis-
ter Shafik Wazaan, with whom
talks were also being held, refus-
ed to continue negotiations until
Israel loosened its noose around
the flow of supplies into the city.
In rapid order, these other
events occurred:
# The United Nations Security
Council unanimously passed a
Sell Weapons to Jordan
Only If Camp David Peace
Process Includes Amman
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sen. Alan Cran-
ston (D., Calif.) has urged
the U.S. to sell weapons to
Jordan only if it "ends its
state of war with Israel and
joins the Camp David pro-
cess." He said such weap-
ons "should be limited" to
Jordan's self-defense needs
against hostile Arab neigh-
bors.
"Instead of selling more weap
ons of war to Israel's most pow-
erful military enemy, the Admin-
istration should be selling Jordan
on joining Egypt and Israel in
building a lasting peace," Cran-
ston told the Hyman Brand He-
brew Academy civic service
award dinner in Kansas City, Mo.
THE SENATE Deputy Mi-
nority Leader, who is one of the
leaders in opposing the Reagan
Administration's reported plans
to sell Jordan advanced weapons,
said the Administration has s
policy of "trying to buy friends
with weapons" which he said "is
likely to prove far more danger-
ous than past U.S. policies of
trying to buy Third World
friends with mone;j and just as
bankrupt."
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER, PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
BROWARO
resolution urging Israel to restore
the flow of supplies. The United
States joined in that vote.
David Rosenfeld. formerly of
Philadelphia, and who settled in
Israel one year ago, was found
subbed to death last Friday at
an archaeological site where he
worked as an administrator. The
27-year-old Rosenfeld was
believed to be the victim of two
Palestinian youths, now under
arrest, in retaliation for Israel's
invasion of Lebanon.
Egypt's President Hosni
Mubarak has acceted an invita-
tion to attend a non-aligned
summit in Iraq set for Baghdad
Sept. 6 to 10. Iraq, one of the
most violently anti-Israel of the
Arab nations, extended the invit-
ation through its Minister of
Justice, Monzer el-Shawi. The
Mubarak acceptance is being in-
terpreted as further evidence of
the alarming deterioration of the
tenuous ties between Israel and
Egypt.
Jordan's Ambassador to the
United Nations has called the
Israeli operation a "holocaust."
U.S. Sen. Barry Goldwater (R.,
Ariz.) has called Prime Minister
Menachem Begin "an unstable
man." Referring to the June,
1981 Israeli bombing of the
Osirak nuclear reactor in Bagh-
dad, Goldwater said, "The action
Begin took against that atomic
plant should have indicated that
he was an unstable man and
would probably get more unsta-
ble, and he has."
By DAVID LANDAU
BEAUFORT CASTLE,
Lebanon (JTA) "It is
the duty and privilege of
the Jewish people world-
wide to share with Israel
the tremendous economic
burden created by the war
in Lebanon.
This is the message which
must emerge from our meetings
here."
With those words of exhorta-
tion Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization Executive
chairman Leon Dulzin introduced
the members of the Jewish Agen-
cy Board of Governors to sites of
the recent Israeli military action
in Lebanon.
Standing on the ramparts of
this ancient Crusader fortress,
Jewish leaders from the United
States, Europe and South Ameri-
ca were told of the military threat
posed to Israel's northern settle-
ment by Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization artillery and rockets
concentrated here before Israeli
forces captured this commanding
spot.
ESCORTED BY army officers,
the Board of Governors and
members of the Jewish Agency
Assembly who convene in Jeru-
salem this week, travelled in
convoy to Beaufort and
Nabatiye, the main PLO strong-
hold until three weeks ago.
In his address to the Jewish
Agency leaders before their tour,
Dulzin said he fully endorsed
Premier Menachem Begin's as-
sertion that the "Peace for Gali
lee" operation freed Israel froc
the trauma of the Yom Kippur
War. That war raised doubts k
people's minds whether the
young generation here were really
up to it, Dulzin said, and this
operation in Lebanon had ca.
tainly proved they were.
Dulzin listed three recent ma-
jor military exploits which he
said all Jews could be proud of -
Entebbe, which proved that there
was no place too far for Israel to
rescue Jews; the bombing of the
Iraqi nuclear facility which
proved that Israel would do
everything possible to prevent
the destruction of Jews; and
"Operation Peace for Galilee'
which proved "the great Jewish
genius."
DULZIN WAS referring to the
Air Force success in destroying
the Syrian SAM missile batteries
and downing more than 80 Syrian
war planes
Dulzin said he saw this war as
a turning point. "A new page in
the history of the Middle East is
being written. The day will come
when Lebanon, free of the Syr-
ians and Palestinians, will indeed
be the second country to make
peace with Israel, as we always
hoped it would be," Dulzin said.
He warned however that
"These great days impose a great
burden." The mobilization coula
go on for months. While the
situation was not one of nut ion
emergency like in 1967 or 1973
there was still a tremendous bur-
den for Israel to shoulder, and it
was here that the Jewish people
around the world could come to
its aid.
Meanwhile, Cranston led _
successful effort to have the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, of which he is a member,
provide economic aid to Israel
which would be equal to the in-
terest and principal Israel pays to
the U.S. each year on tax debu.
This could total $910 million in
the 1983 fiscal year, $125 millio
more than the Administration
has requested.
Cranston told the Committee
that "Israel can't keep pace"
1 with the arms purchases made by
the Arab countries. The Commit-
tee had postponed action after
Charles Percy (R., 111.), its chair-
man, and Sen. Charles Mathias
(R., Md.) and Nancy Kassebaum
(R., Kan. | voiced strong objec-
tions. Percy, calling the proposal
a "watershed" declared that "it
makes the American taxpayers
responsible for all Israeli debts
and all future debts."
THE. COMMITTEE earlier
approved an amendment by Sen.
Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.) to
increase the grant in aid to Israel
this year to $850 million rather
than the $500 million in grants
the Administration proposed. Is-
rael is to receive in 1983 $1.7 bil-
lion in military aid and $785 mil-
lion in economic aid. Boschwitz's
proposal was approved by voice
vote with only Kassebaum ob-
jecting.
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News in Brief
Three More Months' Duty for Soldiers
ByJTA Services
TEL AVIV Israeli soldiers
about to complete their three
years of compulsory military
service will have to serve another
three months beyond their sched-
uled release date, the manpower
branch of army General Head-
quarters announced.
Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael
Eitan told soldiers at the front it
would not be fair to discharge
them now while reservists are
still on active duty. It is ap-
parently felt that reservists,
called up from regular jobs within
the economy, which is suffering
manpower shortages, should be
released to return to their jobs as
soon as possible.
The young men doing national
service, on the other hand, will
not lose much by the extra
months as most of them have as
yet no civilian job commitments.
They will receive higher pay for
their extra service, at regular ar-
my rates.
Jewish Youth Show
Support for Falashaa
NEW YORK In a demon-
stration of unity on behalf of the
plight of Ethiopian Jewry, 16
major Jewish youth movements
and organizations have banded
together to stress their commit-
ment to the Falashas "and to the
education of the American com-
munity as to their struggle."
"Our aim is to make our con-
cern known to American Jewish
and Israeli leaders and to call
upon them to make the rescue of
Ethiopian Jewry a matter of
highest priority," said Steven
Eisenbach, president of Young
Judaea, the youth movement of
Hadassah.
"This ancient Jewish com-
munity once numbering over half
a million, now verges on total de-
struction." The youth move-
ments are planning joint educa-
tion programs, rallies, and letter
writing campaigns.
Israel Denies Satellite
Use to Hostile Reporters
JERUSALEM Communi-
cations Minister Mordechai
Zipori confirmed that he had re-
fused foreign television networks
the use of Israel's satellite broad-
casting facility to beam programs
from Beirut which he claimed
were fiercely hostile to Israel.
Zipori said he acted with the
Cabinet's approval after the mili-
tary censor informed him that
foreign TV teams wanted the
service of Israel's satellite station
because the Beirut station had
been destroyed by bombings.
"It is unheard that we should
place our satellite services at the
service of enemy propaganda,"
Zipori said. He added that he was
not concerned that Israel's image
abroad might be damaged by his
action.
Yiddish Writer Grade
Felled by Heart Attack
NEW YORK Private
funeral services were held for
Chaim Grade, a Yiddish novelist
and poet on the Holocaust, who
died of a heart attack in Monte-
fiore Hospital on June 30 at the
age of 72.
The novelist-poet, whose
writings have become more wide-
ly available in English only in re-
cent years, is survived only by
his second wife, Inna Hecker
Grade. He crote deeply moving
poems on the loss to the Nazis of
the civilization in which he grew
up in his native Vilna, often
called "The Jerusalem
Lithuania," because of its inter-
national Jewish reputation as a
center of piety and intellectual
life.__________________________
Envoy Raps EEC
For Condemnation
BRUSSELS Yitzhak
Minerbi, Israel's Ambassador to
Belgium and to the European
Economic Community, sharply
criticized the EEC's statement
here condemning Israel's in-
vasion of Lebanon and upholding
the right of the Palestinian peo-
ple to self-determination and of
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization to be "associated"
with the peace process in the
Middle East.
In an interview with the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency, Minerbi
said the EEC position "could
lead to the continuation of a mili-
tary presence of the PLO in
Lebanon which was a source of
terrorism, insecurity and of the
present war."
He noted that both the Leba-
nese leftist leader, Walid Jum-
blatt who supports the Palestin-
ians, and Bashir Gemayel, leader
of the rightwing Christian I'ha-
langists, have called for the re-
moval of the PLO and Syrian
forces from Lebanon.
Reagan Denies Begin
Vowed to Snub Beirut
WASHINGTON President
Reagan has denied that Premier
Menachem Begin had promised
him that Israeli military forces
would not go into Beirut, directly
contradicting a statement made
last week by his deputy Press
Secretary Larry Speakes. In-
stead, Reagan said that Begin
told him when the two met in the
White House June 21 that Israel
did not want to go into the city.
However, the President, an-
swering questions in a press
conference nationally televised
from the White House, denied
that he had given Israel a "green
light" to enter Beirut or for the
original invasion of Lebanon
Bar Mitzvah Ceremony
For Soviets Aged 24-68
NEW YORK In a festive
Sabbath affair with families and
grandchildren joining the congre-
gants, five Soviet Jews fathers
and sons ranging in age from
24 to 68, celebrated their Bar
Mitzvah in an unusual ceremony
at the Young Israel of Wavecrest
and Bayswater in Queens.
The ceremony had both spirit-
ual and political significance,
according to Dr. Samuel I.
Cohen, executive vice president
of the Jewish National Fund, who
organized the event. He said it
was politically significant be-
cause the Jews never had the
freedom to be called to the Torah
Federal cuts in social service programs adversely affecting
women and their families were assailed at a recent national
board meeting of Pioneer Women Na'amat in New York. The
50,000-member organization also voiced 'strong' opposition to
President Reagan's proposal for a constitutional amendment
permitting voluntary prayer in public schools. South Florida
board members taking part in the deliberations were (standing
left to right) Bebee Pullman and Harriet Green. Seated (left to
right): Masha Lubelsky and Sylvia Snyder.
when they were citizens of
Russia. For 60-year-old Lev
Spector, one of the Bar Mitzvah
celebrants, his wish to emigrate
to Israel was deemed a crime and
punished with many years in
prison.
Dr. Cohen told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
ceremony was the first time such
an unusual Bar Mitzvah rite had
been held in a synagogue in the
Greater New York area.
Will New Jewish Museum
End Anti-Semitism?_______
VIENNA Forty-four years
afer the Nazis closed down the
first Jewish Museum in the
world, built in Vienna at the end
of the last century, a new Jewish
museum was opened last month
in Austria's easternmost pro-
vince of Burgenland. The Aus-
trian Jewish Museum opened its
doors with a large exhibition
called "1,000 years of Austrian
Jewry."
Speaking at the opening cere-
mony, Theodor Kery, the
Governor of Burgenland, ex-
pressed his gratitude to the Jew-
ish community for its contri-
bution to Austria in the fields of
art, medicine, politics and eco-
nomics. "My thanks may come
late," Kery said, "but they
should never be too late." Quot-
ing the German philosopher and
social scientist Theodor Adorno,
Kery added, "Anti-Semitism is
the rumor about Jews. And this
museum is intended to do away
with such rumor."
Number of Soviet Jewish
Students Said to Drop
LONDON The number of
Jewish students at Moscow's
institutions of higher education is
roughly half what it was ten
years ago, says a report by the
Institute of Jewish Affairs (MA).
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f age 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July
Middle East Scenario
The scenario for the outcome in Lebanon, at
least this week, reminds us of the final days of the
1973 Yom Kippur War. Victory may yet be snatched
from the Israelis ex-post facto.
After suffering the condemnation of a
hypocritical world, after inflicting losses on others,
and suffering losses in the form of deaths and injuries
among its own personnel, Israel may yet find that it
has achieved little in Beirut.
Early on this week, amid indications that the
U.S. will be sending troops to Beirut to escort the
tatters of the Palestine Liberation Organization out
of Lebanon's capital city onto boats and a new home,
possibly in Egypt, three things emerged: 1
Israel will have accomplished the removal of
the Palestinian menace from its northern border;
Israel will have humbled the Syrians and sent
them and their Soviet sponsors home;
Israel will have given the Lebanese the
opportunity of reestablishing their sovereignty in the
form of a democratic government.
At the same time, two other possibilities loom
on the horizon:
Henceforward, Israel must suffer the con-
demnation of the world rigged by superior
Palestinian anti-Israel propaganda that won the day
in the media. Whatever positive things Israel may
have achieved in Lebanon, there will be no ex-
pressions of thanks or admiration, especially not for
the humbling experience Israel dealt the. Soviet
Union's ambitions in the Middle East;
Whether or not the next PLO stop is in
Egypt, the strain on relations between Israel and
Egypt has wreaked a terrible toll on future hopes for
peace between these two ancient adversaries.
President Hosni Mubarak's accepting of an in-
vitation to attend a non-aligned conference in Bagh-
dad next September is symbolic of that wrenching
experience. Egypt appears not only to be returning
to the Arab fold, but to the bosom of one of the most
intransigent anti-western, anti-Israel Arab nations.
Even if, in the end, Israel has won the campaign,
the PLO is not necessarily dead. Nor is the war
conclusively won. Not yet, anyway.
Shulz May Surprise Us
It would be easy to sound the alarm as the
Senate gets set to grill George Shulz on his nomina-
tion to succeed resigned Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig. If for no other reason, Shulz comes from
the innards of the Bechtel Corp., an organization
with financial roots in Araby so deep and rich that it
staggers the imagination.
And so too does Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger come from those very same innards.
Since we know Weinberger's scenario for Israel and
the Middle East generally, what can we expect from
Shulz? A double-barrel salvo, no doubt.
Well, no one other than Israel's Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is not so sure. At least, for the
record, he says he is not so sure. What Begin is hop-
ing for is a measure of the moderation and intellec-
tual insight into the Middle East that Weinberger
appears not to have, and that Shulz not only will
have. But also, that he will act on it.
Bechtel or no Bechtel, it should be difficult even
for a pro-Arab-swinging State Department and
American foreign policy not to recognize that Israel's
operation in Lebanon may well have changed the
course of history at least for that country: that Leba-
non finally has an opportunity to reestablish itself as
a democratic nation free of PLO and Syrian inter-
ference.
Clearly, there is no doubt that these things
would not have occurred but for Israel's intervention,
and not even would-be Secretary of State Shulz can
see this as an undesirable outcome.
Were Mr. Shulz to swing precariously toward
the viewpoint of the Saudi Arabians, in whose coun-
try Bechtel does such a multi-billion dollar amount of
business, even there he would find that it is wiser to
examine Saudi deeds than Saudi words. When PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat began casting about for places to
move to, once ousted from Beirut, it was the Saudis
who told him to forget them.
Prime Minister Begin is a wily old fox. So far as
the nomination of George Shulz is concerned, per-
haps he is right.
Captured Documents Tell Story
THE ULTIMATE aim now is
to destroy Israeli honor and cre-
dibility by a massive rewriting of
history. In this, the media serve
as the Arab handmaiden. Pro-
vocation of Israel is ignored in
favor of casting response to
provocation in the light of an
Atilla like Israeli invasion of
Arab lands.
The black community long ago
appropriated as its own the term,
"ghetto," as a symbol of black
segregation and oppression in a
dominantly white American
civilization.
NOW THE Arabs are doing
the same. They have already
equated Zionism with "racism."
They call the very existence of
Israel an act of Palestinian
"genocide." And suddenly, PLO
leaders are enlisting the cretin-
like empathy of the media by de-
fining the Israeli campaign to
destroy Arafat terrorism as a
"holocaust" visited upon Beirut.
All of this, the media report
faithfully and with enthusiasm.
The irony is more than vicious.
It chooses selectively to ignore
the fact that the largest part of
Araby, including that great
Leo
>Iinllin
saint, Anwar Sadat, were lovers
and supporters of Hitler and the
Nazi cause at the height of World
War II.
Perhaps the most subliminal
message in this ghoulish appro-
priation of the vocabulary of the
modern Jewish agony is the one
being delivered by the PLO in its
version of the number of victims
of Israeli forces in their drive
toward Beirut-600,000.
THE FIGURE is clear. It
evokes the hallowed six-million
Jews who succumbed to the Nazi
bestiality. This apart, Palestinian
arithmetic is notoriously inflated
in every aspect of casualty
figures and reportsa singular
failing for a people who gave the
ArTERjrte AMfVTWTON
world the Arabic numerical
system.
Israel's Consul General Joel
Arnon in Miami insists that DP's
in that campaign number a more
realistic 20,000, or one-thirtieth
of the Arafat clan's claim. Ditto
for the figure set by the Pales-
tinians that there were 20,000
victims of Israel's drive through
southern Lebanon in the opening
days of the war. It was more like
400, perhaps 500, Arnon surmises
flatly.
"We ought to know," he says.
"It was our unhappy duty to
bury them, and we kept a careful
count," he adds somewhat bitter-
ly-
Arnon is bitter because the in-
flated International Red Cross
figures come, unquestioned, from
the Arab Red Crescent, an IRC
affilite. And one must mention in
this regard that, for decades now,
the IRC has regularly and re-
peatedly refused membership in
this world organization to an Is-
raeli affiliate, the Red Magen
David Adorn, thus proving the
IRC's scandalous pouticization.
WHY THEN, would any ob-
jective body or opinion-maker,
the media included, accept the
PLO figures as accurate? Why
would they see these figures as
anything less than a rewriting of
history for predetermined politi-
cal purposes?
And what, especially, is the
role of the media in all of this
Minsky magic? The media, for
example, have just been supplied
with captured PLO documents
during the Israeli campaign in
southern Lebanon. The docu-
ments show the crystal-clear re-
lationship between the Pales-
tinian movement and Soviet
revolutionary aims in the Middle
East.
The documents also show
Yasir Arafat's intentions for
northern Israel as the final step
toward "a full and total libera-
tion; economic, political, military
and cultural liquidation of the
Zionist entity; and the establish-
ment of an independent,
democratic Palestinian state to
rule over all the Palestinian
land" Have you seen any of this
in the press thus far? Not hard-
lynot any more than a ques-
tioning of International Red
Continued on Page 13-A
Robert Segal
Bell Admits Student Loans are Down
Education Secretary T.H. Bell
has stated that his primary goal
is to reduce federal spending on
loans and grants for college stu-
dents. That he is succeeding in
that undertaking, few will deny.
Yet President Reagan asserts
that students are being misled
into believing the federal govern-
ment is snatching away their
loans. He puts it this way: "We
haven't; we've cut the cost to
taxpayers of making these
loans." Furthermore, the Presi-
dent is upset when he learns that
students have been incited to
stage protest demonstrations
"against what has been called
Draconian cuts in student aid."
Well, Mr. Reagan is busy not
only with the budget but with
disappointment with Argentina
for stirring up trouble with Eng-
land, with high interest rates, un-
employment, and a string cf
other pressing problems. If he
could take a breather and go back
over stark facts staring thou-
sands of college students in the
face, he might agree with Con-
gressman Paul Simon, chairman
of the House Post-secondary
Education Subcommittee, who
says the President is "amazingly
confused" about what's happen-
ing to the aid to education
program.
AS PRESIDENT Derek Bok
of Harvard puts it, the President
might want to rethink a bit. After
all, it's to the national interest to
have well-educated young people,
especially in an era of tech-
nological change and a deepening
need for people competent to run
the new machinery. Perhaps that
helps to explain why the House
Appropriations Committee has
voted to add $1.3 billion in emer-
gency supplemental funds for
student loans.
Consider a few facts: The
President's own spokesmen in
the Department of Education ac-
knowledge that some 800.000
students in families in the
$18,000 to $26,000 income
bracket will if the President's
program goes through be
written out of the direct Pell
grants earmarked for low and
moderate income students.
Moreover, the President not only
wants to eliminate graduate stu-
dents from the loan program but
to hike the origination fee, now 5
percent, up to 10 percent.
If he has his way, the student,
Continued on Page 8-A
Jewish Floridian
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Friday, July 9, 1982
Volume 55
18TAMUZ5742
Number 28


T
Timesman's Paradox
Lewis Misses the PointAgain
Friday, July 9,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Reader Writes to Dispute Claim
Jews Being "Loved to Death'
By JESSE ZEL LURIE
An interview with
Anthony Lewis in the Long
Island Jewish World of
May 14 and 20 and a report
in The Jewish Floridian of
June 4 point up to one of
the disturbing paradoxes of
Jewish attitudes to critics
of Israel. After an extended
visit to Israel in March,
Lewis concluded that the
Israel Government's de
facto annexation of the
West Bank "will be fatal to
Israel."
For expounding his views,
which are shared by many Is-
raelis, Lewis is regarded in the
world of Jewish orgnaizations as
a self-hating Jew and an enemy of
Israel.
The paradox is this. In April,
those who thought that the final
withdrawal from Sinai would be
harmful to Israel took full page
ads in Jewish papers opposing
the Israel Government's policy of
being self-hating Jews or enemies
of Israel.
Why this double standard?
LIKE LEWIS, I have just re-
turned from a month in Israel
visiting my American-born chil-
dren and sabra grandchildren. It
was a month of spring beauty;
the fields were blanketed with
blood-red poppies and blue and
yellow wildflowers. It was a
month of trauma tears over
the senseless destruction of
Yamit, riots, deaths destruction
of Yamit, riots, deaths and civil
disobedience on the West Bank.
American olim, with whom I
lived for a month, was almost un-
bearable. Was it for this that
they had left comfortable homes
in the States? My elder daughter,
who has lived in Israel for many
years, spoke for all her American
friends. She said:
"I left the States because my
government was taking actions
in Vietnam and elsewehre which
shamed me, but I felt helpless to
do anything about it. Now I feel
the same way about my govern-
ment in Jerusalem. They are do-
ing things in the West Bank that
shame me, and I feel helpless to
do anything about it."
SIMILAR CRIES of anguish
were published in the Letters
column of The Jerusalem Post
during my month in Israel.
Typical was the letter by a former
American, Gillian Hirsh of Kib-
butz Nahshon. She wrote: "I was
proud to be an Israeli. Today I
am ashamed How can I give
my children pride in a nation
which is following the repressive
and cruel path of all conquerors?"
I was troubled, of course, by
these statements, but at the same
time I was puzzled. The lady in
Kibbutz Nahshon is living on fer-
tile land which was once worked
by Arabs. What was the essential
difference between the settlement
of Nahshon many years ago and
the current settlement on the
West Bank?
I asked this question of an Is-
raeli colleague, a staff writer for
Haaretz, Israel's independent
morning newspaper. My question
produced a verbal explosion:
"The essential difference is the
rule of law. The Likud Gover-
nment are destroying democracy
and the rule of law in Israel. And
you American Jews, you liberals,
you lovers of democracy are sup-
porting its destruction here by
not speaking out against the
Government's actions."
I WAS shocked. I did not ex-
pect this outburst from my
reasonable friend. What was this
loose talk about the destruction
of democracy? I said:
"All the polls show that the
Jesse Zel Lurie, a
veteran American Jew-
ish journalist, is the
grandfather of four
sabra grandchildren.
majority of Israelis support the
settlements on the West Bank.
Tocqueville wrote about the
tyranny of the majority' 150
years ago. You may not agree
with the majority, but it's still
democracy.'
"Tocqueville was writing
about slavery which was within
the law of the States at the time.
The essential difference is that
Israel law is being violated every
day by the settlers and the Army
and the Government which pro-
tects them. Without a rule of law
democracy must fall."
I asked him to be more specific.
What laws were being violated,
how, when where?
"Let me put it to you simply.
Hegin and Sharon can count.
They know that the 16,000 Jews
that have been added to the West
Bank at the cost of billions of
shekels by the Likud Govern-
ment, together with the 10,000 or
so Jews settled by Labor since
1967, are only a tiny fraction of
the number of Arab babies born
on the West Bank in the same
period. The demographic problem
is insoluable unless you drive out
a large number of the million-odd
Arabs on the West Bank.
Sharon's plan is to get rid of the
leaders and those with potential
for leadership, the educated, city
dwellers and leave the villagers to
be the hewers of wood and
drawers of water for Israel.
"HOW DO you drive them
out? By every illegal means. You
activate terrorists to plant bombs
in the cars of their elected
mayors, you arm the settlers and
a few Arab quislings to run ram-
pages through Arab towns,
pogroms against property, not
against people. A few Arabs have
Continued on Page 13-A
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In your May 21, page 1 report,
a statement by Henry L.
Feingold, professor of history,
warns that American Jewry is
being "loved to death" and is ap-
proaching a crisis of survival.
Which America is he talking
about?
Jews have never been loved to
death, anywhere, at any time,
and that includes our beloved
America.
This is the kind of statement
frequently made by "professional
Jewishness advocates'' who
make their living spreading fear
and increasing membership in
order to increase staff personnel,
to create more jobs, especially at
management levels.
We are not in any danger o'
being "loved to death." Let's not
give such importance to deadline
grabbing nonsense.
JACK VIMK
Oelray Beach
Fred and Suzanne Shochet
Extend Heartiest Congratulations
to their Aunt and Uncle,
Shulamith and Isadore
Shavrick
on the occasion of their
50th Wedding Anniversary.
Bell Intioduces
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FIRST MINUTE/1ADDITIONAL MINUTE



Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 9,1982
Expert Predicts Renewal of Palestinian World Terrorism Soon
Continued from Page 1-A
cores" in Lebanon and in other countries.
Several Arab states have offered to "adopt"
them and new elements could emerge inside
the PLO as a result of the war, he said.
ACCORDING TO COHEN, President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt is following the line
toward the PLO adopted by the late President
Anwar Sadat.
He is not deserting the Palestinians but is
trying to persuade them to resort to political
rather than military means Cohen said.
Tourists in Israel have begun benefitting
from the country's new Tourism Courtesy
Patrol recently established by the Ministry
of Tourism to serve the more than 1.2 million
tourists who annually visit the country.
Courtesy Patrol will be composed of 5,000
students and adults to provide information
and assistance to tourists in the streets of
Israel's cities. Their striking orange and
bronze uniforms are already visible in Tel
Aviv and in the Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Americans in 22 cities, including Miami, wil
have the opportunity to preview the striking
uniforms designed for the Tourism Courtesy
Patrol by Finy Leitersdorf, one of Israel's
most prestigious fashion designers at State
of Israel Bond Fashion Shows throughout
1982.
Kirkpatrick Supports Israel
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Jeane Kirk
patrick, U.S. Ambassador
to the United Nations, im-
plies that Israel has ex-
ercized its right of national
self-defense by moving its
troops across the Lebanese
border in response to shell-
ing of northern Israeli
settlements by Palestine
Liberation Organization
terrorist forces.
"If it is true that the PLO
has been shelling Israel heavily
from emplacements in Lebanon,
then it would not be unreasonable
for Israel to seek to exercise its
right under Article 51 of the
United Nations Charter which
provides for national self de-
fense," Kirkpatrick said in an
interview on NBC-TVs "Meet
the Press" program. "That would
not be an unreasonable move."
Kirkpatrick appeared on the
program just hours after Israeli
troops moved across the border
in blitz waves. She said the
United States was taking the sit-
uation "very, very seriously. At
every moment there is a possi-
bility for escalation and too often
that possibility for escalation be-
comes reality "
Meanwhile, Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the U.S., Moshe Arens,
said in an interview on the ABC-
TV "This Week with David
Brinkley," program that the
movement of Israeli troops was a
"clear cut single mission" to
drive Palestinian terrorist forces
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On The Ocean at 43rd Street
PLO Defeat Means New
Political Possibilities
Opening UpDinitz
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Declaring that "no war can
provide by itself political
solutions," Simcha Dinitz
Israel's former Ambassa
dor to the United States
said that the Israeli inva
sion into Lebanon to des
troy the military infras
tructure of the Palestine
Liberation Organization
has opened vast new poli-
tical realities in the Middle
East.
In an address to some 200 per-
sons gathered under the auspices
of the Labor Zionist Alliance,
Dinitz recalled that following the
1967 Six-Day War and the Yom
Kippur War in 1973, political and
diplomatic opportunities de-
veloped and in some cases were
expanded upon. In particular, he
noted the disengagement agree-
ment between Israel and Egypt,
and the eventual process that led
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
to Jerusalem and Camp David.
DINITZ, who is a vice presi-
dent of Hebrew University, said
that while he is still a member of
the Labor Party, he was not
speaking as an official repre-
sentative of the Party. Dinitz
served in his position as Ambas-
sador to the U.S. during the
Nixon-Ford Administrations and
prior to that was secretary to
former Israeli Premier Golda
Meir.
Now, he pointed out, with the
Israeli operation in Lebanon, the
political situation there has been
shifted. He said the first develop-
ment to arise from the Israeli ac-
tion was the shattering of the
image of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, which he said was
an image created by West Euro-
pean Third World and Arab
states.
According to Dinitz, the
political image of the PLO was
greater than the actual power and
political weight which that or-
ganization professed to have. He
reminded the audience, conspi-
cuous by its lack of young per-
sons, that not a single Arab
country came to the support of
the PLO during the recent fight-
ing. He said Syrian involvement
in the conflict was only in its own
self interest because of its con-
cern over possessing the Beka
Valley for strategic purposes.
DINITZ SAID the Syrians
"were happy to agree" to the
ceasefire and that the moderate
Arab statesEgypt, Saudi Ara-
bia and Jordan were not sorry
to see the PLO suffer a military
setback.
Dinitz contended that Pales-
tinians would be more likely to
negotiate with Israel without
having to fear PLO reprisals and
terror. He however said that
negotiations cannot take place
unless there is the participj tion
of at least two Arab states. In an
effort to meet this end, D nitz
cited what has become the t adi-
tional Labor policy calling fo.- the
incorporation of Jordan into the
peace process since the majority
of Jordanians are Palestinians.
He said Jordan's support,
along with tacit approval of
Saudi Arabia, may be obtained
for the Camp David process when
it becomes clear that the real
threat to the stability of
moderate Arab nations is that of
the Islamic revolution, of Iran.
the government of Libya, the
PLO and Syria.
He called on the U.S. govern-
ment to help Israel "achieve the
fruits" of the Lebanon victory.
But he stressed that the Israeli
government has no desire to con-
trol the government of Lebanon.
He said that Lebanon can how-
ever, count on Israeli support in
the future.
out of rocket and artillery range
of northern Israeli settlements.
Kirkpatrick meanwhile main-
tained that the Administration
does not consider the ceasefire to
have broken down despite the
current hostilities across the
border. "We would say that the
episodes of violation of the cease-
fire seem to have occurred on
both sides."
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Friday, July 9, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Beach Synagogue Loses 20 Stained-Glass Windows to Vandalism
Twenty stained-glass windows were de-
stroyed at Temple Beth Jacob, a South Miami
Beach Landmark, during the July 4 weekend.
The occurrence was reported to the police by
Dan Roth, president, and other congregants.
They discovered the vandalism when
they entered Beth Jacob on Saturday morn-
ing for regular services. Beth Jacob is at 311
Washington Ave., and there were no signs of
a break-in.
"Nothing was even stolen," said Roth,
who added that the burglar alarm failed to go
off, "and nobody reported seeing anything."
ACCORDING TO ROTH, Beth Jacob
was also vandalized last year when "we had to
replace some eight stained-glass windows
that were stoned." That occurrence cost the
congregation $3,000.
The latest incident over the July 4 week-
end will cost some $10,000. It comes on the
heels of many other attacks, not only on
synagogues, but also on churches. The Catho-
lic Archdiocese of Miami reported more than
$160,000 in burglaries at 44 churches in 1980.
The same year, the Jacob C. Cohen Com-
munity Synagogue, also on Miami Beach, lost
$47,000 worth of religious items to burglars
who entered the synagogue shortly after the
close of Yom Kippur.
LAST SUMMER, the Cuban Hebrew
Congregation, a third Miaiai Beach syna-
gogue to suffer either burglary or vandalism,
was riddled with bullets. And in May and
again in October of 1981. Ohev Shalom
Congregation, a fourth Miami Beach synago-
gue, lost an estimated $18,000 worth of silver
religious items in two separate assaults.
The Florida State Legislature in March
upgraded the offense in a new Worship Pro-
tection Act from a misdemeanor to a felony.
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%-A TWJc*akFkn Friday. M* 1.19
Surprisingly Quiet
Knesset Unified at Least for the War
By HUGH ORGEL
Ana GIL SEDAN-
JERUSALEM 1JTA)
The Knesset wound op a
six-hoar debate over the
war in Lebanon with what
amounted to an agreement
between the coalition and
opposition to disagree
without fracturing national
unity while Israeli soldiers
were stOl at the front lines.
r'r^tijftf MnnachsSB B*g^T. \
crubLxm east Hi vote* m favor of
a it so ha tea supporting the

on and ** conduct of Utc war
Ttee Labor
47 vote* for a
basically supporting the "Peace
for Galilee" operation bat cntacai
of the broadening of the war after
Sa mmai objectives were
achieved
THE COALITION and oppo-
sition agreed before-hand that
aach would vote for its own mo-
won bat would not vote agamst
the other*. They jomed forces to
cruah a Hadaah Communist*
Party resolution denpuncsag the
Lebanese operation without
Cfualificauon.
Grven the ebullience of Israeli
politics, the Knesset debate was
restrained Its most significant
development was Begin's offer to
allow Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization forces to leave west
Beirut with their personal
weapons. This was an unexpected
departure from the terms laid
down by the Cabinet the previous
Sunday which demanded that the
PI/J surrender its arms to the
I.ebanese army as a precondition
for thea* evacuation of west
Beirut and Lebanon under a safe
conduct guarantee by Israel.
Begin made the offer in the
course of his summing-up speech
at the end of the debate. He said
Israel had no desire to humiliate
the PLO, just to rid Lebanon of
their presence. We will now al-
low them to leave with their
Kalachnikovs" (Russian-made
automatic assault rifles). Begin
said. "But they must all leave
LabsBOB, leaving behind their
tanks and artillery."
SOME SOURCKS said
Beam's easing of terms for the
PLO reflected mounting criticism
at home of the expansion of the
wajf to the outskirts of Beirut and
'.position to the possible entry
of Israeli troops into west Beirut
to oust the PIX) remnants by
force There were also sugges-
tions that Begin s moderation in-
ted uncertainty over U.S.
potst y toward the war in l.ebanon
after the resignation of Secretary
of State Alexander Haig and the
nomination of George Shu It/, as
his successor
According to some sources. Is
raeli ricxieration could help IS
social envoy Philip liabib who is
engagisd in what has been des-
(ribed as trur most delicate phase
of his negotiations in Beirut for
the departure of the PLO without
further bloodshed
The debate over the war gave
wav to a discussion of the State
budget in the Knesset. Shlomo
Lie Silenced
BONN (JTA) The high
est Hamburg court has ruled that
the defendant in a current case
may not repeat dubious alle-
gations as to the nature of the
World War II Warsaw Ghetto in
the course of his defense. The
ruling overturned a decision by
lower court judges that allowed
nght.wing lawyer Juergen Rieger
to assert repeatedly that Jews
were confined to the Warsaw
Ghetto only to prevent the
spread of a deadly disease.
three weeks of m
baa coat Israel %
< about 12
Lonacz said
flauoa tha yeaw would exceed the
projected 90 perceat rate As of
teat saoath. afiatax: was niraang
at an annual rate of 130 perceat.
FORMER PREMIER Yitzhak
Rabat, surmmng up Laoor s posi-
tion oa the war. prefaced na re-
marks with a call for restraint of
SMffiers
a the front facing the
of renewed fsgbong.
must be 00 cover-up of
be warned. Ha said
that all wars fought to ensure Is-
rael's security and defcnae were
just wars to continue f*gw"*C "*
achieve political aims not directly
related to national security, was a
aaatake he saad.
He thought k. would be a sen-
cm mistake to nsk more bves in
an attempt to storm west Beirut
to destroy PLO headquarters and
the remnants of its milrtarv
ajBSjMfewJ
sakt Israei u
JZXS
:.-. B^aaa
Leconoc
BEGIN. appean=g pefcee the
Knesset s Forw^ Affairs and
SeoirzT Cor-atee. expressed
base tnat Secretary of
desigr-ivr ~.-_-_z would prove to
be a trend of Israel daspate tea
- wxh the Becbtel
Corp The huge American con-
suattaaa (W|aii> of which
..-_z was praaaient. has buboes
s.-an worth of contracts m
_ne Arao workd. ex penally Saadi
Be U Admits Student Loans Do un,
Reagan Vows He's Not Pinching
~ .. laaaAJ mg^9 CTih*t PPropnatwoa
Ceacaasswi frea Pace 4-A md tkam opaaag the way J
kan paajaaji wffl be cat by $1." reduced standarda in those nsu
bunon by 1984. And effective in tutaonsof )-'
May. 1982. when thouainrte of
boys and gate are leaving high
school and l~*wg forward to a
college carear. the government
has seen to it that children of de-
ceased, dteabted. and-or retired
workers no longer received social
security beiafts. to help them
through then- undergraduate
years
CONGRESSMAN Simons
cone harm can't be ignored:
Never before m U.S. history has
an administration believed it
could build a better future while
slaahsag education funds more
than S3 perceat in a two-year
period, and that does not include
the effects of
What's the fail out. then?
Begm said Israel
judge Shukz by his
record ^tr*?** the job of Secre-
tary of State has its own ef-
fects He added that Max Fisher
of Detroit, an American Jewish
leader with dose contacts in the
Reagan Adnantetration. had
promised hnxt to exert his influ-
ence on mamtaaung "good rela-
tions with Shukz
Sure, students who da apt 1 airy
want a college education axe pro-
testing. Many who had worked
hard to win admittance to highly-
rated private colleges where in-
flation has boosted annual costs
u> $10 and SI 1 thousand will now
move into state and tend grant
colleges where tuitions are
considerably lower. The state
colleges, in turn, are feeling the
pinch from state legislatures.
Do waornii want to go to
coOege? Studies aadJcate a:thj
50 percent of those coming out of
high achool today do. As for Jew.
h students, the figure 13 doser
to 84 percent
BUT BUDGET Dbajbw
David Stockman, who got his
college loan through a benevolent
church, is now proposing even
deeper cuts in grants and loans
for college students.
Solutions?
0 Many who have their hearts
set on going to college just aren't
go iog.
# Some families will take out a
second home mortgage a: high
interest rates.
# One prominent college presi-
dent proposes that government
bans be earmarked exc._:vely
for the most promising high
school students.
# Let the Internal Revenue
Service double and redouble ef-
forts to collect the income taxa
estimated at $60 bulion to $90
billion that tax-dodgers and loop-
heId-artists fail to pay.
A Seven Arts Feature
Best Buy Ever
?.
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Friday, July 9, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
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' UX.L L*r\
''ii'iui-iii i-nj,,,jjvy!
Page 10-A The Jewish Flondian / Friday, July 9,1982
Behind Jihad
How Arabs View Their Western EnemiesAnd Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
presented an eight-point proposal
which, according to some
Western analysts, implicity con-
ceded Israel's right to exist
among the world's nations.
Had the Saudi emirs, known
for their seriousness and their
long-term political planning,
yielded to a caprice? Can one en-
visage an acceptance of Israel's
nationhood without a prior dis-
avowal of a war of annihilation?
Or, if the policy of holy war is
maintained, is not the Fahd plan
merely a tactical move within the
general context of a war strategy,
aiming, through a semblance of
peace, to isolate Israel and sow
confusion and division in the
enemy's ranks, while the jihad,
unabrogated, is relentlessly pur-
sued?
Let the diplomats unravel
these threads and separate the
woof of realpolitik from the warp
of Moslem tradition. The mere
definition of jihad is complex
enough, and it is essential that
the exact meaning of this exotic
term be understood in the West,
particularly as the Moslem heads
of State in their published final
resolutions of the Taif conference
stress that jihad is a Moslem no-
tion which should not be wrongly
interpreted and that its im-
plementation will conform to
Moslem tradition.
Aside from the modern
apologetic approach to the sub-
ject, one of the explanations of
jihad is that it represents a Mos-
lem'! struggle to overcome his
personal evil dispositions. But
that is obviously not the kind of
j'had which these leaders had in
and. Nor can jihad be equated
with a "crusade," as is commonly
'jelieved in the West.
ACCORDING to the Ayatol-
;th Khomeini, who knows per
^ctly Moslem traditions, tht
classical meaning of jihad is the
struggle to annex non-Moslem
territories. In fact, an abundance
of texts drawn from respected
Moslem jurists and thinkers,
from the origins of Islam to the
present, is available to enlighten
us. The following analysis comes
from the Sunni Moslem Code of
Civil Legislation according to the
Hanefi school of Islamic Law. It
is confirmed in numerous con-
temporary writings and transla-
tions on jihad, published in the
Moslem world and the West.
The jihad is a global concep-
tion which divides the peoples of
the world into two irreconcilable
camps: that of the Dor al-Harb,
the "House of War," which
covers those regions controlled
by the infidels; and the Dar-al
Islam, the "House of Islam," the
Moslem homeland where Islamic
law reigns.
The jihad is the normal and
permanent state of war between
the Moslems and the Dar-al
Harb, a war which can end only
with the domination over unbe-
lievers and the absolute
supremacy of Islam throughout
the world. All warlike acts are
permitted on the territory of the
infidels, as is indicated by its
very name: the Dor al-Harb
lands of warfare.
As' it was not feasible to fight
against all the infidel peoples
harbis simultaneously, the jihad,
allows for the eventuality of a
provisional suspension of hostili-
ties. Such unavoidable truces
constituted another form of
jihad, for they served to reinforce
the military potential of the Dor
al-Islam.
AS THE primary aim of Islam
is the conversion of the infidels
and thereby the propagation
and consolidation of the true
faith, jihad is not limited to
armed conflict alone. Any action,
any teaching, spoken or written,
whose aim is the advancement of
Islam and the subjugation of the
infidels, constitutes & jihad. Gifts
are also prescribed for those infi-
dels "whose hearts are to be won
over," if the goal to be attained
requires such rewards.
This concept of permanent war
sanctions incursions into neigh-
boring lands to sow terror and
destruction among the inhabi-
tants and create conditions of
constant unrest and disturbance,
which can often be more serious
than armed conflicts. The law ot
jihad provide rules concerning
battles, armistices, treaties with
defeated infidels and their
resultant subordinate status a-
tolerated dhimmis (Jews. Chris-
tians, Zoroastnans and Hindus),
as well as the annexation of lane,
the taking of prisoners, the divi-
sion of booty, and the repressive
measures to be adopted if ..'.e
vanquished peoples should ever
revolt.
Such, then, is the historical
background to the jihad declared
at Taif in 1981 by Moslem
leaders. Leaving aside Israel, this
proclamation reveals the align-
ment of all these leaders, ir-
respective of their Western or So-
viet links, to a dogma whose aim
is the eventual domination of Is-
lam over the nations of the world,
a goal which is constantly reaf-
firmed in writings based on clas-
sical jihad texts.
CONSEQUENTLY, this pub-
lic announcement reveals the ad-
herence to an ideology which im-
plies permanent war against the
Dar al-Harb, that is the lands in-
... Jihad is the struggle
to annex non-Moslem
territories... Jihad is the
normal and permanent
state of war which can
end only with the
domination over un-
believers and the ab-
solute supremacy of
Islam throughout the
world
habited by infidels. Israel being
only a minute, insignificant part
of those vast regions, the ramifi-
cations of the conflict have con-
tributed to the devastations of
Lebanon and have spread to
Europe and beyond.
The attempt on the life of the
Pope, the symbol of Christianity,
in May, 1981, may indirectly
have been one of the conse-
quences of this call to holy war.
The murderous attacks aimed at
civilian targets in Europe and Is-
rael, both Jewish and Christian,
as well as against alleged Moslem
traitors, resemble those warlike
acts which the laws of jihad per-
mit upon the territory of the in-
fidels, in order to destabilize the
Dar al-Harb and weaken it
through a generalized terrorism
which adopts different guises,
setting communities and peoples
against each other, but whose
paths converge in the Middle
East fedayeen camps of jihad.
The Taif proclamation, more-
over, could have contributed to
the assassination of Anwar
Sadat, since by agreeing to the
Camp David peace process, he
attempted to break with this
vision of humanity divided into
two everwarring camps by perpe-
tual hatred. Thus, the universal-
ism of jihad extends the Arab-Is-
rael conflict throughout the
world. In this nuclear era, no
group or nation can placidly con-
template the prolongation of an
ideology, based on a movement of
conquest originating in Arabia
thirteen centuries ago, fuelled by
an artificial animosity, which
provides a moral justification to
the hesitant fedayeen.
At a time when distressing
human needs assail the Third
World, huge reserves of money
and energy are being channelled
through modem propaganda and
audio-visual techniques into a
jihad against Israel, more than
half of whose Jewish population
are refugees or emigrants from
the Dar al-Islam. One is saddened
to find, at the end of the twenti-
eth century, 40 leaders, repre-
senting one-quarter of the world's
population, most of them from
the Third World, endorsing a
creed which divides mankind into
two hostile human groups. This
makes a mockery of the expres-
sion "just peace" and "global
peace.
THE AFFIRMATION of the
PLO co represent the vanguard of
national liberation movements is
contradicted by its advocacy of a
religious dogma, which for twelve
centuries signified the annexa-
tion of infidel territory, as con-
firmed by the Ayatollah Kho-
meini: 'Jihad means that the
conquest of non-Moslem territor-
ies ... its final goal is the
domination of Koranic law from
one end of the earth to another."
On February 12, 1979, Yasir
Arafat sent the following mes-
sage to Khomeini: "I pray Allah
to guide your steps along the
path of faith and jihad until
we arrive at the walls of Jeru-
salem." It is a travesty to refer to
a Jewish Israeli presence in
Judaea as expansionist, whereas
Arab-Moslem domination, was
and still is linked to the imperial-
ist ideology of jihad.
Within such a context of uA
tradiction. the Fahd propoil
leave one perplexed tv!
declarations have emanated 39
the same person in Arabia X
jihad for Moslem consumption *|
and the Fahd proposals"
West. One does not
whether to believe in
proclamation of war, or the b
posals for a specious comproifil
backed by that collection of 1
gends, which transport ,
through miles of print to a w0tl
derful past of love in which Ed
made its appearance in the Ea
only with the intrusion of
West (that is, of the Dar
Harb).
The twentieth century
fronts Moslem leaders wj
great challenge whether
continue their adherence to
ideology of jihad, which n
eventually engulf the whole wort
m a gigantic nuclear jihad: on J
strive for a profound renewal i
hearts and minds, leading to t
acceptance of the infidel as a f
low human being who is ever,
where the same, with his ho
and sufferings.
CERTAIN modern leaders!
intellectuals have faced this cit
lenge with courage. Today, I
ever, the liberal minority in i
Moslem countries feels
whelmed by the rise of fundil
mentalism and by that apokj
getic, misleading tendency wh
seeks to justify traditional and
tudes instead of paving the *:
for reforms and changes throuji
analysis and self-criticism.
A new proclamation frd
Arabia abrogating the Taif jihc\
would give credibility to any a
cere proposals for a negotiate
peace with Israel. Thus mipJ
emerge a confraternity of 3
ferent peoples, ir.stt id t
permanent hostility betWM
Dar al-Ialam .-nd e I.
However, in the absence of su
proclamation, or.t
trust i'rinct Fahd s ; an.
the ru'.e< ot jihad alii
encour.'.ge the us<
strategem until the ultii
umphof Islam
Today, fundamentalism
spreading in the Moslem m
with jihad as its fervant rally:;
cry in Asia, Africa and Europ
When providing sophistical
military technology and armsu
the jihad Front, Western leaden
would be wise to remember thai
during thirteen centuries all o:
Europe and Russia were con-
sidered by such adepts as being
within the realm of the Dar 4
Harb and, for those who still ad
here to this ideology, it will a.
ways remain so.
It is not simply a question a
the survival of the State of Isna
Because democratic govemme**
thought that Arab terrorism on?
Continued on Following Page



