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:
AA00010090:02800

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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
m
5_Number39
Two Sections
Miami, Florida.-Friday, Octobar 1,1982
< > vnuMWcM PricaSOCanls
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( C*
CRIMINAL PROCEDURE
nil i ?-
><> L
Murder in
Bekaa Valley
Israelis Quit;
Demand For
Probe Wins
BE I RUT Against a backdrop of the withdrawal of
Israeli troops from Beirut and the arrival of a
multinational force to oversee the transfer of orderly
governmental rule to the new Lebanese government of
President Amin Gemayel, the Christian Voice of Lebanon
Radio reported Tuesday that Brig. Saad Sayel, chief of
staff of the Palestine Liberation Organization, has been
killed in an ambush in Eastern Lebanon's Bekaa Valley.
ick to Academe
Is There Life After
PHIL JACOBS
\l Baltimore Jewish Times
(by Speci it A rmngemen t
|there life after law
is a question
on tee-shirts and
ir stickers seen
here. But to hun-
fged 25 to 50, the real
Mi facing them is
Jerious: does return-
law school mean a
life?
Vitsick Schabes. a
f two small children and
ife. thinks so. And that
fcfter several years of aca-
bactivity, she not only re-
Law School?
turned part-time during the eve-
nings to the University, but is
also soon expecting to practice
fulltime family law.
"I really needed the intellec-
tual stimulation.'' she said.
was restless, bored at home. I
would cook, clean and shop, cook,
clean and shop. I'm still doing
that now, but at least its not the
highlight of my day. I also
wanted economic security and in-
dependence. I didn't want to feel
dependent on anyone."
THE FINANCIAL allure of a
law degree is strong. Schabes is
expecting to earn in the $20,000
to $25,000 range right off the bat.
She said that in other fields, such
as accounting or computers, the
immediate payoff is a lot less.
"With a law degree people
know they can make a very good
living,'- she said.
"There's not as much of a feel-
ing of confidence in a CPA or
coming out of dental school. Plus
there's the investment that many
young professionals must make
in their practice." Dean Lawrence
Katz of the University of Balti-
more Law School, said.
SCHABES IS a Goucher
Continued on Page 10-A
Sayel was inspecting
guerrilla positions near the
city of Baalbeck overlook-
ing the Bekaa Valley, where
Israeli and Syrian forces
face one another. The Pal-
estinian news agency,
WAFA, has blamed Israel
for Sayel's death.
SAYEL'S DEATH came just
as the Knesset opened a special
debate in Jerusalem on the
matter of conducting a full-scale
judicial probe into the massacre
of Palestinians earlier this month
at Shatila and Sabra refugee
camps near Beirut.
Prime Minister Begin's cabi-
net, in a show of unity, unani-
mously voted to conduct such an
inquiry. (See Page 1-B.)
Some 200.000 Israelis, accord-
ing to reports, had ralied Satur-
dav night in Tel Aviv demanding
in" a chant. "Begin, Sharon
resign!" At the same time, they
also called for an investigation
into the Sept. 16 to 18 massacre.
Addressing the rally. Labor
Party chairman Shimon Peres
declared: "Never before have we
stood before such a string of
wretched decisions arousing such
doubt, sorrow and distrust
among the citizens." Peres as-
sured the huge rally that it was
important to protest Israel's
Continued on Page 6-A
Prime Minister Begin
War is Hell
Trade Goes On
With Lebanon
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Trade by Lebanese mer-
chants with Israeli firms in
July reached a volume for
the month of $4 million,
and a delegation of
Lebanese tradesmen who
visited Israel last week
Continued on Page 6-A_____
egin Recognizes
King Hussein Has Key Role to Play in Mideast Peace Process
K"i Chronicle Syndicate
5HINGTON As
Minister Menachem
| himself recognized at
David, Jordan does
have a role to play in
>ining the future of
and Samaria. Those
fould deny this should
simply reread the text of
the framework agreement
signed on Sept. 17,1978.