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Ships of Panamanian and Liberian Registry


Friday, July 9, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
What Next?
Iraqi Military Collapse Means New Assessment for Middle East
By S. R. ELLIOTT
IjmdtmdinimcteSyndirau
LONDON The Iranian vic-
at Khorramshahr and the
lapse of the Iraqi Army will
\e a most profound effect upon
future of the Middle East.
^-ly assessments of Iraqi mis-
xulations are now amply borne
[ Hussein's objective was the
throw of the Iranian regime.
short-range military objec-
was the seizure of enough of
azestan to secure the vital
fit al-Arab waterway.
To do this, his forces had to
troy the Iranian forces in the
. and to occupy a number of
centers. He failed in both
Be objectives, and future mili-
historians will not fail to
|w the comparison between his
npaign and that of the in-
fion of the Soviet Union by
zi Germany.
IUCH speculation is taking
ce as to the limits of the
Inian counter-offensive. There
no tactical feature on the com-
|n border which would be an
lective. With the cream of the
|qi Army disarmed, the rest of
border force is unlikely to
beat much resistance if the
lians decided to remove it.
le minor border crossings no
libt would be involved. But
knouncements from Tehran
How Arabs
lew Enemies
Continued From Preceding Page
pcerned Israel, the peoples of
ope are now suffering, in their
countries, from the warriors
[jihad, who perpetrate acts of
Hare, and from a policy of
yc-ott and blackmail that un-
nines democratic institutions,
eluding freedom of speech and
ormation.
IS noteworthy that Moslem
iition has based the rules of
id on the fate of the Jews of
ibia who refused to convert
50 years ago. The measures
|>lied to them became the rules
conduct subsequently used
iinst all peoples vanquished by
id.
Thus, the hazards, of history,
providence, chose some ob-
Israelites from Judaea, lost
distant Arabia, to serve as a
iel for the fate awaiting the
rerful and populous Sassanian
Byzantine Empires, and of a
ltitude of peoples in Africa,
and Europe who fell to the
Irance of Islam during a millen-
of expansion and annexa-
[srael's destiny was thereby
ted to the destiny of multi-
ples by the ideological web of
id. Israel's fate in Arabia be-
ne the fate of nations. Its des-
was in no way exceptional,
t rather became the ominous
jr reflecting the historical
Ejection of a large section of
lanity. Confronted with the
lem State of Israel, the
its of jihad, seeking inspire
in tradition, refuse the prin-
ce of equality, of dialogue, of
lpromise, thus rejecting the
ritimate national rights of
er nations.
The challenge is twofold: will
ali and Moslem liberals be able
junter the wave of f undamen-
psm which threatens vast re-
i and perhaps even the peace
ie world? Will they be able to
lowledge that Arab-Moslem
ision did not occur in a
lum, but in villages and
is, in lands and territories
jnging to other nations? The
has come to recognize that
descendants, after centuries
exile and humiliation, also
i the right to independence on
of their historical home-
suggest that no major invasion of
Iraq is planned.
Saddam Hussein is not entirely
defenseless. The air force is still
capable of striking Iranian oil in-
stallations and its forward
troops. How zealous that force
would be may be open to ques-
tion. There are still some troops
sources estimate up to one
third of the army, which would
seem excessive on the Syrian
border. Some too, are believed to
be in the Kurdish areas. Rede-
ployment of these to protect
Baghdad would leave those areas
ungarrisoned; the risk may have
to be taken.
But is Hussein's greatest
threat military or ideological? He
no doubt could protect the capital
or perhaps his power base,
Tikrit. But can he continue to
control a population which is 60
per cent Shi'ia when power is ob-
viously held by a Shi'ite Iran?
ELSEWHERE in the area,
Syria, for the first time, has mili
S. R. Elliott is a member of
the International Institute for
Strategic Affairs. Here, he
analyzes the impact and
possible effect of the Iranian
victory following a counter-
attack against Iraq.
tary superiority over its Baathist
rival. Will it take the opportunity
to relocate the border? Though
there may be long-standing un-
settled tribal claims, no national
claims have been mentioned re-
cently. The northern oil fields
may be a temptation. The re-
placement of the Baghdad
Government with one more
amenable to Syrian suggestions
and requests could be accom-
plished without resort to arms.
Syria too, has some claim against
Teheran for the support and as-
sistance rendered during the last
20 months. What will it ask in re-
turn?
The Kurds are doubtless
watching Hussein's difficulties
with a mixti re of delight and ap-
prehension. Delight, because the
threat could result in a decline in
Iraqi military pressure. Appre-
hension, because the Iranian
forces are now in a position to
turn more of their attention to a
longstanding trouble spot on the
western frontier.
In this regard, the Iranian
Government might welcome the
opportunity not only to deal with
the Kurds but also to assign the
armed forces, including the
revolutionary guard to duties
which will keep them busy for
some while and perhaps reduce
1 their ambition toward participa-
tion in the running of Iran. Com-
petition between the army and
guard, and between them and
certain elements of the adminis-
tration could well lead to un-
wanted unrest.
THE DEFEAT of the Iraqi
Army has given the Gulf States
serious cause for concern. They
have supported Baghdad both
politically and with large cash
subversions. Iraq represented a
check or balance to Iran, despite
the risk to internal security it
posed from time to time. With
that protection gone they see
nothing to stop Iranian expan-
sionism. This may not take the
form of military force.
If it did, these States have lit-
tle to set in its way. Many have
modern equipment. But there is
no combined command, no
standardization of doctrines, tac-
tics, or equipment. Saudi Arabia,
the largest and best armed nation
in the alliance, is not in the same
class as the Iraqi forces had ap-
peared to be.
Jordan is in a particularly invi-
dious position. King Hussein's
close attachment to the Iraqi
cause made him even more sus-
pect than usual in Syria's eyes.
While Iraq was a potential ally on
Syria's eastern border, some
degree of pressure could be
exerted. He is no doubt casting
about now for someone else to as-
sist him.
THE THREAT from Iran,
however, is probably more
ideological and psychological
than strictly military. The
Iranian forces do not have a
significant long range (that is
cross-Gulf) troop carrying capa-
bility. Further the support they
received while defending national
territory would probably not be
forthcoming at least not from
the same sources in support of
adventurism. What Iran does
have, and which 0, is actively ex-
porting, is a form of Islamic
fundamentalism which has not
been seen in the area for at least a
century.
It will take Iran a little time to
digest its present victory. While
it is doing this, the disciples of
this new doctrine will not be idle.
With this victory behind it the
fundamentalist movement will
spread. The greatest danger is
that, if allied with moderate (by
Arab standards) states, religious
fanaticism will meld with mili-
tary might. Armies which are
ready, indeed willing, to die pose
a threat beyond their numbers
and skills. It is a point which Is-
rael may ponder in this uncertain
future.
Some faces are recognized
all over the world.
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the world, American Express Travelers Cheques
are known and accepted.Which isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
been the leading travelers cheque for years.
Or that we have 105,000 refund locations.
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And nearly 1000 worldwideTravel Service
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So carry American Express Travelers
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American ExprerfTravdm Cheques


Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 9,1982

New York State Attorney General Roberta
Abrams (second from left) is shown being
welcomed to the fourth annual com-
mencement of Yeshiva University's Ben-
jamin N. Cardozo School of Law where he
delivered the principal address. With
Abrams are Max J. Etra (left), chairman-
emeritus of the Yeshiva University Board of
Trustees, and Yeshiva University President
Norman Lamm (second from right), who
awarded Juris Doctor degrees to 308 CSL
graduates. Also on hand to address the grad-
uates was (right) CSL Dean-elect Monroe
Price, who will assume his post at the school
this summer. ,
Headlines
Homeless Figure 'Inconceivable'
At the height of Israel's operation, "Peace for
Galilee," the Lebanese Red Cross issued PLO
figures of 600,000 homeless and 10,000 killed. A
few days later, the International Red Cross in
Geneva issued a correction, put the figures at
300,000 homeless (Reuters, June 16).
Lebanese government sources have put the
number of refugees to be 70,000. However, Israel
Defense Force sources have so far estimated these
figures to be 20,000, based on data supplied by
local Lebanese officials in the area.
It is "highly inconceivable" that there can be
600,000 homeless in an area which had a popula-
tion of 510,000, according to the IDF.
President Ronald Reagan and Vice President
George Bush have thanked Agudath Israel of
America and a small group of private school
leaders for their help in drafting a tuition tax
credit proposal.
At a White House ceremony at which the Pres-
ident formally sent a tax credit bill to Congress,
Rabbi Menachem Lubinsky, director of Govern-
ment and Public Affairs of Agudath Israel of
America, and more than a dozen other religious
and private school leaders watched as the Presi-
dent announced that he had sent the Educational
Opportunity and Equity Act of 1982.
Rabbi Lubinsky told the President that "Or-
thodox Jews, regardless of background, are
united in their support for the Administration's
tuition tax credit initiative." He added: "We fully
support the Reagan initiative because it finally
recognized the rights of parents of children in
private schools instead of treating them as second
class citizens."__________ ____
Attorneys for the American Jewish Congress,
World Jewish Congress and the Anti-Defamation
League have conducted an examination before
trial through Tuesday, of Zehdi Labib Terzi, head
of the Palestine Liberation Organization's ob-
server mission to the United Nations, in an effort
to block a $30,000 bequest to the PLO by the late
Fred Sparks, an American journalist.
This is the first time a representative of the
PLO is facing an examination in an American
court on the organization's activities. The three
Jewish groups are seeking to prove that the PLO,
as a terrorist organization, should not be allowed
to receive the bequest. Under established legal
principles in New York and other states, bequests
that run contrary to "public policy" are not en-
forceable by the courts.
The pre-trial examination of Zehdi Labib Terzi
took place in New York before Surrogate Marie
Lambert. Mr. Zehdi was questioned last May 4 by
the New York State Attorney General's office, in
connection with the bequest. Fred Sparks, who
died Feb. 18, 1981 at the age of 66, left 10 percent
of his $300,000 estate to the PLO.
The American Jewish Joint Distribution Com-1
mittee has joined in an interfaith appeal for Leba-
nese relief jointly sponsored by the Catholic Relief
Service, Church World Service (Protestant) and
the JDC.
The Interfaith Hunger Appeal, the agency co-
ordinating the three-faith ecumenical campaign,
was established by the three agencies in response
to world hunger. It has previously campaigned in
behalf of Cambodian refugees in Thailand and in
other cases of emergencies requiring humanitar-
ian response.
Funds may be sent to American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee for Lebanon Relief, P.O.
Box 2287. New York 10163.
Shirley I. Leviton, of Hewlett Harbor, N.Y.,
national president of the National Council of
Jewish Women, has been appointed to the Execu-
tive Committee of the Advisory Board of the Wil-
liam Petschek National Jewish Family Center of
the American Jewish Committee.
In this capacity, Mrs. Leviton joins a group of
Jewish community leaders in the task of govern-
ing the NJFC, established in 1979 to serve as a
catalyst and clearing house for research and pro-
gram related to the needs and concerns of the
Jewish family.
A group of 19 prominent Philadelphia com-
munity leaders, representing many religious den-
ominations and varying political opinions, has
issued a statement urging that "any Israeli with-
drawal from Lebanon must be related to firm
guarantees for the withdrawal of Syrian and PLO
military forces."
Among the signators was Father Sharbel Lis-
chaa, pastor of St. Maron Church, which serves
the Lebanese Christian community of Philadel-
phia, as well as two Assistant Pastors of the
church, Father Antoine El Maghariki and Father
Loish El Farek.
Another signator, Stephen Board, editor of
Eternity Magazine, an independent Evangelical
publication, served as spokesman for the group at
a news conference at the law offices of Dilworth,
Paxson, Kalish and Kauffman. A senior partner
of the firm, who was also a signator, is John M.
Elliott, of the Board of Directors of the Irish
Society of Philadelphia.
The National Order of Brith Shalom, one of the
nation's oldest Jewish fraternal and charitable or-
ganizations, has named the United Jewish Appeal
winner of its 1982 Humanitarian Award for its
"contributions to humanity and for service to the
Jewish communities throughout the world."
UJA is the first national organization to be
honored with the Award, which was established
in 1944 when Rabbi Stephen S. Wise of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress was the recipient. Other
winners include President Franklin D. Roosevelt;
Abba Hillel Silver, co-founder of UJA; author
Elie Wiesel; Trygvie Lie, Secretary General of the
United Nations; the participants in the rescue of
the Entebbe hostages; the author and producers
of the "Holocaust" television mini-series, and Is-
raeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
The Anti-Defamation League*of B'nai B'rith is
charging that a regulation proposed by the Office
of Personnel Management totally abrogates merit
as a hiring qualification for many federal
positions.
According to Justin J. Finger, director of
ADL's national Civil Rights Division, approval of
the regulation would eliminate the Professional
and Career Examination Test and substitute
"subjective, standardless criteria" for merit
based hiring.
it-
EEC Condemns Israel
For Action in Lebanon
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
European Economic Com-
munity "vigorously con-
demned" Israel for its inva-
sion of Lebanon and called
for a simultaneous with-
drawal of Israeli and Pales-
tinian forces from Beirut
and its immediate vicinity.
The 10 West European
heads of state and govern-
ment refrained, however,
from imposing economic
sanctions on Israel as sev-
eral member-states had
wanted.
The European summit, which
concluded a two-day round of
meetings, also called for the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization's
participation in future
negotiations. The joint declara-
tion said: "The Palestinians
should have the opportunity to
exercise their right to self-deter-
mination with all that this im-
plies."
The statement added, "The
position of the 10 remains that
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation should be associated with
the (future) negotiations." This
was a reiteration of the EEC's
1980 Venice declaration.
DIPLOMATIC sources in
Brussels said President Francois
Mitterrand called on France's
European partners to adopt a
strong resolution and specifically
spell out the need for a Palestin-
ian state on the West Bank and
Gaza. The final declaration was
toned down at West Germany's
and Holland's request.
The Dutch reportedly refused
to underwrite any statement
which could be interpreted as
anti-Israel. The West Germans
argued that Europe has enough
problems with the United States
as it is and should not further
widen the rift with the American
Administration.
The joint declaration which
was finally issued stressed that
Israel "will not obtain the
security which it wants by using
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
force. It can obtain it onlyhy
isfying the legitimate aspire?
of the Palestinian people.'
The 10 called for "an uta
ate withdrawal of Israeli f
from their positions aroundi
Lebanese capital as a first i
towards their complete
drawal" from Lebanon.
IT SAID the Palestinj
should simultaneously withHj
their forces from their enclavj
west Beirut.
The 10 added: "In ordertrf
ilitate this withdrawal, the sd
ration of (enemy) forces should
controlled during this short |
sitional period by the Lebw
army and, by agreement with]
Lebanese government, by Unf
Nations observers and, or
forces."
European sources in BrusL
said the 10 were "very critical!
past American policies in
Middle East and especially oil
U.S. Security Council veto i
its negative General Assen
vote. During their private l
sions, only British Prime MhJ
ter Margaret Thatcher defen
the American stand. She
tained that Western
should refrain from wideningr
at a time when the West sh
close ranks.
THE SESSION opened witl
personal note from Egyp
President Hosni Mubarak as.
Europe "to act immediatelyI
obtain a complete ceasefire |
Lebanon." Mubarak's me
called on the 10 "to make if*
dent that aggression does
pay." The Egyptian
rapped the U.S., saying than
Security Council veto "has I
great discouragement."
"It shows," Mubarak
"that the United States
having accepted the role of I
partner in the (Camp D>
peace process refuses, ho*
to adapt its policy in
quence."
European diplomats said Mul
arak's tone was the harshr
Egypt had used against all
America or Israel since theCaL,
David agreements were signed.
776-6272
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N.Y. Timesman Lewis' Paradox
Shows He's WrongAgain
jcument No. 178-1-1, Operational Order No. 4: Document found by Israel Defense Forces in
ion addressed to Fatah General Command ofAl-Asafa: 'The built-up areas in Sidon and the
plages surrounding the city are excellent cover zones. The trees provide camouflage, and per-
~tly conceal vehicles and personnel.. We must locate in the built-up areas in Sidon, the
ugee camps and the villages.'
Leo Mindhn
laptured Documents Tell Story
Continued from Page 4-A
ss casualty figures.
/ith respect to the Muscovite
a document captured at PLO
adquarters in Sidon consti-
i's a list of 64 officers and
*'s in the September Martyrs
Utalion of the Castel Regiment
the training courses they
jk to equip them for their
toluiionary activities. For
ample:
Maj. Faisal Mohammed al-
beikh YusefMilitary college,
.ina; Regimental commanders'
jrse, Moscow; Staff officers'
y-se, Pakistan;
Capt. Jamal Yaqub
Ian Guerrilla commanders'
irse, Moscow; Armored
3F, Hungary;.
First Lt. Faisal Mohammed
i. in Division commanders'
irie, Moscow;
First Lt. Mohammed Abd
i SalamaCompany com-
ders' course, China; Ar-
Jred company commanders'
irse, Moscow;
First Lt. Juad Ahmed
lid al-Gani-Military college,
sria; political training course,
inu, political training course,
Ugaria.
|The list reads like a Who's
o of Communist training cen-
i for world domination.
LNOTHER DOCUMENT
itured in Sidon, this one at
lb Liberation Front Head-
barters, is addressed to "el-Haj
nail, Greetings for the revolu-
i!" Th; document announces a
sion by the Palestinian Mili-
juncil "to concentrate on
ying Kiryat Shemona,
etulfa, Dan, Shear Yeshuv and
lharia and its immediate
cinity." Following are the in-
actions:
"Kiryat Shemona: to be
/ided between (sic) all the
litary) divisions, and to be
lied with improved Grad (mis-
i)";
"Metullah: to be shelled
l 160 mm mortars by the
iestine Liberation Front (As-
ia)";
"Nahariya and its vicinity:
be shelled with 130 mm can-
ons (by) Artillery Batallion No.
"Dan and Shear Yeshuv: to
in the hands of the eastern
ptor."
IN ALL, there are 13 targets in
Galilee doomed for destruc-
as substantiated by yet
)ther PLO-Joint Forces Artil-
directive (N-145) captured in
ihatiyah. Again, there are the
rolutionary greetings," and
document is stamped "Top
Bt-Urgent." The 13 targets
Public place (unspecified),
|ryat Shemona, Shear Yeshuv,
Kfar Yovel, Hagoshrim,
I'ayan Baruch, Kfar Giladi,
tullah, Nahariyah. Military
\ Marjaiyun and Kli'an.
Each of the 13 targets is as-
signed to a specific artillery regi-
ment or commando unit to be
wiped out by 20 salvos over a
two-day period. The directive
concludes, "Revolution until vic-
tory." Military units are enjoined
from using radio communication
"during the execution" of the at-
tacks, and there are three code
messages arranged for broadcast
at the conclusion of the carnage:
"1. A thousand greetings to
our prisoners in the jails (mean-
ing, first stage accomplished)";
2. Shame to our enemies
(meaning, second stage accom-
plished)";
"3. You are punished in your
lifetime (meaning, apology for
non-execution)."
THERE IS no need to wonder
what these forces would have
done to Israelis in the form of
humanitarian gesture were these
grandiose plans successful. That
is to say, would PLO leaders be
raising relief funds for the Jews
in "New Palestine" today in the
same way that American Jews
are now raising relief funds for
the Lebanese?
Given this scenario of a PLO
victory, there is also no need to
wonder what the United Nations
would be doing which is once
again back at its favorite anti-Is-
rael preoccupation now that the
Falklands Islands unpleasant-
ness is over for the time being.
But there continues to be cause
to assess the mediatheir abso-
lute indifference to any of these
documents as proof of provoca-
tion, their refusal to let the public
know anything that does not
meet with their preconceived no-
tion of how things ought to be in
the land of the whipped Jewish
underdog to whom they can dish
out their pathetic bushel of pity
once.in every 2,000-year cycle of
their sudden humanity which,
like a shooting star, lasts but for
a brief instant.
A FINAL document captured
in Sidon (No. 178-1-1, Opera-
tional Order No. 4) is addressed
to the General Command of Al-
Asafa, and it reads:
"The built-up areas in Sidon
and the villages surrounding the
city are excellent cover zones.
The trees provide camouflage,
and perfectly conceal vehicles
and personnel We must
locate in the built-up areas in
Sidon, the refugee camps, and the
villages."
In a nutshell, this explains the
Israeli military dilemma: how to
fight an implacable enemy that is
so cowardly as to hide its opera-
tions among civilian population
centers and in refugee camps. It
explains a lot. But of course, who
cares? Certainly not the arrogant,
pontifical media. Or they would
have published these documents
rather than the fictional poems
they prefer to print in their papal
beneficence.
Reagan Asked to Question Rumania
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Twenty-two U.S. Senators have
called on the Reagan Adminis-
tration to engage in "serious and
intensive discussions" with the
Rumanian government on the
decline in Rumanian Jewish emi-
gration in recent years and re-
ports of oppression suffered by
Christian groups in Rumania be-
fore the Administration recom-
mends to Congress renewal of
Most Favored Nation (MFN)
trade status to the East Europe-
an nation.
"We would be sending the
wrong signal, not only to Ruma-
nia, but to the countries of the
free world if the U.S. government
was to condone these actions and
not ask for any improvements in
Rumania's human rights policy
in return," said Sen. Alphonse
D'Amato (R., N.Y.) who initiated
the letter to President Reagan.
MFN status enables a nation to
receive favorable treatment in
areas such as trade restrictions
and duty payments.
According to D'Amato, MFN
was granted to Rumania in 1975
in an effort to encourage freer
emigration. But he explained:
"Since then, however, emigration
has fallen off, from an annual rate
of several thousand in the early
1970's to a monthly average of
only 54 for the first three months
of 1982."
Continued from Page 5-A
been killed by settlers. The mur-
derers are known, but the police
are virtually helpless. They have
their orders. What's your excuse
for not speaking out against
these violations of Israel law and
Jewish morality?"
"I didn't know about them," I
said lamely. "And what you say
sounds incredible. Most of the
settlers are religious Jews ."
"Religious Jews," he inter-
rupted, "who follow a higher law
and do whatever their rabbis tell
them. At least one of the Gush
Emunim rabbis has written that
it is a mitzvah to destroy
Amalek, including women and
children.
"As for not knowing about
these actions, every one has been
reported in detail in the Israel
press. I'm sure that the New
York Times has printed these
stories though probably not on
the front page."
I ASKED myself: what could
American Jews do if they did
know about it? Would we stop
supporting Israel? Of course not.
Would we be in the position of
my daughterashamed of the
government's actions and help-
less to do anyhting about it? Per-
haps ignorance is bliss.
I grasped at a democratic
straw in my friend's diatribe. "If
you can report these illegal ac-
tions then you still have freedom
of the press. As long as there is
freedom of the press, democracy
will survive."
"Our freedom of the press is in
danger. The Likud wants to con-
trol the TV which is a govern-
ment monopoly. The West Bank
reporter is a Druse, Rafik Halabi,
a reserve Army officer. He has
been broadcasting fair and objec-
tive reports from the West Bank,
so the Likud is after his scalp.
They are using racist, Macar-
thyite tactics to get him fired."
"Can he be fired? Won't his
fellow journalists protect him?"
"Of course they will. But
Halabi can be harassed until he
quits. They've already ordered
him not to interview West Bank
mayors. The next step will be to
take him off the West Bank beat
and put him in charge of a gar-
bage detail. The only thing that
can save Halabi's job and give
the Israeli TV viewers some in-
kling of what's going on in the
West Bank is an outcry by lovers
of Israel in the United States."
"YOU ARE not being very
realistic," I commented. "You
can't expect American Jewry,
which as you know is more an
amorphous mass than a mono-
J
FOR THE AFFAIR OF YOUR LIFE
The perfect setting for any joyous occasion day or night.
Hotel rooms for out of town guests.
Banquet and meeting facilities for conventions and
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KB
lithic body, to get excited over
the fate of one TV reporter."
"You want more sensational
material? We have a file of horror
stories reported to us by soldiers
returning from occupation duty
on the West Bank. We can refer
to them in general termswe can
rail against the occupation that
destroys the moral fibre and self-
respect of our youthbut we
can't print the details because
military censorship covers ac-
tions by soldiers on active duty."
My friend had talked himself
out. We sat for a long moment
together in sad silence. Finally, I
commented wearily:
"You want me tp go back to
America and repeat everything
you've told me. You want me to
forget about my life's dream of
Israel, a light to all nationsthe
dream that led my children to
make aliya..."
"NO, I want your help to pre-
serve the dream for your grand-
children. We need your help to
preserve Jewish values, to defend
the rule of law, to protect freedom
of the press and all the other free-
doms promised in our Declara-
tion of Independence. Unlike the
United States, they were never,
codified in a Bill of Rights. We
don't have a democratic tradition
dating back to 1776. Most of our
people come from Eastern
Europe or Arab countries. Demo-
cracy is not part of their culture.
We need the help of American
lovers of Israel. The bastion of
democracy in the Middle East is
beginning to crumble. We need
your help to shore it up."
I shied away. "Tony Lewis was
here last month. You saw his
columns in The New York Times.
The only result among organized
Jewry was attacks on Tony
Lewis."
"Don't go to The New York
Times. Go to the Jewish press.
Go to liberal Jewish organiza-
tions such as the American Jew-
ish Committee, the American
Jewish Congress, the New Jewish
Agenda. Go to the Jewish
leaders. Isn't Howard Squadron,
the head of the President's Con-
ference, also president of the
American Jewish Congress?" -
"Yes he is. And in both jobs he
is occupied with protesting Is-
rael's interests in Washington. In
a recent speech to the UJA,
Squadron gave his action agenda
for the coming year. It goes like
this:
"We must demand of our
government the defense of Israel,
and much more importantly, the
defense of Western values. We
must, in brief, continue to be a
'bloody nuisance'."
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-