In the section headlined West
Bank and Gaza, the document
specifically referred to Jordan
and its proposed responsibilities
no less than 13 times. "To nego-
tiate the details of a (five-year)
transitional agreement.'
"Jordan will be invited to join the
negotiations on the basis of this
framework."
Underlining the Jordanian
role, the Camp David accords
noted that a strong local police
force will be established, which
may include Jordanian citizens.
In addition. Israel and Jordanian
forces will participate in joint
patrols and in the manning of
control posts to assure the
security of the borders."
SINCE THE reference to the
joint patrols was in the section
dealing with the West Bank and
Gaza, it was reasonable to as-
sume that Jordanian soldiers
would even be invited to cross the
Jordan River once again.
Yet despite this well-
documented background. Israeli
officials were expressing outrage
over President Reagan*s Middle
East peace plan which envisaged
a Jordanian association with the
West Bank. Israeli officials
charged that this represented a
dramatic change in U.S. policy
a clear deviation from the Camp
David accords, including even
previous American interpreta-
Continuedon Page 14-A


H BSnH^^HBHI
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Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 1, 1982
Report from Pans
Europe Shocked by Massacre
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS -(JTA)-1
Western Europe reacted
with shock and horror at
the massacre of Palestinian
refugees in the camps of
Sabra and Shatila near Bei-
rut. The European Eco-
nomic Community called
for the "immediate" with-
drawal of all Israeli forces
from Beirut and an Mill*
tual withdrawal in the
"nearfuture" from all'of
Lebanon as well.
The Foreign Ministers of the
10 member-states, who met in
Brussels, approved of President
Reagan's Middle East peace pro-
posals which he enunciated Sept.
1 but said the PLO should be as-
sociated with any future Mideast
peace negotiations. The EEC had
defined the PLO's role in similar
fashion in a resolution it adopted
in Venice in June, 1980.
WHILE THE EEC ministers
were meeting, government offi-
cials in Rome and Paris said
troops were placed on the alert
and ready to return to Beirut at a
few hour's notice. A contingent of
French paratroopers left for
Lebanon. President Francois
Mitterrand said in a television
address that the French units
would be ready to take up posi-
tions in Beirut within days.
France and Italy had been
part, along with the United
States, of the multinational force
which supervised the evacuation
of PLO fighters from Lebanon's
capital last month. The force
withdrew. Several days after-
wards, gunmen entered two
Palestinian refugee camps near
Beirut and massacred several
hundred men, women and chil-
dren. Italian and American
troops were also ordered back to
Lebanon by their governments.
French and Italian spokesmen
deplored that the multinational
force was so rapidly withdrawn,
and indirectly blamed Washing-
ton for the decision. French Pre-
mier Pierre Mauroy said "France
wanted the force to remain in
Beirut to ensure the safety of
civilians there, but one of the
(force's) partners was opposed.''
In Rome, Premier Giovanni
Spadolini made a similar state-
ment after national legislators
and the media blamed him for the
speedy return of the Italian con-
tingent.
BRITISH PRIME Minister
Margaret Thatcher was quoted
State Dep't. Was Sure
Israel Would Withdraw
i
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State depart-
men indicated that it be-
lieved Israeli troops would
withdraw from west Beirut
Wednesday, the same day
U.S. marines were expected
to land in the Lebanese
capital.
Department spokesman John
Hughes said that the U.S. has
not received a formal reply from
Israel on President Reagan's plan
that the Israeli army withdraw
from all of Beirut.
But he said that Israel, in talks
with the Lebanese army, had in-
dicated its troops would leave by
Sunday. He waid there already
seems to have been a "drawing
down" of Israeli forces with their
positions being taken over by the
Lebanese army. He added that
the U.S. position is still that it
wants an "immediate with-
drawal" by Israel from all of Bei-
rut.
HUGHES ALSO reported that
Israel was picking up large
caches of arms, mostly ammuni-
tion, taking it back to Israel. He
drew back from saying this was a
violation of the agreement for the
withdrawal of the Palestine
Liberation Organization from >
Beirut, although tie noted the
agreement called for the arms to
be turned over to the Lebanese
army.
However, he said the fact that
the arms were found stored in the
city in large quantities indicated
that the PLO had violated the
agreement by not turning over
the arms to the Lebanese govern-
ment. But he stressed that any
dispute over the arms would now
have to be worked out by the
Lebanese and the Israelis.
At the same time, Hughes
maintained that Israel had
"violated assurances" as part of
the agreement by going into west
Beirut. But a State Department
official said the U.S. did not ac-
cept the PLO violation of the
agreement in hiding the arms as
justification of Israel violating
the agreement and going into
west Beirut.
THE OFFlOfcfcfc'- aaid Clial
while many of the agreements
worked out by special U.S. envoy
Philip Habib seem to have been
overtaken by events, the main
purpose of the agreement still
exists, the effort to restore Leba-
non's sovereignty.
In a related matter, Hughes
said the U.S. had no corrobora-
tion for Israel's charge that some
2,000 PLO terrorists were left in
Beirut after the evacuation of the
PLO to various countries.
Hughes had no coi.iment on
the Israel government's refusal
to hold an inquiry on the massa-
cre at two Palestinian refugee
camps in west Beirut, saying this
was a question!for Israel alone to
decide.' While saying that the
U.S. is collecting information on
what happened, he backed away
from using the word "inquiry."
HOWEVER IN Congress,
many of Israel's strongest sup-
porters were upset over the Is-
raeli government's refusal to
create a commission of inquiry.
Heps Benjamin Rosenthal and
Stephen Solarz, both Democrats
from New York, were quoted as
saying this was a mistake. Sen.
Henry Jackson (I)., Wash.) urged
Israel "to submit the matter to
an international investigation."
Hughes stressed that Secre-
tary of State George Shultz has
ruled out any cu a in economic or
military aid to Israel. However,
on Capitol Hill, observers believe
that while Israel is expected to
get the same $2.2 billion in eco-
nomic and military aid it received
this year, there is little chance of
getting the increase it has re-
quested.
Meanwhile, on the comments
made by King Hussein of Jordan
in various interviews, Hughes
said the U.S. believes Hussein is
"considering seriously" Presi-
dent Reagan's peace initiative.
HOWEVER, Hussein said
that he would never negotiate
with the government of Premier
Menachem Begin. But Hughes
stressed, "We deal with the legi-
timate government of Israel who-
ever that might be."
The King also said he would
not negotiate within the Camp
yav|dv..fcarr^ew^.,.
i *>*. .
as having said in Tokyo, where
she was on an official visit, that
the killings of the Palestinians in
the refugee camps "are unbe-
lievable barbarism." In Paris,
Mitterrand issued a statement
expressing his "horror" and call-
ing for speedy international ac-
tion to prevent a recurrence.
The Italian government rapped
the massacre and also indirectly
charged Israel with responsibility
in the killings. The Spanish
government also violently con-
demned the killings and men-
tioned Israeli responsibility,
while Greek Premier Andreas
Papandreou termed the massacre
"an anti-Palestinian genocide."
In Moscow, the Soviet govern-
ment for the first ever called for
Israel's expulsion from the
United Nations. Tass, the official
news agency, carried a dispatch
saying the Soviet government
would propose that the matter be
taken up by an extraordinary-
session of the General Assembly.
The Tass dispatch said "there is
no place for countries like Israel,
which totally disregard interna-
tional law and commitments,
within the United Nations."
Italian students demonstrated in
Rome to protest "Israel's com-
plicity" in the murders, and some
5,000 demonstrators carried Is-
rael's flag through the dust in
Milan.
The Federation of Jewish
Students protested against the
demonstrations but called for
the resignation of Israeli Pre-
mier Menachem Begin, Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and Chief
of Staff Gen. Rafael Kuan The
students union said "Israel was
not to blame" but said the three
carried some responsibility for
what had happened.