n t.-n
II l-H J llJliaiiLll. WJavJuivW
rage 14-A 1 he Jewish Floridian Friday, July t). lyttt
Paris Report
Press, Intellectuals Ask, 'Should We Hit Harder?'
Continued from Page 1-A
turnabout was slow. For the first
two days of the "Peace for Gali
lee" operation, public opinion and
the press reacted in the tradi-
tional way as far as Israel is con-
cerned
Admiration was expressed for
the valor of Israel's troops and
understanding for the need to
clear the Palestinian terrorists
out of southern Lebanon to pre-
vent them from threatening Is-
raeli settlements and the civilian
population in northern Galilee.
Both television and the print
media stressed the "defensive'
opinion that the campaign was
launched in retaliation for the at-
tack on Israel's Ambassador in
London. Syria, moreover is
probably the most unpopular for-
eign country in France both for
historic reasons and the suspicion
that Damascus was behind the
recent terrorist attacks which
killed and maimed dozens of
Frenchmen.
BUT AS Israeli troops pushed
deeper into Lebanon's heart
marching on Beirut, public
opinion started to switch. For a
day or two, it seemed uncertain
but as television newsreels
started showing the shellings and
bombardments of civilian areas,
including some of Lebanon's
main towns, public opinion
turned the other way.
One paper after another, first
the usually anti- Israel Le
Monde, but then the rest of the
press and television networks.
began to speak of "massacre"
and even "genocide." The usually
pro-Israel France Soir, France's
largest circulation daily, des-
cribed the situation in the Israel-
occupied territories as "a journey
into hell."
The paper's correspondent who
followed on the tracks of the Is-
raeli troops, wrote: "Lebanon's
coast, from the Israeli boarder
and up to the outskirts of Beirut,
has become a land of fear, death
and destruction This coast used
to be the equivalent of France's
Cote d'Azur, a place where it was
pleasant to live. Now, driving up
the coast is a journey into hell."
MOST OF France Soirs edi-
tors and publishers are Jews who
are actively pro-Israel. The rest
of the French press used far
harsher terms to describe the ef-
fects of Israel's bombardment
and the results of the occupation.
The few editors who tried to stop
the avalanche of apocalyptic des-
criptions were faced with near
editorial revolts. Even part of the
Jewish community was influ-
enced by the press and television
reports.
The French Jewish community
was split over Israel's invasion of
Lebanon. Most of the traditional
Jewish leaders assured Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, during his three-day
visit to Paris of their solidarity
and support. But hundreds of
others, including prominent Jew-
ish intellectuals, openly and pub-
licly appealed for an immediate
Israeli withdrawal.
Secret Arab Investments in U.S.
May Make U.S. Hostage to Control
NEW YORK A New
York Congressman has re-
vealed that he is introduc-
ing legislation to lift the
veil of secrecy surrounding
Arab petrodollar invest-
ments in the United States
that could make this coun-
try "hostage to foreign
government control." He
estimated the Arab invest-
ment total at between $75
billion and $200 billion dol-
lars.
Addressing the annual meeting
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith at New York's Grant
Hyatt Hotel, Rep. Benjamin
Kosenthal (D., N.Y.), a member
of the House Government
Operations and Foreign Affairs
Committees, said the legislation
would be three-pronged, requir-
ing:
A permanent registration
system to identify all past and
future investments in order to es-
tablish an accurate accounting of
the total:
Country by country disclo-
sure on the breakdown of foreign
investments;
Establishment of an indepen-
dent government agency to "de-
lay or prohibit foreign directed
investment" in areas sensitive to
the economy and national
security of the United States.
ROSENTHAL SAID the leg
islation is required because of a
1974 U.S. Treasury Department
agreement with Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait and the United Arab
Emirates to keep confidential the
bulk of their investments in the
U.S., which makes it difficult to
estimate their extent with any
degree of precision. He said the
agreement must be terminated.
Rep. Kosenthal told some 400
American Jewish community
leaders that U.S. Senate approval
of the sale of AWACS reconnais-
sance planes to Saudi Arabia il-
lustrated the extent of petrodol-
lar influence on U.S. policy. "If
the vote had been taken in secret,
it never would have been ap-
proved," the lawmaker said, "be-
cause a majority of members of
Congress believed it was not in
the U.S. national interest."
Organized by Saudi Arabian
lobbyists, a massive effort was
mounted to enlist support for the
AWACS sale on the part of
American companies which do
business with Saudi Arabia, Rep.
Kosenthal added. "Tens of thou-
sands of telegrams were received
by senators from business
leaders, including the heads of
such firms as Rockwell Interna-
tional, American Airlines, Fire-
stone Tire & Rubber Company,
Proctor and Gamble and Wells-
Fargo Bank."
ROSENTHAL WARNED
that Arab government invest-
ments jeopardized the integrity
of the American political process
and can threaten U.S. national
security.
In the recent takeover of the
Santa Fe International Corp. of
California by Kuwait, the Kuwa-
itis not only obtained control
over five percent of the world's oil
rigs but of a Santa Fe subsidiary
which is engaged in highly
sensitive nuclear research and
engineering for the U.S. Defense
Department.
Rep. Kosenthal said Arab pet-
rodollar influence on the Ameri-
can scene is becoming "per-
vasive" and at the same time
warned of the danger of "finan-
cial destabilization" of the Amer-
ican markets if Arab govern-
ments withdrew $50 billion to
$100 billion dollars of. holdings.
Rep. Kosenthal added that in
such an event, "the U.S. dollar
would suffer to a serious extent."
The Congressman said that
Arab petrodollar investments
also siphon off millions of dollars
of American tax revenues be-
cause "their profits are repatri-
ated overseas."
Sixteen Jewish scientists, in-
cluding three Nobel Laureates,
cabled Premier Menachem Begin
to call "for an immediate halt to
the murderous (Israeli) bombings
of Beirut's civilian population."
Another group consisting of
some 100 intellectuals mainly
Jews, launched a public appeal to
call "for an immediate stop to Is-
raeli aggression in Lebanon
which nothing can justify." The
appeal, signed by some of
France's best known writers,
philosophers and scientists con-
demned Israel's action for "hav-
ing criminal consequences."
LAST WEEK several hundred
Jewish demonstrators calling for
an end to Israel's intervention in
Lebanon clashed, at times
violently, with a large group of
Israeli supporters. The two
demonstrations took place in
front of the Israeli Embassy
while Shamir was holding a press
conference. The reporters in the
building could hear the shouts of
the demonstrators, the police
sirens and the tumult of the
fights which broke out.
Among those who called for
the anti-Begin demonstration
were Jewish philosopher
Vladimir Yankjelewitz and Nobel
Prize-winner Andre Kastler.
The embarrassing point is that
most of the intellectuals who now
protest Israel's action in Lebanon
had previously been associated
with various pro-Israeli move-
ments and had generally played a
highly active role in various
humanitarian efforts such as the
campaigns on behalf of Soviet
Jewry. All three Nobel Laureates
who are now protesting, have
traditionally defended Israel's
cause.
MOST JEWISH leaders are
assuring the Israeli Embassy of
their continued loyalty, and over
600 people gave Shamir a stand-
ing ovation at a banquet or-
ganized by the French section of
Herat The protestors were de-
nounced by the Herat loyalists as
"self-hating Jews."
Since then, the organized
French Jewish community and
Israel's friends in France have
closed ranks in support for Is-
rael's action in Lebanon. Fifteen
organizations, within the frame-
work of a "Joint Front for Is-
rael," approved the military cam-
paign which, they say, "aims at
forcing out of Lebanon two occu-
pation armies, the Syrian and the
Palestinian, and returning the
country to its legal owners."
Among the "Fronts" members
are several non-Jewish organiza-
tions such as the Christian Com-
mittee for Israel and Jewish
Christian Meetings.
The French Zionist Federation
voted for a resolution expressing
its support and several other
organizations, which include the
Orthodox Bnei Akiva, the right-
wing Betar, but also the Labor
Habonim and the Association of
Jewish Socialist. Students de-
nounced Lebanon's invasion "by
the Syrian army and Palestinian
terrorists."
AT THE same time, however,
An-nell a
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several left-wing Jewish or-
ganizations, including the Zionist
Hashomer Hatzair and the
French Friends of Peace Now, an
Israeli dovish organization, de-
nounced the Israeli government
for having transformed the
"Peace for Galilee" operation
into "A War of Conquest in
Lebanon." The left-wing move-
ments called on France's Jews to
show their solidarity with Israel's
"Peace Camp"
Several Christian organiza-
tions, including the Protestant
Federation of France and various
Catholic movements also called
for support for the Israeli "Peace
Camp" and for an immediate Is-
raeli withdrawal.
Former Sheli MK, Israeli Gen.
(Ret.) Matityahu Peled, and
Haolom Haze editor, Uri Avneri,
both members of the Israeli
Council for Israeli-Palestinian
Peace, called at the Elysee Palace
this week to clarify the position
"of a large part of Israeli public
opinion in favor of peace." The
two Israeli doves were met by
members of President Francois
Mitterrand's personal staff and
later conferred with the Secretary
General of the Socialist Party,
Lionel Jospiin.
THE PARADOX is that
France's main political leaders,
government and opposition alike,
tried to keep a low profile. Most
either refused to comment or de-
nounced Israel in relatively mild
terms Mitterrand because of
his deep personal commitmem,.
Israel: others, because of Jll
toral considerations in el*l
political parties, lower
politicians were openly uaha^
with this situation. >*
At a Cabinet meetin*-
a **T-a of State H
second highest rank after th.
Prune Minister) Jean CU,
Chevenement protested aga
Mitterrand's moderation
suggested France extend an 0
cial invitation to PLO Chief Yi
Arafat to come to Paris.
Mitterrand turned this suga
tion down at once, but mirust
grumbled. Similar incidents 0
curred within the opposition i
several Gaullist and centi
deputies urged opposition km
Pans Mayor Jacques Chirac!
denounce "Israeli aggressioel
He refused.
IT TOOK Mitterrand himsj
full week and the pressure oil
own party leaders to bring hi
self to publicly condemn Un
and call for a ceasefire in
non.
Dozens of committees,
sponsored by the Commu
Party, but most created at
initiative of private intellectu
writers, scientists, philosopht
have sprung up to demand
reel's withdrawal. One of tht,
committees, headed by a prom
nent Jewish writer and historii
Jacques Vidal Anaquet, pu
lished full page ads in the c
try's leading newspapers to'.
cribe the situation" and call
mass action against Israel's
cupation of Lebanon.
The feeling here is that it wl
take many years and hard won
for Israel to regain its lost in
and popularity in France.
Striking Clerks Barricade Courts
TEL AVIV (JTA) Isra-
el's law courts were brought to an
almost complete halt last week
by striking clerks who barricaded
the entrances to the courts with
chairs and tables.
The strike for higher wages b
gan in Tel Aviv and spread tod
courts in Haifa and Jems
including the Supreme
The clerks only allowed
who could prove they hid
urgent case to enter the courts -\
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;EC Chief Hints Change
In Middle East Policy
Plans
By GIL SEDAN
| JERUSALEM (JTA) -
elKiums Foreign Minister, Leo
,indemans, said here that while
L 198O Venice declaration re-
tains the "basis" of the
luropean Economic Communi-
Vs (EEC) Middle East policy it
buld be subject to re-evaluation
fter he reports back to the EEC
ouncil of Ministers of which he
I currently chairman.
Tindemans, on a "study four"
hhe region, has already visited
-hudi Arabia, Kuwait and
Egypt. He called on President
Fitzhak Navon and had a 90-
hinute meeting with Premier
enachem Begin and Foreign
Sinister Yitzhak Shamir.
HE TOLD reporters that as
hairman of the Council of M mis-
ers, his aim was to help define
he nature of the European role in
he Mideast in the aftermath of
krael's withdrawal from Sinai,
[sked if the EEC is still bound
its Venice declaration, Tinde-
mans noted that it was the last
joint statement made on the sub-
ject by the European community.
"It is still the basis of Europe,"
he said. But he added, "I think
that on the basis of my report
now there is a possibility that
Europe will make a new state-
ment."
The Venice declaration called,
among other things, for the "as-
sociation" of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization in the Middle
East peace process and support-
ed self-determination for the
Palestinian people.
The Belgian diploment met
with three prominent Palestinian
leaders from the West Bank and
Gaza Strip: Mayor Elias Freij, of
Bethlehem; Anwar Nusseibah, a
former Defense Minister of Jor-
dan; and Mayor Rashad A
Shawa, of Gaza. All are regarded
as moderates with no direct links
to the PLO. Tindemans'
meetings with the Palestinians
were arranged by the Belgian
Embassy in Tel Aviv.
By HUGH ORGEL 1
TEL AVIV (JTA) De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon re-
turned from his visit to Washing-
ton claiming that Israel could
muster sufficient support in the
U.S. to block any plans by the
Reagan Administration to supply
sophisticated weapons to Arab
states in the Middle East. He
briefed Premier Menachem Begin
on his discussions with Adminis-
tration officials and reported to
the Cabinet.
Sharon contended that the
U.S. is fully aware that Israel
cannot live under the constant
threat of terrorism and recogn-
ized the dangers that Palestinian
terrorism posed to the chances of
peace in the Middle East. Before
leaving Washington, Sharon in-
sisted, in an interview with the
Israel Radio correspondent there,
that the U.S. had full knowledge
that Israel has been supplying
Iran with small quantities of
arms.
He said he deliberately con-
|ln Dap Hammarskjold Plaza
2,500 Rally in
Support of Israel
By JUDITH KOHN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
pme 2,500 supporters of Israel's
tion in Lebanon rallied in Dag
ammarskjold Plaza, when
emier Menachem Begin de-
i-crwi his scheduled address to
United Nations Disarmament
anference.
With balloons, Israeli flags and
placards, the demonstrators wel-
led Begin to New York,
praised the Israeli invasion of
ebanon, and called for an end to
errorism and restoration of a
overeign Lebanon. Some of the
fanners protested the proposed
Je of American Hawk anti-
aircraft missiles to Jordan.
THE RALLY was sponsored
by the Conference of Presidents
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, the New York Jew-
sh Community Relations Council
[id the National Jewish Com-
nunity Relations Advisory
Council. Participants represented
nember organizations of the
ponsors, as well as Hadassah,
Jewish senior citizen centers, and
tie Jewish Defense League. Also
kresent at the rally were mem-
bers of the American-Lebanese
friendship League.
Howard Squadron, chairman
^f the Presidents Conference,
vho presided over the rally, an-
lounced he had been told that
ame of the Arab delegations at
the United Nations would bring
large numbers of people to the
LIN General Assembly chambers,
that when Begin began to
speak there would be a large
>wd getting up to walk out.
'We are here as a large crowd,
reeting him welcoming him and
Supporting him," Squadron said.
Speakers representing Jewish,
organizations, New York City,*.
U.S. congressional districts, the
AFL-CIO and the National
Christian Leadership Conference
for Israel, urged the United
States not to pressure Israel into
withdrawing its forces from
Lebanon until an arrangement
has been found to restore Leba-
nese sovereignty.
"IF THE events of Lebanon
have taught us anything, it is
that we must not go back to the
status quo," New York State
Attorney General Robert
Abrams told a cheering audience.
"We cannot go back to a Leba-
non of guerrilla camps, of private
militias and Syrian troops. There
cannot be a withdrawal until
there is a permanent solution."
Messages from New York's
U.S. Senators Daniel Patrick
Moynihan and Alfonse D'Amato
denounced the "selective moral-
ity" that they perceived in world
criticism of Israel's action in
Lebanon, and urged the U.S.
Government not to press for an
immediate Israeli withdrawal.
"The time has come for all of us
to insist that our government
play a leading role in ensuring the
reconstruction of a pluralist,
democratic Lebanon free from
foreign occupation," Moynihan
said.
Meanwhile, some 600 to 700
upporters of the PLO were
icketing the Israeli Consulate
,nd the Israeli Mission to the
UN. They moved on to the Wal-
dorf Astoria Hotel where Begin
stayed during his visit last week
in New York. The demonstrators
included a Hassidic Jew who said
he was a representative of the
anti-Zionist Neturei Karta.
Warren to Report Israeli
Economic Conditions at Breakfast
South Florida's Phil Warren,
currently being briefed overseas
on conditions in Israel and Leba-
1 non, will report his findings at an
Hsrael Bond breakfast on July 14
[at the Four Ambassadors Hotel
I in Miami, according to Ed
I Ahramson. chairman of the
I event.
Warren has been meeting with
I members of the Defense and
I Economic Ministries to study the
I impact on Israel's economy due
I to the recent events in Lebanon.
The breakfast is part of a series
of breakfast and parlor meetings
sponsored by Israel Bonds to
keep the Dade and Broward
Jewish communities up to date
on the events in Lebanon and its
impact on the people of Israel.
The Bond Organization has re-
cently undertaken a special effort
at the request of the Israeli Gov-
ernment to provide an extra $100
million to relieve the increased
strain on Israel's economy as a
result of the events in Lebanon.
firmed those reports while in the
U.S. in order "to clear Israel's
name of the smear of being Iran's
major arms supplier." No
American-made equipment was
involved and quantities shipped
were very small, the Defense
Minister said.
SHARON'S INTERVIEW
was taped after American of-
ficials has intimated that they
had no prior knowledge of the
Israeli arms sales to Iran, but
before the State Department
issued a detailed denial of prior
knowledge. Sharon said he had
warned Administration officials
against strengthening Iraq
against Iran because Iraq repre-
sented a major threat to Israel.
According to Sharon, the re-
gime of the Ayatullah Ruhollah
Khomeini was just as bad as that
of Saddam Hussein of Iraq. But
the conflict had to be viewed in a
long range context. Iraq is more
of a destabilizing influence in the
region than Iran, however extre-
mist the Teheran regime may be
at present, Sharon said.
"For months we have been
saying this to American officials,
and telling them of the limited
supplies we have been shipping
to Iran," Sharon said. He said
the matter had also been raised
Israel in conversations with
Egyptian officials.
HE SUGGESTED that the
American denial of prior know-
ledge might be part of a pressure
campaign against Israel. In that
connection he cited reports that
Israel is currently sending arms
to Argentina, which Israel ve-
hemently denies.
According to Sharon, Israel's
relations with the U.S. are based
on a common view of regional
dangers, but there are some diffe-
rences of approach in dealing
with those problems. He said
there were good chances to block
proposed U.S. arms sales to
Jordan if steps are taken early
enough with the aid of Israel's
friends in the U.S.