In Athens, several thousand
people marched on the building
where Israel's interests are repre-
sented to protest the massacre.
The march, organized by the
General Confederation of
Workers, began near the Ameri-
can Fmbassy where the pro-
testers listened to speakers de-
nounce U.S. and Israeli policies
in Lebanon and the Mideast.
A strong police force guarded
the building of the Israeli repre-
sentation in Psyhiko. a few miles
north of Athens. The Socialist
government of Prime Minister
Andreas Papandreaou has re-
fused to extend full diplomatic
recognition to Israel, but up-
graded the PLO's information of-
fice to diplomatic status last
December.
IN PARIS. French writer
Roger Ikor, a Goncourt Prize re-
cipient, also called for Begin s
resignation. In an article in the
French Socialist daily. Le Matin,
he said "Begin has to go and go
at once." Ikor, a longstanding
supporter of Israel, called on
President Yitzhak Navon and the
Knesset to "ask the victims'
pardon."
Several Jewish intellectuals led
by philosopher Wladimir
Jankelewitz demonstrated in
front of the Israel Embassy and
left an appeal to Begin asking
him to have Israeli troops evacu-
ate Lebanon at the earliest.
Most French Jewish communal
organizations and personalities
have condemned the massacre
but have avoided implying any
Israeli responsibility in the crime.
Most radio, television and
press commentators in West
Europe blame Israel for, at least,
indirect responsibility in the
massacre. Television stations
throughout Western Europe
showed at length pictures of
bloated bodies, dead children and
wanton destruction, which they
said had taken place in the two
camps while surrounded by Is-
raeli forces.
S/>M
^flHBd
X"
M
Many Civilians Injured
In Widespread Riots
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Scores of
police and civilians were injured
in widespread riots and demon-
strations throughout the Arab-
populated regions of Israel pro-
testing the massacre of Palestin-
ian civilians in Israel-occupied
West Beirut. Disturbances were
also reported on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip where a general
strike by local merchants shut
down virtually all business.
Many Israeli drivers were re-
ported injured when their vehi-
cles were stoned by Arab demon-
strators in Israel. A strong police
squad rescued other police when
the police station in Shafir |
village was set afire by i
police officer was injured
some 5.000 demonstrators I
rocks at police vehicles on i
Wadi Ara road A constable!
hurt when the local policesu
was attacked in the Israeli An
village of Tailu
Serious noting also brokemI
in Nazareth, the largest Arab an
in Israel. Police tired inlothtaj
but several Arab- were reporuil
wounded In Jaffa, police amM
ed 15 demonstrators after jo|
400 persons gathered at an Anal
youth center raised black HM|
ing flags, burned tires andtaw|
stones at passer-tn
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER. PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOA"
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
BROWARO
463-9680
DOWNTOWN UPTOWN
134 NE 1st St 22SNES9thSt.
Miami. Fla Miami. Fla
MIA. BCH.
1606 Wash. Ava.
Miami Baach. Fla
757-8513
CORAL GABLES
272Val#nciaA*
Coral Gablaajia
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel.I nc. Funeral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531 -115I
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523 5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg. President
Alfred Golden. Executive Vice President
Leo Hack. V.P.. Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
Off
Sponsoring theGuardian Plan Pre-Arranged Funeral
Tradition.
Itfc what makes us Jews.
M-10 1-82
M-10-1-83
''"'"to-Hri m


<\lews Briefs
Friday, October 1, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
UN Official Changes His Story
By JTA Report
llNlTED NATIONS Brian
Lhart Undersecretary Gen-
I for political affairs, has is-
-i g correction here, contend-
he made a mistake" when he
i earlier that UN observers in
nit first learned of the massa-
Jof Palestinians by 8:30 a.m.,
ay Sept. 1" They learned of
hy 8:30 a.m.. Saturday. Urqu-
Jt said in his correction.
It was the first time that a UN
Vjal gave such an early date
Jknowning about the massa-
I There are only 10 UN ob-
XersinHeirut.
Earlier, according to Urquhart.
ne of the observers saw "some
Ithe corpses of the massacred
lestinians us early as Friday
Cning V\ hen asked why the
(urination was not passed on by
iobservers immediately to UN
Ldquarters in New York, or to
I press. I'niuhart blamed diffi-
Ities in transatlantic communi-
lion.
I Al Votes To
Continue Shutdown
|TK1. AVIV El Al's govern-
Tsnt appointed Hoard of Direc-
ts has voted to continue the
luldown of the national airline
r another ill days, during which
ns will be drawn up for the
Doable closing down of the air-
r
El Al has been grounded since
rly this month when manage-
bnt reacted to a wildcat strike
halting all passenger flights,
strike was sparked by the
Bmissal of stewards after they
jfused to sell tax-free goods to
ssengers unless they were
ken higher commissions for the
lies. The airline's difficulties in
lit ion to declining revenues,
re compounded when the
}vernment banned Sabbath and
wish holiday flights.
IThe airline Hoard's plan now is
restructure the company, re-
ening it on a different basis
possibly even under a new
The new airline will pre-
ably also not have any Sab-
|thor holiday flights.
ilian Unions Boycott
Iraeli Shipping
were clearing up and repairing
roads, and removing roadblocks
and burned tires. Shops and
schools reopened, and cafes were
filled with Arab men playing
their traditional and seemingly
endless backgammon games.
According to senior police
sources, 146 instances of break-
ing the peace were registered in
three days of demonstrations and
riots which reached a peak last
weekend. Most of Israel's 680.000
Arabs staged a general strike to
protest the massacre in Beirut.
The strike, called by Arab
mayors, was one of the worst the
country has known since its es-
tablishment.
Unlike previous eruptions of
political violence, this time the
demonstrations spread like wild-
fire from northern villages all the
way down to the politically low
key Bedouin areas in the Negev.
New Weapons Cache
Bone of Contention_______
WASHINGTON -Thedispo-
* it ion of the large amounts of
weapons found by the Israeli
army in west Beirut has become
another source of contention be-
tween the United States and Is-
rael. State Department spokes-
man John Hughes said that if Is-
rael is turning the weapons over
to the Christian militias in Leba-
non, as has been reported, "we do
not think that is a good move."
He said the issue is being dis-
cussed with Israel.
Hughes explained that under
the terms of the agreement
worked out by U.S. special Am-
bassador Philip Habib. the PLO
was to have turned over all of its
weaopns. except personal arms,
to the Lebanese government
when it left west Beirut last
month for other countries. He
said that to the extent this was
not done, it was a violation of the
agreement.___________________
[ROME Two Israeli Con-
ner ships were stranded in the
ivorno port, and 76 passengers
an El Al flight had to fend for
emselves at the Rome airport
ause of a boycott by the
^werful federation of Italy's
major trade unions as an
ermath of the massacre of
ilestinian refugees in two
nps near Beirut.
INormal airport service to
insport El Al passengers from
"" landing point of the planes to
airport terminal and in
iling of luggage of pas-
!?ers has been suspended until
ftober A spokesman for one of
three unions said the union-
workers "refuse to furnish
sort of assistance to these
grits, with the purpose of boy-
^tmg contacts with Israel."
)ne result of the boycott was
leave Israeli ships with no
pities for loading or unloading
The first ships hit by the
(jcott were the "Zim Tokyo"
the "Zim Marseilles."
("here was no indication how
^g the ship boycott would last,
what would happen to han-
pg of El Al flights to Rome af-
[October.
B Riots Calm
wn in Israel____________
TEL AVIV Arab villages
aughout Israel have returned
normal after three days of
ss demonstrations and riots.
iicip.1 and village employes
Soviet Jewry Confab
Delayed Until 83
JERUSALEM The presi-
dium of the Brussels Conference
on Soviet Jewry will meet at the
end of October in Jerusalem.
Leon Dulzin. chairman of the
presidium and of the World Zion-
ist Organization Executive, in-
formed members of the presi-
dium. The meeting will take place
instead of the Third Brussels
Conference for Soviet Jewry
which was scheduled to have
been held in Versailles, France, at
the end of next month.