Expert Says Freedom of Choice Should
be Invoked on Behalf of Cult Victims
By BEN GALLOB
A legal expert on cult activity
has asserted at a Jewish-sponsoi-
ed seminar in New York that his
colleagues should intervene to
assure that the freedom of choice
guaranteed by the First Amend-
ment be invoked on behalf of
victims of cults, in place of its
current use as a weapon against
the counter-cult movement.
That argument was made at
the seminar on cult activity co-
sponsored by the New York Jew-
ish Community Relations Council
task force on missionaries and
cults, and the Jewish Board of
Family and Children's Services
cult hot-line and clinic. The hot-
line and clinic have been jointly
funded by the Federation of Jew-
ish Philanthropies to provide
counseling, outreach and infor-
mation to the Jewish community.
SEMINAR participants were
also told that there has been
growth and increasing success in
application of mental health
services and community outreach
in the battle against the cults,
but that a void continues in the
area of legal services.
That latter point was made by
Herbert Rosedale, the expert on
cults, who called on his fellow-
lawyers to seek to resolve, rather
than avoid, the complicated legal
issues affecting families, religion
and cult group activities.
The panelists included Arnold
Markowitz, coordinator of the
hot-line and clinic; Dr. Seymour
Lachman, chairman of the JCRC
task force; Rabbi Yehuda Fine,
director of Choices for the Jewish
Family; and Priscilla Coates,
president of the National Citizens
Freedom Foundation; a volunta-
ry association of parents con-
cerned about cult activity. Judith
Lang, JBFCS associiate director,
was chairperson.
ROSEDALE ALSO said there
was danger in the "increasingly
blurred" lines between religion,
economics and politics, citing the
recent court decision sustaining
the religious nature and tax ex-
emption of the Unification
Church.
Rosedale said the First Amend-
ment, rather then being the bane
of the counter-culture movement,
is really its foundation because of
the freedom of choice is
guarantees. But, he said, this
freedom does not exist for those
deceptively recruited by cults be-
cause its protection is not sought
for cult victims by attorneys.
Markowitz reported that since
the hot-line was started in No-
vember, 1980, it had received 800
calls and that there was "hardly a
state I have not heard from, un-
fortunately." He said the hot-line
and the clinic is the only compre-
hensive program of its kind on
the east coast, offering help to
persons struggling with cult-
related problems.
Markowitz said he had treated
50 young persons for the emo-
tional problems often suffered by
victims when they quit the cults.
He said a special expertise is
needed to help such young
victims.
DR. LACHMAN said JCRC
and JBFCS representatives had
started regular meetings with the
New York Catholic Archdiocese
and the Brooklyn Diocese to plan
ways to stem what he called "a
growing hemorrhaging" caused
by "destructive cults."
He stressed the urgency of the
cult problems to the Jewish com-
munity, asserting that Jews be-
come cult members in a greater
proportion than their part in the
general population. He said the
task force has been told by Hillel
representatives that there was a
growing number of Hebrew
Christian missionary groups on
college campuses.
Rabbi Fine described his work
as an "exit counselor" for young
people taking a fresh look at their
cult affiliatior. Asserting that "a
cult can strike into every family,"
he said he believed young people
join cults in search of "an anchor
and a root."
Mrs. Coates said most people
are unaware of the philosophy of
cult groups to deceive deliberate-
ly. She said the Moonies believe
in what they call "heavenly de-
ception" and that Transcendent-
al Medits Lion followers believe in
"transcendental trickery." She
said these groups justify decep-
tion out of a belief their "religious
laws" are superior to those of
secular government.
, JTA Feature Syndicate
Farina to Speak
Dade County Circuit Court
Joseph P. Farina will speak on
"Jewish Tradition on the Ben-
ch," at the July 15 meeting of the
L'Chaim Lodge of B'nai B'rith at
the Holiday Inn, 11190 Biscayne
Boulevard.
According to Dr. Larry Semer.
president of the organization, the
session will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Working as a summer intern in the Washington office of Rep.
Bill Lehman (D., Flo.) is Gary Arkin, son of L. Jules and
Sandra Arkin of Miami Beach. Gary will begin his senior year
this fall as an economics major at the University of Texas at
Austin. His father is past president of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation.
TM^e wislfo Floridiaii
Miami, Florida Friday, July 9, 1982
Section B
_


rage j4^A Ife Jewish Klpririian iiiula" J uiv.u.XUH
Pmgei-B TW
Fratar.
? :*
ffnai ffrith Reelects Malcolm Fromberg

the ORT Federation Mission to Israel. Herbert Sstten-
feid of Gr**ur Miami Mens ORT dncussed ORTs program of
framing ueitk students at ORT schools
tnecomntry.
Miami Residents Return
From ORT3ssion Tour
xe fiiwtiir of
B nth bateraaooaai. one ot
States u: 'acid the office
Fry"**J" *-c ** ac<------ar^c
tor oae of the thwe aeaior rare
rrrsjoeci-i- ;:=t? .= 5 =a. 3 rath
MaaBBBBannJ. rj^ :-e -"oec
apon ac tae aaana* cwi
of the Jewish rratersa. ccganaa-
qob e Toroaao. Canada.
October
The twat t^*"*** a taaan a;
tae rvceac-tr-coBcaoec District
Five oooveaaoc of B am B nth.
which brought togeth^ deaetnn
from Mi.itail ihiaaga Faanda.
toe Daatnet of Coaam-
of Bal-
of
the dastnet. a poet o ace bead by
Fronaberg s second two-
term as
ORT
Herbert Sattenfrari and Dew*?
of Greater Ma- Men *
receotlv retcmec! from ac
ORT Federation M
sue to Israel winch toured ORT
laraei atbuoai from Haifa to
Dtuiinii Members of
Americas Men ORT chapter*
ihtuughowt the LS
mthefactl
From advanced aucro-compu-
ten to sophisticated naval tech-
nology. ORT schools n Israel are
training tens of thousands of
Israel s youngsters bb twhnral
S*_
Maj
nrr "**">
Teddr Koaek.
of Jerusalem. Eaeza
Director General of the
Ministry of Pdnratnr. and Cui-
nare. Yhahak Savon. Pre-aiar.:
of the Scate of Israel. Genera.
Yehuda Haievy. Director of Edu-
cataon of the Israeli
Forces, and Max Brande.
Director General of the World
ORT Union.
CAJE Continues Teacher Training
Rabfri Norman I iiaiai adust
of the Central
Jewish Education.
the scheduie of
of its Teacher Training Insrarrte-
Juhr 19 and running
July 30. CAJE wfll be
comses in Btbbcal
taught by Rabbi David
Education: Teaching
by Marvme Laebmen.
and the Contemporary Religious
Movements n Judaism in
America by Gene Greenzwdg
Abe Gat all na and Rabbi Lipaon.
All courses win be head at the
Two adjoining gravwsita*
Lakeside Memoria 1 Park
located in Jewisn section
Priced to sell
Call collect after 6 p.m.
1-964-4746
Though the courses are pri-
marily geared toward those ob-
taining l >an 1111 iaj. licenses in
rehgious and day schools. Rabbi
Lapaoa mrr* 'the daaaee are
open to individuals is the com-
munity wishing to increase ihesr
knowledge for its own sake. We
certainly hope that knowledge-
able Jewish adults will avail
themservas of this opportunity
BBW for Singles
A new B nai Bnth chapter for
single women wfli meet July 18.
noon, at Samba's. Miami Beach.
for a Dutch Treat Brunch.
Lonnry? Rent a Y.ddisha
Tochta -Gittle". Will
come to your home and j
talk about anything^ By j
appointment. 101-7963
DIRECTOR OF NURSING
Are you energetic, caring and
resident and family oriented?
Are you able to use your
management skills effectively
in budgeting, staffing and
motivating employees? The
Jewish Home of Atlanta, a 120
bed long-term care facility is
looking for a BSN or MSN to
join our dynamic management
team. Send resume to:
Deborah Beards
Executive Director
The Jewish Home
3150 Howell Mill Road N/fV
Atlanta, GA. 30327
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Rabbi Harold Rkhter of
the Jewish Federauon of
Sooth Broward. Hollywood.
vi appear on the Jewish
Worship Hour Sunday at ?
a m on Channel 1'.
JaaJeoaaH Frombef
president, a post he advanced to
after prior service on the inta"-
netaonal board of governors.
Emanu-El
bruise Aug. 4
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Miami wiD sponsor a one-day
cruise aboard the MS. Scandma-
vmo Sun. Wednesday. Aug. 4.
The *it* ***** to** tAe ^>ort *
Miami on Dodge Island at a-na.
and returns to Miami by mid-
night.
During the convention u
Sheraton Bal Harbour Ho^l
President Jack Spitzer tndSJ
two senior nee prandeDU *1\
ng to succeed him Gerau|
Kraft of Indianapobs and MunwF
Shusterman of Phaadelphii
addressed the several bun
delegates from throughout
South.
Fromberg presided o\er
major sessions: the
committee, which be chain
the district: the deferred
and legacies committee of
he m national chairman:
special forum of the B nai B'n
International Council.
^U*P
I RAVIOU SAUTE SPECIAL >--------------
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
1 Makes the Most of Cfcef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
. .; r. cc-r: r *-,-* s-ai : cao 15 Of. Chef Bo.-a---.e-
r r Cheese Hanoi r <-a-.: sau
- r-c r.xce-. : ic jarte sac
I^teswosswaBerxTargarr* 1 -jcespocr. csepped resc
-- ous ".: :- r ze- r<-r parsie>
:#.- '--:rc ararei -s 3jp waer
I
I
1. -s^tto qoors and carrots c butter si rnecaxn-srzed
sau^pan.
2. Ace lauJEMSj ngreriens: cover and ammer fcx
15canaces-Serves4.
~c t- 5oec;3r -rc ? 5 "corg iks reacrg
juesrs ^ gooc rnes arc a jccc =uc Sorap*
drarc Decaaawwaaa Cofee aYaj Scncw BaBafl
^jrei-. arc sr-o-. r s *X% ea cofee +r art T jrea
ase .o. arr kan paaa ccf'ee vet I s 9^% care^---f^
5c .:>. arc .rxr cor-oan, car ereoir at r anew
*arf ana ou i awwys get r>e ;
aw -.ar 3-r. I X% -ea :cee car ojse yxtc* 5nrc
ea ccree-anc tastes t Thars wnat maes I
ujzt a ocxr-e c^est
Enjoy YburOrffee
gwaMwWaaaCaaaaaai ^e--
^


El Al Manager Surpasses Goals;
Ready for New Challenges
ByMARLAROYNE
Jewish Floridian
Staff Writer
After serving five years in
4iami as regional manager of El
Q Israel Airlines, Zvi Redlich is
eady to return to Israel.
He's unsure of the position
uhich awaits him with the airline,
.eadquartered in Tel Aviv, but
fter "exceeding his expectations
Miami," he's ready for new
lhallenges.
Redlich believes he accomp-
hed a number of things during
us second term with El Al in the
Jnited States. (His first was a
-year assignment in New
fork-) He boasts of increased
.id factors, improved onboard
ervices, and industry high par-
entage of on-time arrivals and
epartures.
Most important, Redlich
ontinues, is the inauguration of
weekly flights to Tel Aviv
om Miami, the second eetab-
shed only this summer. -
"Adding the second flight
ly demonstrates the need for
tpanded- service," Redlich
oints out. "And the results have
en very goad. On the average,
i flights are fully booked."
He refers to Miami aa an "in-
emational gateway," adding
it Israel tends to be a return
tinatbn for most people. And
yhile El Al has not been immune
the effects of today's troubled
onomy, according to Redlich,
I El Al hasn't felt the recession
it much. People's feelings for
lie country will continue to do-
nate their wallets."
His efforts have generated new
raffic in Miami with the heavy
ipulation of non-Jewish Latins,
a use "no matter what their
eligion, the Holy Land is a
rget for them."
Part of this new business can
attributed to the many newly-
eveloped tour packages he
treated by combining Israel with
Egypt and other countries. Fol-
Dwing Redlich's marketing
trategies, El Al received "posi-
tive feedback" on these tours.
"I feel I've laid the foundation
RELGO. INC.
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
OonKundai
1507 Washington Avenue, M.B.
""""Ma-MUZ^"^""
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)
-.
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 67? 1004
"MatCh-Maker! Make me a match"
Are you waiting for that "close friend" to in-
troduce you to that special someone?.
Wait no longer for disappointment!
Serving YOUR area via Network and Temple
Connections. WRITE: P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton,
Fl. 33432
A Proper Introduction Is Not Old-Fashioned!
Miami Beach Mayor Norman Ciment recently presented to Zvi
and Dvora Redlich a proclamation on behalf of th* city declar-
ing June 22,1982 as Zvi and Dvora Redlich Day.
for the future of El Al in Miami,"
Redlich notes, the pride creeping
into his voice. "El Al has really
made a name for itself."
Redlich, his wife. Dvora. who is
active with the Women's Inter-
national Zionist Organization,
and their daughter. Orly, will be
reunited with their older son,
Ron, in Tel Aviv this August fol-
lowing a farewell party at the
Konover Hotel. Their younger
am, Afon, a student in Illinois,
plane to finish his atudiee here in
the States.
While Miami has a "wonderful,
warm, Jewish community devot-
ed to Israel,'" Redlich isn't sad
about leaving because "I'm re-
turning to my home.'1
OUR IDEA OF A SUPER
SUMMER VACATION
IS A LOT LIKE YOURS.
It has to have everything And we sure dot
Easy te reach FaNsvtow fives yes rating acres
af Btosh. beautilut coantryjtee everything
tor tun. play and reUxatien Reserve today.
Inceor ft OeMser Tenets, letter ft OeMeer Nets
"tort Treat Janet BeM Ceeree Nek** lunch
Heath CD Saanaa a Ce-fd WMrtaeet Sea Jefftai
nt-Getr By* MannfftFtsMei fa Ow la*
aftea*SMtot EMartaWaw* ft Me. Ctah|
' werW ft Peel. Day Ctasa ft Tea* rrearM
.mm*, eieaerstaa. mm **: m-eer-eest -
toll ran ese-3iais3 m araras sxceeT niw voa*
to MewSrael area: RtMM: 51
faHsunw
\)

Nexltotedeticiousness
BRAND Cream Cneese hat is
on some crackers, add a slice
- deaant non tfoessfwes. Spread
arato>hv^^ai*dprestol -an after school lip smacking
snack tor the cWdfen. Then thereysiioimmadepqih^cafce
jtdllikai*M*iOt^ _^
btealctastv^io^rWU5ttPHIA BRAND Cream Cheese and bagels!
PHllADRPHtA BRAND Cream Cheese, tradelmnai styk or soft
*ytOaritiy.wt^ciip.Ti^
they're guaranteed. And Kosher.
SSft The Cream of Cheese ^milADEIWU BRAND
CSRKtiM.tK.


.trace 14-A TholouiinK b'l/wi#4io / k'>U.. I..I..U luun
Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 9,1982
Rabbi Stern Confers in Mexico
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, vict
president of the Union of Ortho-
dox Rabbis of the United States
and Canada, has returned from a
mission in Mexico City where the
local rabbinate conferred with
him during a series of meetings.
A resolution was passed to call a
Latin American Rabbinic Con-
ference, with Chief Rabbi
Ovadyah Josef of Israel and
Rabbi Simcha Elberg of New
York participating.
During his visit in Mexico,
Rabbi Stem delivered to the
Mexican Yeshiva a special eulogy
lecture in memory of Rabbi
Shneur Kotler.
President of the Orthodox
community of Bogota Colombia;'
Leon Bierbrecher recently visited.
Miami to meet with Rabbi Stem.)
Along with Rabbi A. Gold-f
schmith and Rabbi J. Ben Jamu,
Bierbrecher and Stern will create
a new set of guidelines for re-
ligious rulings under the Beth
Din of Rabbi Stern.
"The Halachic guidance of
Rabbi Stern is much sought af-
ter," according to Rabbi Abra-
ham A. Hershberg of the Latin
American Orthodox Rabbinate of
Mexico City.
Hershberg noted that the Rab-
binate recommended joining with
the Beth Din of Rabbi Stern to
open a regional office in Miami.
OMNI Celebrates Fifth Anniversary
Omni International, a 20-story
retail-hotel megastructure, once c
tiny "x" on the edge of a down-
town map, standing today as a
business beacon for local, na-
tional and international trade, is
celebrating its anniversary of its
grand opening on July 4,1977.
Omni was planned and
developed by Maurice Alpert in
partnership with Thomas G.
Cousins who owned jointly Inter-
national City Corporation, a
developer of urban projects. In
1979, Cousin Properties, Inc., of
Atlanta, purchased the share
originally owned by Alpert and
took over the management of the
property.
Reaction by community and
business leaders was mixed when
QTUDIO
h- -"mgiuii^ ""win
Continental
I Cuisine
FREO JOSSI
welcome*
vou ttaCi o
t>'J renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
lor a unique
jdming experience
viatch your 'able >o your
mood m one o* 5 .ndividuai
'oomi The Ten!
Wme Cellar Studio Piaci
PiqaMe |will Cnaiet
Fin* Entertainment
At the Piano
Atoo violin playing
for your pleatum
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(pfiyata Lunehaona arrangad)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
most major
chioit cam os
homomio
2340 SW 32 Avt.
44S-5371
ciMd Mendavt
I
International City Corporation
announced plans to spend $76
million on a massive development
of 10.5 acres on what was then
the edge of Miami's business dis-
trict. Now dominating the sky-
line on this site is the Omni In-
ternational Hotel atop a complete
shopping mall with two major
department stores and a
multitude of retail shops, an in-
door amusement center, restau-
rants and theaters.
"The biggest demand of the
people in the next 20 years will be
for a better quality lifestyle
which you can only get in a
central location," Don Paul,
general manager of the
megastructure, had commented.
"What we must do is bring the
marketplace downtown. And that
marketplace, in turn, will bring
the housing and the people."
Five years after its opening,
Omni International hosts be-
tween 7.000 and 10,000 people a
day. "We are extremely pleased
with the progress our Omni
Miami project has made in the
past five years," said Cecil D.
Conlee, president of Cousins
Properties Inc. and Roy Kenzie,
executive director of the Down-
town Development Authority.
Folk Dancing at JCC
The Israeli Folk Dance Fes-
tival comes to Miami July 20, 8
p.m., with a special program at
the South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Participants will have the
chance to learn and experience
both old and new Israeli folk
dances. Following the dancing,
accordionist Chaim Melnick will
entertain.
Intergenerational
Program at JCC
Senior adults will join young
children and their parents at a
special presentation of "All
Kinds of Love," a musical featur-
ing the Puppet People, when the
South Dade Jewish Community
Center offers an intergenerational
program at the center July 11 at
1:30 and 3:30 p.m.
Israel in Miami' at JCC
An Israeli Short Film Festival
and a sidewalk cafe on Dizengoff
Street, highlighted by Israeli
music and singing by accordion-
ist Chaim Melnick, will be
featured July 13, 8 p.m., when
, the South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center presents "Israel in
Miami.''

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at reasonable prices
Our 36th Anniversary Year
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In honor of Yom Yerushalayim com-
memorating the anniversary of the liberation
and reunification of Jerusalem by Israel in
1967, the American Zionist Federation
hosted a reception for Michel M. J. Shore,
author of a new book entitled 'Jerusalem
Breezes.' (Left to right) are Rabbi Israel
Miller, chairman of the event and honorary
president of the American Zionist
Federation; author Shore; Rabbi Joseph P.
Sternstein, president of the AZF; and Karen
Rubinstein, AZF executive director.
*
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2-bedroom $475 per month.
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DON'T BE FOOLED
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When spending your hard earned money for value, be sure that's
what you get! Be certain it's EMPIRE KOSHER fresh chickens and
turkeys. Ask your butcher to show you Empire's famous Red White
and Blue tag while it's attached to the wing. Otherwise, you risk
getting something less than the best. Make sure that you are not
another victim of deception.


Friday, July 9,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Community Corner
Concerned Parents of Cult Children will hold a meeting July
19 at 8 p.m. Sberwin Rosestein will speak on "Mind Control."
State Attorney Janet Reno will speak at the Wednesday, 7
p.m. meeting of Miami Citizens Against Crime, according to
MCAC Chairman Alvah H. Chapman Jr. The meeting will be
held at the Omni International Hotel.
Women's American ORT was recently honored in the United
States Congressional Record in a speech delivered to, the 97th
Congress Second Session by Rep. William Lehman. Lehman
lauded the Southeastern Florida Region's "ORT Day" celebra-
tion at the new Jewish High School in North Miami Beach.
Michael H. Frank of Miami, will attend the 134th biennial
convention of the International Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta,
at the Royal York Hotel in Toronto, Aug. 8 to 12. Frank is re-
cording secretary of the Delta Gamma Chapter of the fraternity
at Emory University.
Mount Sinai Medical Center is holding a lecture, "High Blood
Pressure, Fact and Fiction" on Monday, 2:30 p.m. in the Outpa-
tient Department Auditorium. Special guest speakers will be
Daria Feinstein, KM. patient educator, and Kay Kane, ARNP.
Dr. Leon Manheimer, a Miami Beach surgeon and member of
Mount Sinai's medical staff since 1949, has been named acting
chairman of the Department of Surgery.
Jay Siarkman. son of Dade County Court Judge and Mrs.
Milton I. St ark man, has reported to the United States Air Force
Military Academy in Colorado where he began his basic train-
ing. He received a Congressional appointment to the Academy
in February from Rep. William Lehman (D., Fla.).
Dr. Sol Landau, president and executive director of the Mid-
Life Services Foundation, will conduct a two-session seminar,
"Work & Love In The Middle Years," on July 22 and 29, 6:30
8:30 p.m. at the Foundation office Towers North, Dadeland
Boulevard Miami.
Wendy's of Miami captured a Most Valuable Promotion
Award for its efforts in the "Miami's For Me" Campaign.
The award was presented at a luncheon at the National Res-
taurant Association Convention in Chicago, which was attended
by more than 200 food service industry representatives.
WANTED
The Jewish Floridian is seeking a well-
qualified person with experience in literary
criticism to serve as a regular book-reviewer.
Background should include a wide range of
skilled reading with special emphasis on
Jewish subject matter and professional com-
petence in writing. Academic credentials are
desirable but not necessary. There will be a
minimun fee for each review, plus reviewer's
copy.
Write The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012941
Miami, Fla. 33101
Van Myers, executive vice
president in charge of vend-
ing, food services and bottling
for Wometco Enterprises,
Inc., has been elected a life-
time honorary member of the
National Association of Con-
cessionaires board of di-
rectors. Myers is a charter
member of the organization.
Stern New Public
Affairs Coordinator
Sydney S. Traum, president of
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations,
has announced the appointment
of Marilyn Stern as public affairs
coordinator.
Formerly on the staff of the
South Florida Chapter of March
of Dimes, Stern holds a master's
degree in education administra-
tion from the University of
Florida. She has worked as a
group adviser and consultant to
Greater Miami Council B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, and
was a student leader in B'nai
B'rith Girls while in high school.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Hechter to Lead
Ko'ach a
Third Time
Ko'ach Hadassah elected
Jackie Hechter to her third term
as president of the chapter.
Debbie Wernick, field represent-
ative for Israel Bonds, installed
Hechter and her slate of officers
at recent ceremonies.
Officers for the 1982-83 year
include Dorothy Cohn, fund-
raising vice president; Vivian
Douglas, membership vice presi-
dent; Bernice Wolf, education
vice president; Zina Hirsh, pro-
gram vice president; Ruth Fink,
treasurer; Margaret Moskowitz
and Sally Robbins, financial
membership secretaries; Anita
Rivkin and Ida Schwartz, corres-
ponding secretaries; and Estelle
Hechter, recording secretary.
Project chairmen for the up-
coming year are Sue Berkowitz,
Selma Bratspis, Toby Celnik,
Betti Dulberger, Bea Drimer,
Carol Erez, Pola Gerson, Lucille
Goldman, Barbara Miller, Ruthe
Muller, and Fanny Rachman.
Coral Gables Firm
Wins IES Award
An intricate lighting design
program carried out in the re-
modeled Bank Hapoalim head-
quarters at 407 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, has earned an
award from the Illuminating
Engineering Society to Ferehdino
Grafton Spillis Candela, a Coral
Gables architectural, engineering
and planning firm. The award
was presented at a meeting of the
Southeast Chapter of IES at a
dinner at the Key Biscayne Yacht
Club.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
I SAVE 30C
__________i_____i
I
I
I
I
130*
STORE COUPON
on any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna.
Mf Coocff HtUn Nauorul Kn*hcr r uod* Ire
w*l rrtkrrm itu* coupon for UK pk* 7e han
dbf to i* ynu *<* and handW *nc*v n at
corewne* iiri rh* wtm or mi* <** and it ur- --
rrquru y*1 *ubm *vidnc lh*wo< i*tml*< lory
m H*bcw N*imal Foodi lr* Suchrvkknar
vh-ut tndudV inmc* lot the qu#nl*V ol product
lot wh*h coupon* r wownwd Coupon* may
no* b auionrd oi ntntlmvd V*d whenr pf o-
hibtMd U*d o* iMiKWd by law Good only m
USA Cath valu* V3TK t ot .roV.nprion of
properly iwerwd and KandVd coupon* mMI
loHibMwNMiond Inc PO Bo- 1717
Chiton lo%M M734 OH*I *p-
Jin Jl ISK1 Limiwd
on* coupon
pWT DUfCfl**#
-v^^<-**v ."v+r*
v-4 #* -- wwi t *
;%%v.\v^%%^%vr.^ViVv*%\\ *w\\\ %v \vV


f*Om U.A '*** l*...^U 4.'!i-J-----^ J .aaasajaaaaaaaaaaaaa
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 9,1982
PRICE EFFECTIVE THFIU JULY 13.
1982 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO
LIMIT QUANTITIES WE WUL GLADLY
REDEEM YOUR U S GOVERNMENT
FOOO STAMPS
Store
Everyday Low Prices lets you be