The new date for the Third
Brussels Conference has been set
for not later than the spring of
1983, according to a WZO com-
munique. The precise date will be
decided at the presidium meet-
ing. Dulzin stressed that the
campaign on behalf of Soviet
Jewry should continue at a
greater pace, to maintain the
continuity of the efforts to help
Soviet Jews.
The decision to postpone the
conference was taken after tele-
phone consultations between
Dulzin and Jewish leaders
throughout the world, according
to the communique. "The main
purpose of the conference was to
focus world public opinion on the
tragic situation of Soviet Jewry-"
the communique explained. The
success of the conference, in the
short and longer range, depended
on the right timing and tl
ability to secure full success."
Trifa Deportation
Hearing Oct. 4
NEW YORK Deportation
proceeding sagainst Rumanian
Archbishop Valerian Trifa of
Grass Lake, Mich., will begin in
Detroit on Oct. 4, according to
Allen Ryan director of the Justice
Department's Office of Special
Investigations. The hearings are
expected to last two to three
weeks.
This information was given by
Ryan to Dr. Charles Kremer of
New York, who has been urging
the U.S. government to move
against Trifa since the arch-
bishop came to the U.S. in the
early 1950s.
Ryan said that if the judge
finds Trifa is deportable. the
judge will ask at the end of the
proceedings which country Trifa
would like to go to. Government
attorneys can also make a recom-
mendation at that time.
Arab Sheikhs Spend
In Jewish Shops
GENEVA The oil rich Arab
states officially boycott Israel
and call on Western states to fol-
low suit. Hut affluent Arabs are
not averse to buying goodies
from Jewish merchants when the
urge seizes them. Thus. Arab
sheikhs who cavorted here this
summer dropped a royal bundle,
a great part of which wound up in
Jewish or Israeli-owned shops.
Their favorite jeweller was
Golay's. Fur coats were pur-
chased at Tiger Royal, owned by
the Kebbi brothers, one of whom
is married to an Israeli. Clothes
were bought at the Anita Smaga
Houtique or at the Bon Genie.
Medicines were gotten at La
1'harmaci Principals. Cigars from
Davidoff s.
Three Israeli Soldiers
Murdered in Beirut
TEL AVIV The army
magazine. Bamahane, reports
that the three soldiers who were
first reported missing after their
tank was hit in west Beirut last
week, and later declared dead,
had been taken away and shot by
unidentified persons. They had
first been believed to have burned
inside the overturned tank, but a
tank crew survivor, who was in-
jured, later reported that they
had been alive when he crawled
away for help. A search party
later found their bodies, shot at
close range, hidden in a cellar.
Armand Hammer (left), chairman of a dinner in Los Angeles
Oct. 11 to benefit the Polish Judaica project of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations, receives a letter delivered
by UAHC President Alexander M. Schindler to Hammer from
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin hailing the project as
'one of the most sacred ventures of the Jewish people -the
recovery of religious artifacts and.Jewish art from Poland.'
Streisand Award Presented
To UCLA Film-Makers
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
The First Annual Streisand
Awards for student film makers
was presented recently here at
the Hillel of the University of
California at Los Angeles, Hillel
officials have announced.
The awards are a SI,000 first
prize, a $500 second prize and an
honorable mention, for the best
proposals for a film on a Jewish
theme by a student. Officials said
they hoped that the quality of the
proposals would generate grants
which would enable winners to
produce their films with the co-
sponsorship of the Streisand
Center for Jewish Cultural Arts
and the Jewish Television Net-
work of Los Angeles. Such films
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*


Page 4 A The Jewish Flondian Friday. October 1. 1982


.
Note of Encouragement
In the midst of Israel's agony, it is heartening to
note that the Jewish nation stands solidly behind a
campaign to inquire into the events surrounding the
\ Shatila and Sabra massacres outside of Beirut on
j Sept. 16 to 18.
Israelis and Jews throughout the world are
! paying heavily for this most disastrous occurrence.
! Particularly for Israel, the political consequences are
! dire.
Still, that is another issue from the ancient Jewish
| impulse to come to moral terms with actions that are
deemed unacceptable. In these dark days, instead of
feeling profoundly disturbed, we should be en-
! couraged by Israel's determination to discover the
truth.
This determination is a sign of courage the
courage to pay even more than the obvious political
consequences should an inquiry conclude that the
fault lies elsewhere than with the Christian
Phalangists gone berserk following the assassination
of Bashir Gemayel.
Israel Bonds Effort
Recent events in Lebanon have led to heightened
efforts by the Israel Bond campaign in Greater
Miami to secure investment of Bonds which come
due during 1982. In the midst of the High Holiday
season, Gary R. Gerson, general campaign chairman
of the Israel Bonds Organization, observes that, "A
total of $100 million in Bonds have matured or will be
maturing in the final four months of this year."
This sum, combined with the approximately $30
million still unredeemed from previous years, will
make $130 million available for Israel's economic de-
velopment, if it is reinvested."
The war in Lebanon has placed heavy new tax
burdens on the people of Israel, to help relieve the
strain on I srael's economy, according to Gerson. The
State of Israel Bonds Organization has launched an
Emergency Development for Peace Campaign.
Reinvestment of matured Israel Bonds plays a
very important role in this campaign. By reinvest-
ment, we can demonstrate to the people of Israel that
we stand behind them as they strive to attain their
objective of living in peace and security.
The Sukkoth Hobday
Jews throughout the world will celebrate Sukkoth
beginning with the first day of the holiday on
Saturday, Oct. 2. Also known as the Feast of the
Tabernacles, Sukkoth commemorates the temporary
booths in which the ancient Israelites lived during
their wanderings in the desert after the exodus from
Egypt.
According to the Bible, the holiday is a
thanksgiving festival. In Lev. 23:39-43, it is com-
manded that the people should live in booths for
seven days in order "that your generations may
know that I made the Children of Israel to dwell in
booths, when I brought them out of the land of
Egypt."
And in the Book of Nehemiah (8:17), it is said:
"Go forth unto the mount, and fetch olive branches,
and branches of wild olive, and myrtle branches, and
palm brances, and branches of thick trees, to make
booths as it is written ."
Either way, Sukkoth is rooted in the holiest of our
writings as a festival in celebration of historic divine
acts in which Jews participated in ancient times. As
such, with its symbolic use of "the four species (of
plant)" and the "fruit of goodly trees," including the
etrog and the lulav," Sukkoth is a happy holiday
denoting rejoicing and deliverance.
These certainly are feelings we need today, when
modern Israel finds itself beleaguered again in a
world seeking its being brought to heel and even
extinction._________
urn

... *. ..
....


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Li
Things to be Said Right Away
IT IS not the hypocritical Rea-
gan Administration we have to
fear now so far as Israel is con-
cerned. We certainly don't have
to fear the Arabs either, those ex-
quisite moderates in whose
mouths butter will not melt these
days. We knou where all of them
stand.
NO. it is Jews we have to fear.
the Jews of Israel and the Jews of
America. So far as the Jews of
Amenta are concerned, they are a
miserable and cowardly lot.
These days. Lebanon makes
them uncomfortable socially, and
in too many cases, it frightens
them economically. They want
the 'friendship'' of their Gentile
peers who have so recently come
to accept them into some of the
boardrooms and at some of the
golf courses and men's rooms of
the nation s choice clubs.
THE PRICE being exacted of
them is that they must come to
accept Menachem Begin as "in-
transigent" or "irresponsible" or
even as a "terrorist." Joined by a
mangey lot of American Jewish
intellectuals like. say. Noam
Chomsky, who long ago let it be
known that they have more im-
portant things to do than even to
be a closet Zionist, let alone
:^x-:w-:-x*:-::-:-:->:*:-:-:
openly Jewish, they are ap-
parently willing to pay the price-
Suddenly, for example, the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations Rabbi Alexander
Schindler is whimpering all over
the place about the Lebanese war
and about Israel's role in it. War
is hell and beastly, he concludes,
and so Israel ought to withdraw.