Gnderblade
Boneless
Steak
iPRODUCEi
iDAIRYi
iDELH
iMEATi
SAVE
BREAKSTONE PWT com
FIRM HEADS GREEN LB BBEAKSTON
Cabbage..........25 .06 Sour
CRUNCHY FRESH IB
Orsen wpntl ... .49 20
VSSSSS^^TTlKn .21 yjjy *****
*4 .SO 10 PANTRY PRIOE NATURAL SLICED
I EACH WW .OU ,n7 r_r.
SAVE SAVE
PANTRY PJIOE ASST _SLJCE0 !?OZ FUG I1LBS I OVER)
-----1.79 20 Ground Chuck----- b 1.1
.89 22
ASSORTED FLAVORS 8-02 CUP
OUBLKXJE 396 BRAND LB FLORIDA OR SHIPPI
All Beef Franks.....1.69 40 Fryar Lag
FLOROA LARQE SUE
OAAOEM FRESH GREEN ZUCCMM
LB .35 14
1.19 10
OSCAR MAYEB MEAT OR BEEF FRANKS OR
Chaasa Hot Dogs
LYKES ALL MEAT OR BEEF 1 LB PKG
SHIPPED PREMIUM IRESH LB
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
3/1.09 .32 Chaasa Hot Dogs 1.99 30 rwRCon^Spkg.'. 1
4 a\A ,r, GRADE A FROZEN TURKEY
l.OV 49 DRUMSTICKS OR
YaMo^O^ons...
FIRST Of THE SEASON NEW JERSEY
USSSSSVS&O,. -49,0
FRESH MKJ> IN FLAVOR HEAD
aORDEN COLORED OR WHITE
12-OZ PKG
LOLHSRICHSI
SLICED ALL WHITE MEAT
.....6 OZ PKG 1 .39 20
, LB
.23 .06 American Slnglaa 1.69 eo
PANTRY PRIOE ILBPKG HEBREWNATIONAL MIDC.FT SALAMI OR US CHOICE
20 Cottega Cheese .. .89 10 Bologna......,20z f*g 2.49 ao Beat Loin
PANTRY PRIOE NATURAL SLICED AMERICAN KOSHER FPAHKRfM. SiliOrll StOaK 3.6
MMUJEN LOCAL BLEU CHEESE OR
: JAW r
AMERICANKOSHER FRANKS OR
.. Knocks.......1202 pkg 1.89 ao ^^suceo
Louis Rich
GENERIC SLICEO COOKED LB i~ ~i~ ~" .
3/1.00 22 aaaamT............1a3g 10 Turkey Braast
2/.69 30 GuiN"jcu*3TERS LB
.99 .20 O^Wa'ct^s. ... 1.39 eo Dtfiefitorf.........139
. .LB
2.W3
iFROZENi
CARE
SOFT MEDIUM. HARD
'BAKERYl
.10 US CHOICE FILLET
Baaf Chuck
Eya Steaks .
,2*1
SAVE SAVE
PANTRY PRIOE CHICKEN BEEF
> MACARONI 1 CHEESE
AOUA-FRESH (30( OFF LABEU
ioz~
SAVE
20
FLA OR SHPPED PHEMDM FRESH
Lc4sofChtckan u.
3 BREAST 3 LEO OTRS
* 30BLETPKOS
27.98 76 g^^iA>RONI ."CHEESE OFEIEVAi,pN,!EoFS'EpIiU,,CMO,C
Pot Pies-----eoz box 4/1.OO 58 Breads.... 70
.. S^E^PLAJNOR CRUNCHY PANTRv PB.DE 16CH LOAF........'*
1.67 22 Polar Bars., pkg of e 1.99 30 Raisin Bread RQ -^ ...
^^.sfss?"- Kate'cor^r.6. :ooz 7g 20 KM?w*>'" zi Total it up!
SZS^^z- 167 cra-n^;4."~ 7g 20 WOSKiS w 73 !" Check it out!
i4v 41 HLSSWUT......7930 8883*"* 73 i2 v-necK re ouu
IT 10 OZ STL
20


Friday, July 9, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Sale!
from high prices.. .everyday
w
PICK YOUR OWN
TOP QUALITY EXTRA LARGE 70 SERIES
Nectarines
ONE COUPON PER PERSON
I
ADC REGOLAR, ELECTRA PERK
I VALUABLE
(SAVE 74C)
j Maxwell House $*fl4Q
ICTrtflr'tf* LIMIT ONE BAG WITH COUPON S
XrfVUVArf AND A $10 00 ORDER ^km\^
* I d n*** nnnn tudi i ii ii v n i oqo
1 LB. BAG GOOD THRU JULY 13. 1982
IMMMBBMMMCOUPONI
ri aai an wm aai an aai valuable
ONE COUPON PER PERSON
PANTRY PRIDE COLORED
American
(SAVE 54C)
I
I
SingI
99*
7*i////1
I'rul,
12 OZ.
ONE COUPON PER PERSON
COUPON!
IVALUABLEI
FLAVORFU.AM>
DELICIOUS FRESH
I Mushrooms
LIMIT ONE PKG WITH COUPON
AND A $10.00 ORDER
GOOD THRU JULY 13, 1982
'iTiign
Ptidc
LIMIT ONE PKG WITH COUPON
AND A $10.00 ORDER
GOOD THRU JULY 13, 1982
a*a BalBM COUPONS* a1
(SAVE 50C)
I
I
I
I
I
I
TYSON S FROZEN
Cornish GR*2U -~
(SAVE 40C)

GROCERY"
lAPPETIZEl
PEPSI LIGHT DIET PEPSI SAVF
MpUNTAINDEW 6/12 OZ CANS
*% Pepsi........... 1.60 ao
r (NOT AT OUR FT PIERCE STORE I
I NABISCO TRISCUITS SOCIALBLES.
Xtt WHEAT THINS AND POTATO 1
KRAFT PLA^ Ol
SESAME i-vaol BOX
Snack Crackers
PANTRYPfjIOE I00CTBOX
Tea Bags........
KRAFT PLA]N OB SMOKED 40OZ BTL SAVE
..... 1.39 20
.79 io
PANTBY PRIDE TWIN PACK.
BEGULAB/DIP N CHIP M/2 0ZBAG
CASERA 6 OZ CAN
Tomato Sauce
OCEANSPRAY 48 OZ BTL
SSSSfi
BathTU
Juice
18
1.39 60
4/.80 21
1.59 16
1.09 20
REGULAR DIP
rOunO
PANTBY F
Bart
UNCLE Bl
BUSCO 7SOML
Rlunn^Wme.
CHABLIS RHINESKELLEB. RHINE
1SUBJTL
BERNET 7S0ML
w^kin.:.......
^tchup .......
PANTRY PRIDE 32 OZ JAR
Mayonnaise.....
PANTRY_PRIDE REG'JLAR OB PINK
*eoz can
Qrapefruit Juice
Hf.INZ 18 0Z JAR
Sweet Gherkins
2.99 40
3.99 so
1.99 30
.79 .14
1.69 30
.99 20
.69 08
50
IPS....
PANTRY PRIDE YELLOW CLING
PEACHES HALVESOR SLICES OR I60ZCAN
BartJett Pears 2/1.00 20
JLE BENS CONVERTEO ^^
.......S LB BAG 2.99 56
JEBGENSLKXHD WHITE BROWN
OR BLUE 10SOZ
Lotion Soap......99 20
OUANTANAMERA 8 PK/7-OZ BIIS
Malta......... 1.19 20
SCHAEFER REOULAB OR LIGHT
Baar........SciS 1.79 .40
PANTRY PRIDE BEGULAB OR MINI
Marshmallows .49 10
GULDENS SPICY BROWN 8 OZ JAR ^^
Mustard......... 2/.89 11
AVAILABLE AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
USDA CHOICE RABE 1/4 LB SAVE ,WH'TE OR YELLOW HAU^LB
Roast Beef.........1.49 20 Amertcai
HEBREW NATIONAL SALAMI OB I '2 LB BIL MAR WHITE MEAT HALF LB
Bologna...........1.99 so Turkey Roll .
AUSTRIAN 1/2 LB FRESHLY MAOE LB
Swiss Cheese......1.89 io Potato Salad
BBQ Chickens ... 1.99 ,o Fried Chicken
SAVE
1.39.20
1.29
.79
3.69
VALUABLE COUPON
THIS COUPON GOOD FOR
2J4-OT.
COVERED
CASSEROLE
I GOOD THRU TUES.. JULY 13, 1M2
*2OFF!
$1299
>** CO
7?i//m
'Pride
W/O COUPON
I14.M
PANTRY PHOE ASSORTED
.....2Iaqzs .89.30
REALBMON 320Z BOTTLE ^^
Lemon Juice.....99 .06
KRAFT 1000 ISLAND FRENCH
ITALIAN OR CATALINA 16 OZ BTL ^^
Salad Dressings 1.09 20
PANTRY PRIDE SMOOTH OR
Peanut Butter 1.79 so
SUNSHINE VIENNA FINGERS HYDROX
OATMEAL OR PEANUT BUTTE R
Cookies ... 12c* pkg .79 .20
100-CT PKG -WCH
White
Paper Plates ... .99 20
PANTRY PRIDE JUICE PACK SLICED.
CHUNK CRUSH 20 OZ CAN
Pineapple........69 34
cRrfde
CXIARAHTEED
If you can find lower prices
this week at any other
supermarket. Pantry Pnde
will pay you Double the
Difference Just buy 25
different items worth $20
or more at Pantry Pnde
Compare prices on the
same items at any other
supermarket If their total
is lower, bring your item-
ized Pantry Pride register
tape and the other market s
prices on the exact same
items to Pantry Pnde. and
well pay you Double The
Difference In Cash'


Page 8-B the Jewish Floridian / FYiday, July 9,1982
MM!


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. rc-UKH
NOTICE OF ACTION
LARRY MARKS and COM
PANY.INC.:
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff
vs.
ESTATE OF ROBERT
E. NORRIS.
ROBERT E. NORRIS. JR.,
MICHAEL S. NORRIS. M.D
and
PAMELA JEAN ALBRIGHT
Defendant*.
TO: MICHAEL S. NORRIS.
M.D.
whose address Is:
4606 Lookout Road.
Virginia Beach. VA 23466,
his unknown spouse,
heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors or other
parties claiming, by
through or under him.
YOL' ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that certain pro-
ceedings adverse to your In-
terest have been commenced
against you In the Circuit Court
of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit
In and for Dade County.,
Florida. General Jurisdiction'
Division. Case No. 82-11801, the
nature of the proceedings are
Complaint for Foreclosure of
Mortgage on the following des-
cribed property in Dade
County Florida, to-wit
Lot 1. Block 8. CAROL CITY,
according to the Plat thereof,
recorded In Plat Book 67 at
page 20, of the Public Records
of Dade County. Florida.
You are hereby required to
file your written defenses in the
above specified proceedings
with the Clerk of this Court and
to serve a copy thereof upon
Plaintiff's attorney whose
name appears below within 28
days after the first publication
of this notice which return is
the 23 day of J uly 1S82. -
DATED this 22 day of June.
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Said Court
By: M.J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff
PHILIP MEDVIN
1032 duPont Building
Miami. Florida 33131
Tel: (306)378-7615
17831 June 20;
July 2, 8,16. 1882
NOTICE UNBER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Laiy's Fashions at 1581 SW
Flagler Ter., Miami 38136 in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Maria Cabrera,
Owner
17876 July 8. 16;
23, 30, 1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-8747 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THE MARRAIGE OF:
GERMAN O. MENDOZA,
Petitioner-Husband
and
BLANCA SANCHEZ
DE MENDOZA,
Respondent-Wife
.TO: BLANCA SANCHEZ
DE MENDOZA
8866 Garland Ave.
No. 11
Silver Springs,
Maryland 20801
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dlsso
lutlon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
EMILIO C. PASTOR, ESQ., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 28 West Flagler
Street, Suite 202, Miami. Flor-
ida 33130, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
30. 1882; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
r 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 24 day of June,
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EMILIO C.
PASTOR. ESQ.
28 West Flagler St.
Roberts Building,
Suite 202
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: (306)372-0088
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish)
EMILIO C.
PASTOR, ESQ.
17847 July 2,;
16, 23.1882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIA
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 12 3(21
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
STUART LEVINE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that the ad-
ministration of the estate of
STUART LEVINE. deceased,
late of Dade County, Florida.
File Number 82-3828 Is pending
In the Circuit Court In and for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 3rd Floor. Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130.
The personal representative of
this estate Is GEORGE A.
LEVINE, whose address is 8740
North Kendall Drive, Miami,
Florida 33176. The name and
address of the attorney for the
personnel representative are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim la secured,
the security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
All persons Interested In th
estate to whom a copy of thlf
Notice of Administration hat
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to tile any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED at Miami, Florida on
this 27 day of May, 1882.
GEORGE A. LEVINE
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
STUART LEVINE.
Deceased
BERNARD F. SIEGEL
OF LAW OFFICES OF
BERNARD F. SIEGEL,
ESQUIRE
700 Brickell Avenue, Suite 400
Miami, Florida33131
Telephone (306) 358-0742
A t loney for Personal
Representative
17988 July 2, 8,1882.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-9490 FC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF:
ENRIQUE HEITZER,
and
HELEN CHAVEZ
HEITZER,
TO: HELEN CHAVEZ
HEITZER,
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced In this
court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses. If any, to it on David A.
Karp. JAVITS It KARP, 355C
BlBcayne Boulevard, Suite 504,
Miami, Florida (33137-3878),
telephone (305) 576-6526, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is above and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
23, 1882; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 22 day of June,
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M.J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
JAVITS A KARP:
David A. Karp
3560 Biscayne Blvd.,
Ste604
Miami, Florida33137-8879 ,
Telephone (306) 676-6625
17836 June 26;
July 2,8,16.1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-401 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CESAR MANUEL CODINEZ
and
SUZETTE ANN GODINEZ
TO: SUZETTE ANN
GODINEZ
820 Meridian Avenue
Apt. 11U
Miami Beach.
Florida 33138
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
BRUCE J. SCHEINBERG. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 512. Miami Beach, Flor-
ida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before July 30.1882;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 28 day of June.
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
lCircuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY, KROOP A
SCHEINBERG, PA.
420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
Attorney for Petitioner j
17858 July 2.8;'
16, 23. 1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 9*38
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF:
ISMAELCORNEJO,
Petitioner-Husband
and
IDA E. CORNEJO.
Respondent-Wlte
TO: IDA E. CORNEJO
Garcia Ilastres,
No. 231
Lima, Peru
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for Dlsso
lutlon of Marriage has beer
filed against you and you are -
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on :
Emillo C. Pastor, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
202, Roberts Building. 28 West -
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33130, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before July 30,1882;
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 24 day of June, I
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN. A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EMILIO C. PASTOR
202. Roberts Building
28 West Flagler St.
Miami,Florida 33130
Telephone: (305)372-0088
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish)
EMILIO C.
PASTOR. ESQ.
17848 July 2,8; i
16, 23,1882 i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY ['
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name COM
ARE INTERNATIONAL COR-
PORATION at 386 N.E. 101
Street, North Miami, Florida.
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
COMAIR
INTERNATIONAL
CORPORATION
17846 July 2.8;
______________________16,23.1882
NOTICE UNDER '
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name THE
COMARE CORPORATION at
386 N.E. 181 Street. North
Miami, Florida, Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
THE COMAIR
CORPORATION
1T945 July 2.8;
16,23,1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAl
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 9778
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MIRIAM LOPEZ
FERNANDEZ-LEY
PETITIONER
and
JOSE LEY
RESPONDENT
TO: JOSE LEY
Whose residence
is 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
DEL-VALLE LAW OFFICES,
P.A., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 1850 South-
west 27th Avenue, Miami, Flor-
ida 33145. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
30. 1882; 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 25 day of June,
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DEL-VALLE
LAW OFFICES, P. A.
1860 Southwest 27th Ave.
Miami. Florida 33146
Telephone: (306)445-0272
M.CRISTINA
DEL-VALLE, ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner
17860 July 2.8;
16, 23. 1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 9924
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CECILIA GONDAR
Petitioner
and
ORLANDO GONDAR
Respondent
TO:
ORLANDO GONDAR
Residence Is unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on DEL-VALLE LAW OF-
FICES, P. A., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
1860 Southwest 27th Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33145, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before August 6, 1882; 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 conse-
cutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 28 day of June,
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
DEL-VALLE LAW OFFICES,
P.A.
1850 SOUTHWEST 27th
AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33145
TELEPHONE: (305)446-0272
M. CRISTINA DEL-VALLE,
ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner
17866 July 2,8,16. 28. 1882.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 9710
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANASTASI
DOMINGUEZ-DIAZ
PETITIONER
and
JESUS DIAZ
RESPONDENT
TO: JESUS DIAZ
Whose residence
Is 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
DEL-VALLE LAW OFFICES.
PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is I860 South-
west 27th Avenue, Miami, Flor-
ida 33145. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
30. 1882; 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 25 day of June.
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByL. C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DEL-VALLE
LAW OFFICES, P.A.
1860 Southwest 27th Ave.
Miami, Florida 33145
Telephone: (306)445-0272
M.CRISTINA
DEL-VALLE, ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner
17851 July 2,8;
16, 23, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name AN-
CHOR FISH AND MEAT at
6918 N.E. Second Avenue,
Miami, Florida, Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
county. Florida.
Manuel Roche
Armando Rodriguez
17866 July 2, 8;
16, 23,1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 9589
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
CECILIA IBACACHE
Petitioner.,
and '- "
LUIS IBACACHE
Respondent
TO: LUIS IBACACHE
Santiago
Fernandez 526
Poblaclon
ELTRANQUE
PUENTE ALTO,
CHILE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to it, on
CARLOS M. MENDEZ. Esq..
attorney for Petitoner, whose
address Is 2885 W. 4th Avenue,
HIALEAH, Florida, 33012. and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
July 30, 1882; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week, for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald Court at Miami,
Florida, on this 23 day of June,
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: N. A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS M. MENDEZ. Esq.
2985 W. 4th Avenue
HIALEAH. Florida 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
17848 July 2.8;
16. 23, 1882
,"OT|CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
BRAUSE A HhHSH at 8326
N.W. 53rd Street. Suite 201.
Miami, Florida, intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
BRAUSE HIRSH, P.A.
17857 July 2.8;!
16, 23,1882
NOTICE UNDER I
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name COM-,
ARE PROPERTIES. INC. at
386 N.E 181 Street. North
Miami, Florida. Intends to reg-'
ister said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade1
County, Florida.
t Itil COMAIR
PROPERTIES, INC.
17844 July 2. 8;
16, 23.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in businest
under the fictitious name Jode
Star, Inc. d-b-a Jode Star Semi-
nars at 9145SW87 Ave., Miami,
FL 33176 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Steven A. Wayner.
i7oi Owner
i'Bi July 2, 8;
16, 23,1882
< .1m
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICF
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIA1
CUICUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-9(71
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EDMOND JULIEN,
Petitioner-Husband
and
GHISLAINE ST ir-j.,
JULIEN, tAN
Respondent Wife
TO: GHISLAINE ST JEAN
JULIEN E,AW
c-o Joanel Lucas
Place du Marche
Jean Rabel. Haiti. W I
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for Dlsso!
lutlon of your Marriage hag
been filed and commenced In
this court and your are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it0n
L aw Office of LLOYD M
ROUTMAN attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is Suite
615, 7800 NE 2nd Ave., Miami
Florida 33138 and file uie
orglnal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
August 6, 1882; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 28 day of June
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM.J.Hartnet
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LLoyd M. Routman, ESQ.
Suite 615.7900 NE 2nd Ave.
Miami. FL 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish)
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN. ESQ
17963 July 2,9,
16. 23.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITC0URT0F
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
(3-tm
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ZOE RODRIGUEZ
Petitioner
and
HILARIO MEDINA
Respondent
TO: HILARIO MEDINA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
requried to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
M. CHRISTINA DEL-VALLE,
attorney for Petloner, whose
address Is 1850 Southwest 27th
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33145,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before July 30, 1882;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four conse-
cutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS by hand and the
seal of said court'at Miami,
Florida on this 28 day of June,
1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN.A. Hewet
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DEL-VALLE LAW OFFICES,
P.A.
1860 Southwest 27th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami. Florida 33146
Telephone; (306)445-0272
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish)
17866 July*.*.
16, 23,1982
Y-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
LINCOLN MALL ASSOC1
ATES at 701 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida. 3
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit.
Court of Dade County, Florida.
RAE-LIN REALTY
By:
Meyer Kotler
Co-Partner
I. Lee Finkelsteln
Co-Partner
Linda F. Katzner
Co-Partner
Nelson A Feldman, P.A.
Attorney for
Lincoln Mall Associates
1136 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands,
Florida 33164 ..
17062 July 2. 9,
17982 8, 1, 12


Public Notice
' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOE
' JURISDICTION
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 826893
IN BE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ERVINE FULLERTON.
Petitioner-Husband.
and
ANNIE MAE
FULLERTON,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: ANNIE MAE
FULLERTON
Residence Unknown
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said pe-
tition on petitioner's attorney.
GEOBGE T.'RAMANl, ESQ..
Suite 711. Blscayne Building. 18
-West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida S31S0 and file the Origi-
nal Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 16 day of
July. 1M2. If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County. Florida,
this 10 day of June, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY: N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
17S07 June 18,2B:
July 2,8.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name C A L
Associates at P.O. Box 61-2004.
North Miami, Florida SS161 in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Clarice Hausman
Leona Hausman
17927 June 26;
July 2. 9,16.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
jIVEN that the undersigned,
ieslhng to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
JAFFLES at number 7501
Dadeland Mall. FC-16. 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
23 day of June, 1982.
JAFFLESOF.
AMERICA. INC.
BY: PETERBUEHRLE
President
LAMCHICK. GLUCKSMAN
& JOHNSTON
By: BRUCE LAMCHICK
Attorney for Applicant
10661 North Kendall Dr.
Suite 217
Miami. Florida S3176
17940 July 2.9:
16, 28. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engate in business
under the fictitious name of
JAFFLES A JUICES at num-
ber 7601 Dadeland Mall. FC-16,
In the City of Miami. Florida,
Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
'23 day of June, 1982.
JAFFLES OF
AMERICA, INC.
By: PETERBUEHRLE
President
LAMCHICK. GLUCKSMAN
A JOHNSTON
By: BRUCE LAMCHICK
Attorney for Applicant
10861 North Kendall Dr.
Suite 217
Miami, FL 33176
17941 July 2.9;
16. 23, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name MET
"SHOE REPAIR at 917 East 8th
Avenue. Hlaleah. Florid* In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
PEDRO and ANTON IA
BELLO
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
Attorney for BELLO
17942 July2,B;
M, SS, IMS
NOTICE UNDID
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business 4
under the fictitious name The
Modern Florida Democrat at
12660 Blscayne Boulevard.
Suite 963, North Miami. Florida
S3181 Intends tn register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dado O.unty,
Florida.
John C lucent
'7943 JuW2,9:
!.*. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
.under the fictitious names
ASOCIACION MEDICA DE
GRADUADOS DE UNIVER-
SIDADES ESPANOLAS
PREMIO PERIODISTICO
DR. GUILLERMO MAR-
TINEZ MARQUEZ" at 1797
Coral Way, Miami, Florida
33146 Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Manuel Asugaray
17930 June 26:
July 2,8, 16, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Inter-
national Marketing Consul-
tants at 167 NE 195 St.. North
Miami Beach. Fl 33179 Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Joseph Welner, owner
17914 June 18,25;
July 2. 9.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-8990 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF.
MINERVE MARGUERITE
PIERRE.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
JOSEPH INNOCENT
PIERRE,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: JOSEPH INNOCENT
PIERRE
Derriere L'egllse
Baptlste.
Limbe, HAITI
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
RONALD HABER, Esquire,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1353 N.W. 16th
Street, Miami. Florida 33126,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before July 26, 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 FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 14 day of June,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RONALD HABER. Esquire
1363 N.W. 16th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Telephone: 324-8050
Attorney for Petitioner
17917 June 18, 26;
July 2, 9. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-17J0FC04
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
TAYYABZAIDI
Petitioner-Husband
and
1 .OK I AN N JUDY ZAIDI
TO: Lortann Judy Zaldl
Residence unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on Bruce J. Schelnberg.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 430 Lincoln Road
MaU, Suite (JO, Miami Beach.
Fla. S31S9, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
23, 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
this notice shall be publlshed
once each week tor four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
I8H FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16 day of June,
190.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dane County. Florida
ByX.Selfried
A* Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KwlSjey.Kroop*
Schelnberg
420 Lincoln Rd.,
Suite 512
Miami Beach, Fla. 13139
Attorney for Petitioner
BY: RichardKroop
iTKi June 18.36,
Ju.ya.9. :C93
Ma m
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
CASE NO. 82 8891
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BERNADETTE
MEDACIER
Petitioner-Wife
and
PHTLOGENE MEDACIER.
Respondent-Husband
TO: PHILOGENE
MEDACIER
59 Walnut Street
Montclalr. N.J. 07042
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said pe-
tition on petitioner's attorney,
GEORGE T. RAMANI. ESQ.,
Suite 711, Blscayne Building. 19
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130 and file the Origi-
nal Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 16 day of
July. 1982. If you fall to do so,
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded in said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
; Miami, Dade County, Florida,
this 10 day of June, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY: N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
17908 June 18. 25;
July 2. 9,1982
. INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA ,
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: 828184
NOTICE OF
NAMECHANOE
IN RE: DANIELLE ELISE
BORRASAS PEDROSA,
a minor by and
through her mother
and legal guardian.
JOYCE GINSBERG.
TO: JORGE BORRASAS
PEDROSA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED to file your Answer or
other pleading to the PETI-
TION FOR CHANGE OF
NAME with the Courts Clerk,
and mall a copy of same to Pe-
titioner's Attorney, ALBERT
WILENSKY, ESQ., 819 Dupont
Plaza Center 800 Blscayne
Blvd. Way, Miami, Florida
33131 on or before the 6 of Au-
gust, 1982, else Petition wUl be
taken as confessed.
DATED this 29th day of June,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
By C. L. Alexander DC
ALBERT WILENSKY,
ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
819 Dupont Plaza Center
300 Blscayne Blvd. Way
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: (306)368-8670
17964 July 2, 9;
16.23,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO 82-9928
' ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
SUSAN RODRIGUEZ
PeUUoner-Wlfe
and
MANUEL S. RODRIGUEZ
Respondent-husband
TO: MANUEL RODRIGUEZ
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
'FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
DEL-VALLE LAW OFFICES.
P.A. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1950 South-
west 37th Avenue Miami,
Florida 33145, and file the ori-
ginal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
August 6, 1983; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded tn
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 3* day of June
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ,
DEL-VALl. LAW I
OFFICES. P.A. |
1950 Southwest 27th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami, Florida 33146
Telephone: (306)446-0373
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish)
M. CHRISTINA DEL-VALLE.
ESQ.
17967 July 2, 9.
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLOR IDA
No.82 11219
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
CHARLOTTE VOGEL. Trus
tee.
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARY JACKSON. ED WEN A
ROBINSON and JESSEE
ROBINSON, Individually and
joined by their respective
spouses, If any, and as Trustees
for the Church Undenomlnated
snd DADE COUNTY, a politi-
cal subdivision of the State of
Florida.
Defendants,
TO: MARY JACKSON
BDWENA ROBINSON
JESSEE ROBINSON
Residences Unknown
The E 76 feet of the W 266 feet of
the Nfcof theNVfcof theSEfcof
theSEV4 of the NK'..
a-k-a TRUMAN CITY. SECT.
31. Lot 3, Block 13, Township 63
South Range 40 East
' YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
jFIED that a complaint has
been filed against you and
others by the plaintiff in the
I above styled cause in the Cir-
cuit Court in and for Dade
County, Florida, for the pur-
pose of quieting title to the
above described property, and
you are hereby required to
serve a copy of your answer or
pleadings on the plaintiff's
attorney, HERMAN COHEN,
ESQ.. 622 S. W. 1st. Street,
Miami, Fla. 33130, and fUe the
original answer or pleadings In
the office of the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
July 19.1982.1 f you fail to do so,
a default Judgment will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded 1>. the com-
plaint.
DATED: June 15, 1982.
Richard P. Blinker
Clerk Circuit Court
By Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
17915 June 18. 25;
July 2.9,1982
' NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-9145
FAMILY
CIVIL DEPARTMENT
ACTION FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
IN RE: THE MATTER OF
CHANGING NAME OF:
SIDNEY ALEXANDER
RICARDO.
to
SIDNEY ALEXANDER
SALSTEIN,
'TO: JUUANNES.
RICARDO
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FI ED that an action for Change
of Name of SIDNEY ALEXAN-
DER RICARDO to SIDNEY
ALEXANDER SALSTEIN, has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on BARRY C. FLEISHER,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1400 N.E. Miami
Gardens Drive. Suite 108.
North Miami Beach, Florida
33179, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before July 16,1982;
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-
i secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18 day of June,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
BARRY C. FLEISHER
1400 N.E. Miami Gardens
Drive. Suite 103
North Miami Beach,
Florida 38179
Attorney for Petitioner
17920 June 18,26;
July 3.9.1982
. .


"NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-8744
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
.N RE: JOSE L. MOLINA
Petitioner Husband
and
TEOFILA RODRIGUEZ
MOLINA
TO: TEOFILA
RODRIGUEZ
MOLINA
(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 coov of your
written defenses. If any, to It
on: Jose L. Molina, 14481
S.W. 297 Street, Leisure City,
Fl. 33033 and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
16, 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be publisnea
once each week tor tour con
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 9 day of June.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JOSE L. MOLINA
14431 SW 297 St.
Leisure City, Fl. 33033
No Telephone Number
Attorney for Petitioner
17906 June 18, 26;
July 2,9,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
| GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious naiis of
Pasteur Medical Center at
number S2M Palm Avenue, In
the City of Hlaleah. Florida,
Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
1st day of July, 1982.
Iamael Hernandez,
President
CLXNICA8
PASTEUR, INC.
Mitchell Mandler
Attorney for Applicant
Smith A Mandler. P.A.
1111 Lincoln Road Mall,
8th Floor
Miami Beach. FL "Witt*
17972 July9.se;
k attfi
i
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82 5113
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GERTRUDE KATZ,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of GERTRUDE KATZ. de-
ceased, File Number 82-5113
(04). is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flag
ller Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The names and ad-
{dresses of the personal repre-
I sentative and the personal rep-
! resentatlve'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
I claims against the estate and
: (21 any objection by an Inter-
' ested person to whom notice
I was mailed that challenges the
' validity of the will, the qualm
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurtsdlc-
' lion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
! BE FOREVER BARRED.
I Publication of this Notice has
begun on July 2,1982.
Personal Representatives:
HENRY KATZ
900 West 47th Street
Miami Beach. Fla. 38140
BARRY J. KATZ
5730 SW. 89th Avenue
' Miami, Florida
' Attorney for Personal
' Representatives:
HAYS A GRUNDWERG
by Moses J. Grand we rg
I Suite 900.
21 S.E. First Avenue
Miami, Florida 83131
| Telephone: (306)871-4419
17958 July 2.9,1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 1
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 82 10152
IN RE: THE MATTER OF
BRIAN RICHARD
MCPHER80N.
a Minor
and
MELISSA PAM McPHER-
BON
A Minor.
TO: THOMAS McPHER80N
Residence Unknown
NOTICE OF
ACTION
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for a Change of Name
for BRIAN RICHARD
McPHERSON. a minor child
and MELISSA PAM McPHER-
SON. a minor child has been
filed In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written objection, if any to lton
Petitioner's Attorney. Bruce
Lamchlck, Esq., whose add-
ress Is: LAMCHICK, GLUCK-
SMAN. AND JOHNSON 10661
North Kendall Drive Suite 217
Miami. FL 38176 and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court on or before the 6th day
of August, 1982 otherwise the
action for a Change of Name
for BRIAN RICHARD
McPHERSON, a minor and
MELISSA PAM McPHERSON.
a minor will be granted.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on July 3.1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk of the Court.
BY: L.C. Bedasse
Deputy Clerk GLUCKS-
MAN AND JOHNSTON
Bruce Lamchlck, Esq.
10661 North Kendall Drive
Suite 317
Miami, FL 33176 July 9
July 16.1983
17978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Bound Sound Records at 16182
N.W. 37 Avenue. Miami, Fla.
33066 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
FUN COAST
ARTISTS, INC.
6028 N.W. 87 Street
Miami, Fla. 33186
Maria Llord, agent for
FUN COAST ARTISTS. INC.
8026 N.W. 37 Street
Miami. Fit. 33196
17973 July 9,18;
18, 28, 1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81 -4035
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL H.O'NEIL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of SAMUEL H. O'NEIL.
deceased, File Number 81-4038,
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida. 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested, persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2i any objection by an In-
terested person'to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the wUl. 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 July*, 1983.
* RRAHAM A. GALBUT.
Personal Representative:
ABRAHAM A.
GALBUT. ESQUIRE
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 88139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HOWARD N. GALBUT.
ESQUIRE
GALBUT, GALBUT* MENIN.
P.A..
998 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. S81S9
Telephone: 672-8100
Publish: Jewish Fiorldlan
17976
July 9,16.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under Die fictitious name Ai
wetas Enterprises at 1451 East
10th Avenue, Hlaleah. Florida
isoio. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Ira's Trust No. 1
Alan's Trust No. 1
Jack's Trust No. 1
Melvtn's Trust No. 1
Louis Alwelss
Cells Alwelss
1T970 July 16;
2S. 80 1S83
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under ths fictitious name Re-
sort Time-Sharing Internation-
al at 1T0TO Collins Ave.. Miami
Beach, Florida 8HS0 Dade
County Intends to register said
name with the CJerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Gabriel Shantxls
Realty Corp.
17070CoUins Ave.,
Suite No. 218
Miami Beach. Fl 88160
1T974 July*. 18;
38, 80. 1*82
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS N AME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Fash-
ion Totes Company at 8iso
N.W. 93 8L. Miami. FL 88166
intends to register said name
with the flte* ? h Circuit
Court of Dade County Florida.
Sheila emiare as.
Sole Proprietorship
17925 June 36;
July 3, 9.16, 1882


^^'IIL ftun I'lUHUllCTmWBim!
-. *-----Mi-- y. *_-..-
V-Ti-.n .-*-
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACT ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPMKITY1
IN TIRE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, m
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
IN TME CIRCUIT COURT
OAOC COUNTY FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
FeM NesnBor O-MII
SU ESTATE OF
Darauyl
Noncxor
*C min:?tratio
MM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
P RE IN THE MARRIAGE
or
GILBKRTE MO
CURTIS LEMO
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DA DC COUNTY
CIVILACTION
h c-r
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
3'R TVMinNftol
lO-ECT HAZOURT
Petitioner
a^d
ANGEL MARRAM, RIVERA.
TO
reaeElarve tOBtw; AT* Ml
ijr-J: :*:
ASBBwreaaad pena are re-
aaaras N O wsi 2a court
WTTrCN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PVBUCATXJN
Or THIS NOTICE 111 Afl
iN HI the INII and
il any uMnmIMb by aa asser-
ts
iofatcM
aij AND OBJEC
TIOKS MOT SO FILED NTH.
BE FOREVXR BARRED
ANGEL MANUEL
RIVERA
Apt No 2-L
RMSI
E'.mhursL
n t urn ____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
F1ED tfcAt AA ACDOB tor DwBO-
kudos of Marriage MM ban
Btoa against you and you at*
rvatnrew to serve a copy of yoar
moa defenses, tf any._to R on
MELVLN J ASHER ESQ.. Al-
and flw the mail wttfe the
dark of the above styMd i
Jar? U.
JMylM.:
IN TMR ClRCUIT COURT
DADR COUNTY, FLORID.
ITB DIVISION
III THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IH AND FOR
OAOC COUNTY. FLORI DA
FAAMLY DIVISION
NOTICE AY
PUBLICATION
FOR SUIT FOR)
DISSOUmONOF
AAARRIAOE
IN RE IV marriage of:
FRANCISCO A VELXS
Petitioner-Husband
NOTICE OF
ADHUUE1RATKW
TN .....IlinnMINa)
tat* of CLARA B. DENNER.
NOTICE OF ACT KM
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IWOFROFBRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DAHE COUNTY
CfVIL ACTION
NOTICf
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ROBERT ARBTIDE
DISSOLUTION
MARINA CASTILLO VELXS.
TO MARINA CASTILLO
VELES
Reatdeace Unknown
TOC ARE HEREBY NOT!
FTKD lo fUe your answer la
other |il RJHR with toe Court I
Clerk. And idaU a copy of said
......I to DANIEL M KEIL
Attorney for tba Pettttooer
a bill office Is located At J1R
Wast 4th Avenue. HlaJaaJi
Florida on or before tba 23 da>
of July, ins cMa Default shall
k* taken against you.
DATED Qua E day of June
ELIZABETH McCALL
ARJSTIDC
ELIEABETH MeCALL
ARISTTDE
AddraasA
V
RICHARD P BRTNKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By LC nnMaai
DANIEL M KEIL
ESQUIRE
ATTORNEY FOR
THE PETITIONER
315 West 4th Avenue
Hiajcat.. Florida 33012
Telephone 308. RB-ARXM31
:7*J5 June]
July 2. 1. II
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO K 313
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION OF DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIA6E
IN RE The Marriage of
MARIA ELENADUQUE
Petitioner
and
EMILIO LEONEL TORRES.
Respondent
TO: EMILIO LEONEL
TORRES
e-o Sonia Almeida
A33 Montgomery St
Elizabeth.
N J D7XB
TOC" ARE HEREBY NOT!
F1ED that an actton lor Dlaao
hjtion of Marriage baa beer,
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. U any. lo it on
KELVIN J. ASHER, ESQ.. At
tomey for Petitioner whoa*
ajilieaa N MB* s.W. *th Street
Suite 30*. Miami. Florida Ml
and file the original with the
dark of the above atyled court
on or before July 73. 1MB
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petit ion
WITNESS my hand and the
eaal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1J day of June.
1***- _
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clark, Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
ByM J Hartnett
Aa Deputy Clem
June 25.
July. > 1MB
i are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: ill 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 quallfi
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or yurtsdlc-
ttonotths court
ACL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TION'S NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice haa
begun on July t. 1*82
Personal Representative
ELLIOTT YALE
DENNER
11*50 N E. 21 Drive
North Miami. FL 331 SI
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
CYPENACYPEN
SIS Arthur Godfrey Rd
Miami Beach FL 33140
Telephone 3061 533-4721
By IrvingCypen
17*7*_____________July I. U. USB
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 12AA7I FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE:
CHANGE OF NAME.
OLGA CAROLINA
CHINCHILLA, a minor
through her parent and legal
guardlAn. OLGA JANNETTE
CASTRO.
TOC. GCTLLERMO VAZ-
QUEZ, residence unknown, are
required to file your answer to
the petition lor change of name
with the Clerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof
upon the petitioner's attorney
Herman Cohen. Eaq 33 S W
IN Street Miami. Fla SSiJO
on or before Jury i. rf*2. or
else petition will be confsasad
DATED June 10.1MX
RlchaxdP Brmkar
Clerk Circuit Court
By Clartnda Brown
Deputy Clark
Jury II. UNO
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERESY
GIVEN that the unilnstgyBSil.
desiring to engage In liuNns
under the fictitious name
Decor Lamps at 3*81 NW 7 St
Suite 3uB. Miami. FL 31 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
F lie owner
rkfue faRkj
-
TO
YOC" ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in
Qua court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to It on
LLOTD M ROUTMAN. ESQ
attorney lor Petitioner whose
auunae is Suite CIS. 7N NE
2nd Avenue. Miami. FL 3313*.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
en or before Jury 30. IRQ.
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
prayed for sn the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks tn the JEWISH
FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court At Miami
Florida on this 22 day of June.
1MB
RICHARD? BRINKER
As Clerk. Clrcutt Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
t Circuit Court Seal.
LLOYD M ROLTMAN
ESQ.
Suite (IS.
TWO NE 2nd Ave
Miami FL 3313*
Attorney for Petitioner
17*37 June 25
July 2. i. ins
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 13-tnI
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FRANCES SHOEMAKER.
PeUuoner
and
CHARLES EDWARD
SHOEMAKER
YOU CHARLES EDWARD
SHOEMAKER, residence un-
known. ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED TO FILE your written
i espouse to this action for sokiuon of marriage, with the
Clerk of the above Court. And
serve a copy open Petitioner s
Attorneys. SAUL T. VON
ZAMET and SAMUEL E.
SMITH 1320 S Dixie Highway.
Suite Coral Gab lea. Florida
SUM. on or before the 11 day of
Jury. ISO. else the Petition for
Dtaaohitton of Marriage will be
DATED: June 14 1MB
RICHARD P. BRINKER
BT:C.P CopsMnd
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sea])
Published four consecutive
weeks in JEWISH
FT ORrD I AN"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICl
(NOPROPCRTVI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO.n-fSVlFC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
LNRE THE MARRIAGE OF
AURA MORALES
PetiUoner-W'tfe
and
MODESTO MORALES
Respondent Husband
TO MODESTO MORALES
TOC- ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for DMao-
luuon of Marriage baa been
fUed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
LOUIS R BELLER, attorney
tor Petitioner, whose address Is
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 2S8.
Miami Beach. Florida SUM.
and fue the original with the
derk of the above styled court
on or before Jury M. 1SEI;
otherwise a default will be
entered againat you for the re-
nef demanded ha the complaint
orpaUtton.
Thw notice snail be published
SMBtrve weeks Ml THE JEW-
ISH FLORID LAN
WITNESS my band and the
eel of said court at Miami.
Florida en this M day of June.
RICHARD P BRJWKER
deCewBty.Flortds
By D. C Bryant
Ctorh
Julys.*:
1I.D1N
I UCTIVR SERVICE
(NO PROFSRTY)
IN TRM C1RCUIT COMET Of
THE BLR VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORI DA. IN
AMO FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT MM
NO OI174FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
_M
LIRE The Marriage of
BANK AKIN BANJO
BARBARA ANNE BAN JO
TO Barbara Anne Buys ____
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor Dtaeo-
|utto> of Marriage bus been
filed against you and you are
HBuirid to serve a copy of your
written tltfsnaas, b* any. to It on
RAY FRIEDMAN attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
2TJ0 N E IRS StreeL Miami.
Florida 131 J. and file the origi-
nal with the ctork of the above
styled court on or before July
23. 1SB3. otherwise A default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded la the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my band And the
of aald court at Miami.
___ion this June 1*. 1RO.
RJCHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clannda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
RAY FRIEDMAN. ESQ
2730 N E 1M Street
Miami. Florida 33110
Telephone 94S-8B2S
Attorney for PeUuoner
;722 June 23.
_________________July 2. U. 1*32
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
TOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number K-Ssvi
Division kl
IN RE ESTATE OF
HATTYE S GORDON
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administrations of the
estate of HATTYE S GOR
DON. deceased File Number
S2-50l is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court tor Dade County
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is Dade
County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagier StreeL Miami. Florida
33130 The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (li all
claims against the estate and
(3i any objection by an bats-
rested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
vmadtty of the wUL the quaJiflc-
attoaa of the personal repre-
sssstaun. venue or Jurisdic-
tion erf the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS MOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first Publication
of tins Notice has begun on Jury
2.1SS3
PERSONAL REPRESENTA
TTVE-
IRVING CYPEN
S3* Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 331441
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESE NTATTVE
CYPEN AND CYPEN
S39 Arthur Godf- oai
Manu Bt ... 33M
- 'on* 532-4T.
- I IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 32IN
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
CATHERINE R. WALLACE
Petitioner-Wife
ABRAHAM WALLACE.
Respondent Husband
TO: ABRAHAM WALLACE
co Pauline Hambric
07 W 117th St
Los Angeles.
Ca Ms>il
YOU ABRAHAM WALLACE
are hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mail a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 2356 Sal-
edo StreeL Coral Gables.
Florida. 33134. on or before
July 23. 1MB else Petition wUl
be taken aa confessed.
This 21 day of June. 1M3
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By C P Copeland
Deputy Clerk
17*34 June2:
__________________Jury 2.. l*. lC
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITKMJS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that Use undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under Use ftotsUous aajne VJL-
LAM OR REPAIR M 1A3M 3 W
3wRl Street Miami, Fionas
Dies Intends to register aud
Bam- with the Clark of the Or
cuM Court of Dade County
JuneB:
Jury 2.*. is, iap
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE HLR VBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
JURISOKTION
DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
KENNETH HALL.
DELPHINE HALL.
Hall
TO:
Turks Island. W.l.
NOTTCEOF
PUBLICATION
TOC ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai a Petltton For DIs-
aakBBBR Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you at*
required to serve s copy of your
Ullsi or Pleading to said
petition or petitioner at-
torney. GEORGE T RAMANI.
ESQ Suite TIL Biscay-e
Building 1* Wast FUfler
Street Miami. Florida BUO
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading in the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 1* day of Jury. 1MB If you
tail to do so. ludjtme.-.: bv
default will be token against
you tor the relief demanded L-.
said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED At
Miami. Dade County. Fionas,
this 10 day of June. 1MB
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. FLORIDA
BY N A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
:7to* June is 2S.
Jury 2*. 1M2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Union
Comercial Market al 37 S *
13th Avenue. Miami Fiends
33130 intends to register said
name with the Clark of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dwns County
FlorMto.
Israel Hernandss
l*Ml June 11.18-28
Jury 2. llffl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE B HEREBY
GI\"EN that the understgr.eA
desiring to engage in business
under the Octtttous name Ma. >
Shoe Box at Mil S w lortr.
Avenue Miami. Fto. 3317 ln-
tends to register said nan-.t
with the Ctork of the Clrcui.
Court of Dade County. Florida
Gold Coast Shoe Corp and
Benjamin SFemsw of
A Associates. Ir.c
Benjrmin S. Fetoswog
17*01
_jll. 132S
July!. 1M2
IAOTICBUNOBR
Fl CTTTtOUS "A^ABJjAW
NOTICE B BXREBT
GIVEH thnt tkBjBSBBrNgnsd.
undBrttte fleUttous bum of
JJLT SKT HAWKS at num-
ber SU LMseota RsL. "
tn the Oty of *,
tviriiss. -* to ragtstar tas
iSnR% i with the Ctork of tt
C*itt*Wt of Dbob County
VV\iH/4bV I
Dated At Mtoml Beach JMT
Ida. thMMdny of Juos. l*W
MjtSaEUE HANtS
FE3NAW-.I B-U-XM-A
less* -'*1}
July: I**-


Israelis Offer Home
Hospitality to War Victims
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
There has been an en-
thusiastic response from
around the country to a
project for home hospitality
for South Lebanese
mothers and children
rendered homeless by the
war.
According to Na'amat (Pioneer
Women), thousands of Israeli
families from all sections of the
populace have responded to the
organization's call jointly with
Israel Radio and the Yediot
Aharonot newspaper to host a
Lebanese mother and infant child
in their homes for up to one
month. Na'amat, the largest
women'8 voluntary organization
in the country, is handling the
logistics in coordination with the
police and the army.
IN NEW YORK, Phyllis Sut-
ker, president of the 50,000 mem-
ber Pioneer Women-Na'amat
organization in the United
States, called on the groups 500
clubs and councils throughout
the country to transmit to the
national office all available funds
in dub treasuries to be forward to
Israel for the hospitality
program. She also reported that
special gifts were being received
from individual members of
Pioneer Women-Na-amat in sup-
port of the program.
Observers see the warm re-
sponse as in some measure an ex-
pression of the discomfort felt in
many quarters here at the scenes
of wreckage and desolation in
South Lebanese towns, especially
Tyre, as they are beamed into Is-
raeli homes by television each
evening.
This is not to say that those re-
sponding to the Na.'amat project
are opposed to the war. Many
people who justify the army's ac-
tions, including the massive
bombings, are nevertheless seek-
ing ways of making a humanitar-
ian contribution to the relief
projects being mounted in Israel
and around the world to help
destitute and homeless Lebanese.
ON WEDNESDAY a convoy
of 20 Mogen David Adorn am-
bulances, carrying doctors, para-
medics and other volunteers,
crossed into South Lebanon to
extend medical aid. Auxiliary
vehicles carried blankets.
taps*
0 4. t 1
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Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel. 261-7612
clothing and ice cream for the
children. The convoy was led by
MDA President Dr. Arye Harel
and was warmly greeted as it
made its way northwards from
Tel Aviv.
The convoy is due to stay in
South Lebanon for two weeks to
provide medical services and to
transfer patients to hospitals in
Israel, if needed. The medical
staff will be rotated in two weeks
if needed, the MDA spokesman
said.
In addition, the Israel Health
Ministry has earmarked $30
thousand in immediate aid for the
15-odd private hospitals in Sidon
and Tyre.
SPEIER
Harry. 79, a resident of the Miami area
for 50 years coming from Philadelphia.
He is survived by his wife, Helen F.;
brother, Bernard; and nieces and
nephews. Services were held July 2 at
Riverside.
SEIDNER, William, 70. Miami Beach,
June 29. Riverside.
WILLIG, Bernard, Miami Beach. June
28.
CHOMBT, Helen.
HERMAN. HarryS., Blasberg.
R1VKIN, Max H, Levltt-Welnsteln.
SCHWARTZ, Lester L., Miami, June 30.
Riverside.
TAMRES, Morris, Miami Beach, June
28, Rubln-Zllbert.
TRUBITZ, Benjamin. Blasberg.
BERKIN, Herman. 88, Miami, July B.
Levltt-Welnsteln.
ROSENBERG, Albert V.. 97. Miami
Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln.
WEINER. Mildred Green. 75. Miami,
July 6, Riverside.
DICK. William. Miami Beach. River-
side.
KELEMAN, Morris. Miami Beach, Riv-
erside.
MENELL. Dr. Benjamin, 79, North
Miami Beach, June 28, Riverside.
PINSKER. Louis, 78, Miami, June 26.
Riverside.
BERMAN, George, July 3, Riverside.
HECHT, Samuel, 88, Bay Harbor
Islands, July 1, Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
LOVE. Theodore M., Miami Beach.
PESSO. Samuel, Blasberg.
ROBIN, Joseph, 70, Miami. July 3,
Levltt-Welnsteln.
ROSENKRANTZ, Samuel W., North
Miami Beach, July 8, Blasberg.
SHOLIN. Cralg. 8, Riverside.
SOBEL. Jennie, Blasberg.
GLAZMAN, Irving. 86, North Miami
Beach, July 3, Levltt-Welnsteln.
BERGERE, Jennie L., North Bay Vil-
lage. July 1, Riverside.
DEUT, Natalie. Riverside.
GREEN, Sydney P., Blasberg.
RATNER, Josephine. 78, North Miami
Beach. July 4, Levltt-Welnsteln.
ORNSTEIN, Ruth Norman, 64, June 23,
Mt. Nebo, Menorah Chapels.
ISAACSON. Jacob. 72, June 24, Mt.
Nebo, Gordon.
ROSENTHAL, Jeanette. 90. June 24.
Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
I .Kl IK MAN. James Nathan, 32, Mt.
Nebo, Riverside.
BERNARD. Eleanor Klelman. 71, June
27, Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
KRIEGLER. Fred. 50, June 27. Mt.
Nebo, Riverside.
BERGEN, Rose, 87, June 29. Mt. Nebo,
Riverside.
KLEIN. Joseph, 74, June 30. Mt. Nebo,
Riverside.
!


MUAO^e*
SWISKO
Ralph, 68, of South Miami passed away
July 3. He was a Florida resident for 36
years coming from Chicago. He Is sur-
vived by his wife, Bernlce; daughters,
Renee Swtsko and Marda Swtsko;
brother, Henry; and sister, Dorothy
Rosen. Services were held July 6 at
Riverside with Interment In Star of
David Cemetery.
HERMAN
Harry passed away June 30. He came to
Miami In 1966 from Atlanta. He Is sur-
vived by sisters. Ethel and Elizabeth
Frogel; and brother, Fred Herman.
Services were held at Blasberg.
BERNARD
Bleanor Klelman, 71. of Miami passed
away June 27. She had been a resident
lor 36 years coming from NYC. She Is
survived by her husband, Leon; sons,
Thomas Klelman and Maurice Ber-
nard; daughters, Adele Levlne and
Judy Baron; 10 grandchildren; and five
nieces and nephews. Services were held
June 29 at Gordon Funeral Home with
Interment InMt. Nebo Cemetery.
BANK
Etta passed away July 5. She was a
local resident for 23 years originally
from Brooklyn, NY She Is survived by
her husband, Harold; son, MUes J.;
daughter, Marsha Zangronlz; sisters,
Fay Sabln and Jean Schachter; brother,
Sam Seidman; and- three grandchil-
dren. Services were held July 8 at
Menorah Chapels.
LANGER
Samuel, 78, of Coral Gables passed
away July 6. He had been a resident for
34 years coming from N.Y. and Phila-
delphia. He was the husband of Edna,
father of Marshall, brother of Elliot
Langer, Ethel Elchler, and FrlUI Hol-
land, and grandfather of four. Services
were held July 7 at Gordon with In-
terment In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
MAKSTEIN
Doris of Miami Beach passed away
June 28. She had been a Miami resident
(or 40 years coming from NYC. She Is
survived by two sisters, Bea Glasser,
and Pauline Caplln. Services were held
June 29 at Star of David Memorial Park.
Arrangements by Gordon Funeral
Home.
KAPLAN. Sophie, 72. Miami. Gordon.
KIRSCHENBAUM, Irving I.. Miami
Beach, June 28, Riverside .
KRIEGLER. Fred. 60. Mt.
Nebo. Riverside.
BUGUN. Irving. Blasberg.
BURG. Anna K Miami Beach, June20,
Levltt-Welnsteln.
ROSENTHAL. Morris, Blasberg.
SIGODA, Samuel (Pat). 88, Miami
Beach, June 23, Blasberg.
WEINSTEIN, Herman. Riverside.
REISS. Julie. North Miami Beach, June
26, Levltt-Welnsteln.
STRAHL. Jennie, 89, June 19. Mt. Nebo.
Blasberg.
RICHARDS. Norman, 75, June 20, Mt.
Nebo, Rubln-Zllbert.
PINACK, Ida, 79. June 21, Mt. Nebo,
Rubln-Zlibert
BARRIGA, Susane, 64, Miami Beach,
June 28, Riverside.
FEIBELMAN, Edwin L.. June 27, Riv-
erside.
FRIEDMAN, Ben. 77. North Miami
Beach, Levltt-Welnsteln.
WILLIG. Bernard, Miami Beach, June
28.
SCHLAM, Betty, Miami Beach, June 26,
Riverside.
MEISNER, Mollle, North Miami Beach,
Star of David. Rubln-Zllbert.
STEARN. Jean, Miami Beach, Star of
David, Riverside.
AIDELBAUM. Louis, Riverside.
GORDON, Dorothy, 74. Bal Harbour,
June 23, Menorah.
ROSENTHAL, Morris. Blasberg.
BELL, Saul Lewis, 73. Miami, June 27,
Levltt-Welnsteln.
FRIEDLANDER. Ida, Riverside.
GLASER, Sarah, Bay Harbor Island,
June 27, Blasberg.
HASSOL. Henry C, 83, Riverside.
LEHRMAN, James Nathan, 32, North
Miami. Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
DESSNER, Irving, 83, North Miami
Beach, June 29. Levltt-Welnsteln.
MOSKOWITZ, Harry. 82, Miami Beach.
June 29, Riverside.
MONUMENTS INC
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Friday, July 9, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Abe Solosko, Housing Ex-Official
Abe Solosko, a former member
of the Miami Beach Housing
Authority, passed away. He was
80.
Mr. Solosko was born in Rus-
sia. His family moved to Chicago,
and in 1944 he moved to Miami
Beach.
A founder of Temple Beth
Sholom, Mr. Solosko served on
the board of directors and as
general secretary until 1957. He
also served as president of the
temple's brotherhood and was a
EPSTEIN
Frieda, 81, of North Miami Beach
passed away July 5. She was a resident
for 16 years coming from N.Y. She Is
survived by her daughters, Beatrice
Singer, Helene Slerachlk and Natalie
Rapaport; son, Sidney; brothers, Ben
and Jack Donln; and sisters, Hannah
GlUln and Rose Port. Services were
held July 6 at Riverside.
HALPRIN
Harry, a resident of Surf side for 16
years, formerly of Unlontown, PA. He Is
survived by his wife, Dorothy. Services
were held July 7 at Blasberg.
PESSO
Samuel, a resident of Miami Beach for
34 years. He Is survived by his wife,
Anna; son, Ben; daughters, Belle Cole-
man, Marilyn Haberman. Sally Wels-
bach, and Estelle Amlra; 12 grandchil-
dren; and eight great grandchildren.
Services were held July 6 at Blasberg.
FELDMAN
Dlna Randell of North Miami Beach,
formerly of Shaker Heights, a Florida
resident for 19 years passed away July
2. She was the wife of the late Elmer A.
Feldman. She Is survived by daughters.
Linda R. Feldman and Franclne B.
Ross; and four grandchildren. Services
were held July 4. Arrangements by
Levltt-Welnsteln.
founding member of Morton
Towers Hatikvah Lodge of B'nai
B'rith.
He was active in the Anti-
Defamation League and the
Hillel Foundation and served for
20 years on the board of directors
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Survivors include his wife,
Mae; daughter, Roz Kornblum;
and two grandsons.
Services were held July 8 at
Rubin-Zilbert.
Lawrence Sapero,
Lumber Co.
President
Lawrence L. Sapero, president
of Lawrence Lumber of Miami for
58 years, passed away. He was
87.
Mr. Sapero was a Mahi Shrine
member for over 50 years.
He is survived by his wife,
Barbara; daughter. Pearl Fisher;
three grandchildren; and a great-
granddaughter.
Services were held July 2 at
Blasberg.
ISAACSON
Jacob A 72. of Miami Beach. He had
been a resident of Miami Beach for the
past 26 years coming from Dallas. He Is
survived by his wife, Dorothea; sister,
Lena Isaacson; and one cousin. Serv-
ices were held June 25 at Mt. Nebo Cem-
etery. Arrangements by Gordon
Funeral Home.
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111 ""WiiiwwiAH VnSSm^
r*.'.4," >.- -------.. w--*- ./..a_--j-
Pagel2-B The Jewish Floridam Fnday. .My 9.1982
'.'*--'--. --..........
Israel As a Sun and Fun Vacationer
By MAX UM
Israet is land of surprising
contrast*.
than -.be Thursday-to-TtatTsde;.
wcca i spas discovering Is-
rael .-joi as a mission paruc.
not as a pilgrim, nor as a
of a hot springs ewebut
as a' Fun and San Tourist white
a war raged some miles north of
as.
Here I was on Saturday. June
12. along with about 200 news-
paper and magarine editors, re-
porters, travel writers, column-
ists and travel agents from scores
of cities in the U.S. and Canada,
in Nahanya. Here just exactly
one week before our arrival some
400 Russian-made Katyusha
rockets had rocked this aty and
other settlements in this northern
region of Israel
It was that PLO attack, plus
the assassination attempt on Is-
rael's Ambassador to Great
Britain, that led to Defense
Minister Arid Sharon's com-
mand unleashing Israel's tanks,
jets, warships and troops to drive
the PLO guerrillas out of South-
ern Lebanon-
Here we were having a Shab-
bat lunch in the Carhon Hotel,
one of the hotels and settlements
that had been evacuated a week
ago. Then, after lunch, .here we
were at Naharyia's Sail and Swim
Club, changing into swim wear for
a swim in the placid waters of the
Mediterranean Sea. H'e lounged
on the beach some uf us along-
side soldiers back from Lebanon,
some of us alongside U.S. Army
personnel who have been "ob-
servers" wkh the UN troops in
northern Israel
And there, along the nearby
coastal highway leading to the
Biblical city of Tyre, deep inside
PLO strongholds, convoys of
armored vehicles and troop
transports rumbled north, and
helicopters shattered the silence
over the beach.
That was the evidence of war
amid the wind-sailing young peo-
ple, amid the sun bathers and the
swimmers.
Then our "Fly-Drive Rally," a
project conceived some six
months ago by the Israel
Government Ministry of Tourism
as a way to encourage tourism,
headed south with no further sign
or sound of the raging war except
for an Army funeral cortege on
the way to a cemetery, and the
reports published in Israeli news-
papers and heard on radio and
seen on television.
The Rally was sponsored by
French Rmera and the Itakan
Riviera, pointing out what a
=arefree. sale and easy way the
Rally participants were vacation-
ing in a land where there is bole,
if any. ram. from May to Novem-
ber, and the atmimthere is dry.
My foui some included three
Texans *"air*ff their first visit to
IsraeL Theywere Mary Flood of
the Houston Post. Rosanne Clark
of the Houston Magazuu. and
Mike rerreu of the San Antonio
Express Mnsm Rosanne and
Mike took turns drivings the 600-
some miles we travelled, follow-
ing the precisely-charted direc-
tions kilometer by kilometer
along well-marked inter-urban
highways and cty roads.
For inner-city tours in and
around Tel Aviv and old Jaffa.
Haifa and Netanya. high school
juniors and seniors in those
cities, all conversant in English,
met the Hertz cars at a rallying
point in those cities. A high
schooler joined each car to show
he visitor the city sights, and to
talk about life in Israel
Despite the fact that hundreds
of reservists had been called up
for war duty, leaving some hotels
and resorts shorthanded. the
total scope of the Rally, the serv-
ice at all locations, went off with-
out a hitch. There was only a
minor change in the planned pro-
grams. One such was the deputy
mayor of a town welcoming the
group at a luncheon because the
mayor was on duty in Lebanon.
Life went on as usual through-
out Israel. There was calm
throughout the land. The Knes-
set (Parliament) levied a series of
new taxes as inflation continued
to spiral. The Israelis were called
on to contribute food and cloth-
ing for the homeless in Lebanon.
The Ma gen David Adorn (the Is-
raeli equivalent of the Red
Cross) sent ambulances, blood,
medical supplies, and doctors
into Lebanon to aid the civilian
population.
Meanwhile the Fly-Drive Rally
continued with fun and sun. see-
j ing. viewing and getting briefed
; on Biblical sites by experienced
guides during morning arrivals at
. ~X ,'* locations and then having free
time in the afternoon and early
and late evenings for more of the
contrasts afforded by a vacation
visit to Israel.
Among the highlights, visiting
Caesarea. the Roman capital of.
ancient times, the Roman
theatre, the Crusader city of Acre
'Akkoi. and on to Haifa for din-
ner at the Dan Carmel hotel and
entertainment by the Jewish
Arab Beth Gefen Dance Ensem-
ble.
In Tel Aviv, the daytime was
highlighted by the visit to the
fantastic and unique institution
Beth Hatefutsoth. the Museum
of the Jewish Diaspora, on the
campus of Tel Aviv University,
and the evening dinner at Tel
Aviv Hilton was climaxed by a
90-minute program of song and
folk dancing by 18 physical edu-
cation teachers from Tel Aviv's
schools. And everybodyRally
participants. Tourism officials.
Hotel officials, and others from
participating organiza-
tionsjoined in the evening-end-
ing Horn dance around the tables
of the huge dining room.
With a guide we walked
through the Church of Annuncia-
tion in Nazareth, visited the an-
cient synagogue and the House of
St. Peter at Capernaum, and then
our southern group, with Arie
Sommer of the Israel Govern-
ment Tourist Office in Houston
leading the way, ended up at the
Orthodox religious kibbutz at
Lavi outside Tiberias in the
Lower Galilee for dinner and
overnight stay.
From Tiberias, we traveled the
highway along the West Bank
through Jericho to Masada for
the cable car ride to its top and
then down to the Dead Sea. Here
are new hotels with several of
them having the most modemly-
equipped spas, rivalling those of
European and U.S. spas. Here,
too. the southern group splashed
the-Ministry of Tourism and its
five regional tourists offices in
North America in cooperation
with El Al Airlines, Trans World
Airlines (TWA), Hertz rental
cars, Israel Hotel Associations
and the municipalities in various
cities.
Hertz provided 55 brand-new
bright yellow, four-door Suburu
cars with four of a kind journal-
ists or travel agents to a car to
drive the itinerary that had been
planned. And despite the out-
break of war, there was no change
in any part of the itinerary which
was designed to familiarize these
visitors many of them making
their first trip to Israel with
the fun and sun of Israel, to bring
back to their readers and to their
travel clients the joy and beauty
of vacationing in Israel.
During a briefing session, with
the emphasis on encouraging
tourism, one of the officials
likened Israel's Mediterranean
coastline and beaches to the
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And he took Joshua. before Eleazar. and the
congregation. And he laid his hands upon him." (Num.27 22-
PHINEHAS
PHINEHAS- And the Lord spoke unto Moses, saying
iSSAft thMn f EJeazar' the of Aaron th Priest, hath
turned My wrath away from the children of Israel, in that he was
SEinfe ffMyJ^e mong them, so that I consumed no?
the children of Israel in My jealousy. Wherefore say: Behold I
?!" "".^ covenant of peace; and it shall be unto him
and to his seed after him; the covenant of an everlasting prS-
hoad" PfaqbtW 25. 10-13). The children of Israel we^cont
manded to do battle with the Midianites. Moses was instructed
SJZ? lt fS&P. [ ^'oP^had the inheritance of the?
father, who had.died without sons. Moses ordained Joshua as
his successor. The portion concludes with a description of the
observance of the various holy days.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, Sts, published by Shenqoid The volume is available at 7S Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038 Joseph Schiang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume. I
through a water volleyball game
in the Olympic-sized pool.
And finally two days in Jeru-
salem, praying at the Wall, visit
ing the Old City, the redevelopec
Jewish Quarter, shopping in the
souk, and having Jerusalem's
Mayor Teddy Kollek join the en-
tire Rally group for the gala fare-
well dinner in the newest hotel.
Laromme Jerusalem, on the eve
of its formal opening.
The entire project worked al-
most with mihtary preosic* ^
timing. It was called The Frw
North American Rallv n i5rj7"
Media people and travel a^t,
voiced high praise for the unuS
experience and for the unstiu^
cooperation given the MmistrvS
Tourism's personnel bv the aiT
lines, the hotels. Hertz Z
guides and all the others j
volved. And together tw
proved the point: Have fun in tbi
sun in Israd-and you can be
your own guide to all the nurfv.
lights in a rental car.
Synagogue
Listings
Candielhjhtlng Time: 7:56
TEMPLE ADATHYESMURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
Norm Miami Beach 947 1435
RabtH Stmch* Freedman
Cantor Ian AJpem Conasrvattve
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Mi am,-66 7 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein. Assoctats Rabbi
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701
Dr Imng lenrman. Futot.
Zvi Adter. Cantor
Sat mom. Servtce-9 a jn.
Or. Lenrman wMI preach at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Ptoetoee Drive, Miami Be*c
532-6421
Cantor. FUtob. Solomon Schttf
FriEve.7pjn. Set9a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL Ot Greater Mum,
137NJL19tiSt.Mtamt57S5Brx
9880 N KenrjeJJ Dr, 585-5055
M.Bemat
K.Safcin
Cantor Jacob G. Bometein
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
ConM War 2S2S $- MMM
Sou Do*, rsoe S imhSawe*
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. UPSON
Friday. 8 p.m South Dads Chapel
Saturday. 9 am Coral Way
Frtaj
Ul ASM
BETHKOOESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Am
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Daily Minyan Services-7:45 a.m.
and 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m.
and 6:30 p.m.
Ft-ei
>- feveatoe, el Song ,-*,
TEMPLE JUOEA
5500 Granada BMt
Coral Gabtss 667 5657
MM! a Baanstst Rabbi
FftS sue--QaMet JUcte-Slid Oan
TEMPLE KMG SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. TeL 5349776
DR DAVfO RAAB. Rabbi
SOL ROTH. President
Services Fri. 7:30 p.m. Sat 930 am
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
222S NE 121 SL N.Miami. Fl 33181
8915506 Conservative
Oorr Temp* in No in Miami
Rabbi Louis M Lsevman
Cantor Moshe Friedter
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Gorfinfcel
Datly services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH
820-75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray favneh
Friday Services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday Services at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE NER TAMO
7902 Cartyte Ave,
Mans Beach. 33141
Race. Eugene Labowtz
OmttmWmmt KMn
Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday services at 8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1S45JeHersonAve. MB, FL 33139
TeL 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Meiber
Cantor Saul H. Breeh
Daily Service 8 a.m.-7:15 p.m.
Friday 7:15 p.m-Saturday 8:30 a.rr
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 141 st St.
Dr. Leon Kronish. Rabbi
Cantor David Conviser
Fn Evening 8:15p.m.
Sat. morn. 10:45 a.m.
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court #111
Miami. Fl. Modem Orthodox
Racbi Warren KasztJ 3820898
Sabbath services 930 am
Fri. 7 p.m.
Sat. 9:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m
538-7231
Liberal
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N. Miam. Beach Brvd
Dr. Max A Lipschrtz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L Brown. Exec Director
Fri. Evening Service MO pm
SaL Morning Service 8:30 am
Dairy Services: 7:30 UsVftM pm.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's netarm Congregation
Ralph P Kjngstey, Rabbi 932-9010
Juaan I Cook. Associate Rabb.
Irving Snufces. Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay. Adnwvstrator
Saboath eve services 8:15 p.m
(7:30 p.m. first Friday ol monthi
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Frt.-7:30 p.m. Family Worship
Services.
TEMPLE ZlON Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Beniamin Dickson. Cantor
Minyan Services Mon A Thur 7 am
Sabbath eve Services 8:15 pm
Sabbath Services 9:00 am
Guests Are Wkom
-------RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION-
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schrfl
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone. 576-4000
_ Rabbinical Association Office
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UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
>110 NE 1*3rd S, N Mmhh INCH. Fl 33'6:
*7eo4. Harold WisXna. utcuM evteior
Franklin D. KttuUar regional pnmdant
UW,6n 6? American
hebrew congregations
Doral Executive Office Psrk, 3785
NW 82 Ave. Suite 210, Miami. Fl.
33166. 592-4792. Rabbi Lewis O
Llttman, regional director J


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