Menachem Begin ought to re-
sign. Ariel Sharon ought to be
drawn and quartered.
Then there is Roland Gittel-
sohn. another reformer of the
American Jewish conscience, who
demands an Israeli psychiatric
self-examination before we return
to the ranks as wholehearted
supporters of that hapless nation.
But why name names? Have you
seen a single rabbinical board
ftsa victory-
America saveaus,
+JT7\
statement m your oimm^
saying: Israel is in trouble2
and this agonizes us. but w.il
at Israel's side uncord *
! y^JTT ac^1 S S
usual pitches for funds, a S10Z
statement by a Federation on
Israel Bonds organization of thi
sort. On the contrary, so volubi,
are they in their usual Broths
hood grist issued to pander to th,
non-Jewish community tn.,
their silence by contrast in ^
current unpleasantness standa*
a terrible accusation
THERE ARE. in ^
Schindlers and Gittelsohns
al. in every major Jewish com-
munity in America. wTinan.
their hands, flinching beforetht
assaults of various religious lead
ers. Roman Catholic mainlv the*
days, who are out to punish us all
with the threat of unleashing.
renewed anti-Semitism m th,
wake of the Begin response to
Pope John Paul's meeting with
Yasir Arafat, a talent (or which
Rome has demonstrated n>
markable and energetic genm,
going on 2.000 years now. be-
cause someone had the tementv
to question the Bishop of Rome's
infallibility
The list of milk sops, from
Miami to Maine, from New York
to California, is long and distin-
guished in their rush to assure
the President, the press and any-
one else interested that finally
they believe Israel has gone too
far. meaning at Shatila and
Sabra. and must be punished, es-
pecially with self-inflicted
punishment.
And in this New Year period,
the milk sops are saying
(hatasee (I have smnedi all over
the place, meaning the sin of sup-
porting Israel
NOR ARE they alone In Is-
rael, the reaction is equally vigor
ous in the cause of punishment
There, loo. Begin must go.
Sharon must go. Israel must re-
trench. We've gi\en back the
Sinai, they say That wasntso
bad. was it? (The question is
rhetorical, they do not ask the
settlers of Yamit.) Now give back
Judea and Samaria, they sax-
Give back the Golan iThey do
not live in Judea or Samaria or on
the Golan). And those who do not
live there either, cry: Throw in
Jerusalem, too. Why not?
Is all of this exaggerated? 1
think not. Or else, a mere mite
Continued on Page 13-A
Carl AI pert
Palestine for the Palestinians
Friday. October 1. 1982
Volume 55
14TISHRI5743
Number 40
Chapter One
Question: Where should the
Palestinians go t
Answer: By all means, to
Palestine!
Chapter Two
A little boy had three apples
and one orange. If we call an
orange an apple, how many ap-
ples did he have?
Four? No, three. Calling an
orange an apple does not make it
an apple.
Chapter Three
The so-called Holy Land,
which for many centuries in good
times and bad was home to the
Jewish people, was known by
various names in its early his-
tory. When the Romans put an
end to Jewish independence, it
was not Palestine that they con-
quered. On their victory coins
they inscribed: Judea Capta."
Eventually, the name Palestine
(derived from the Philistines,
who occupied part of it| became
popular As a result of wars and
conquests the area was some-
times expanded or diminished,
but for almost 2.000 years the
name Palestine has been identi-
fied with some 45,000 square
miles of land, less than one-fourth
of it along the Mediterranean
coast, west of the Jordan River,
and over three-fourths inland,
east of the Jordan. During all this
period the Jews always called it
Eretz Yisrael, the Land of Israel.
WHEN THE British govern
ment in 1917 issued its Balfour
Declaration pledging the estab-
lishment of a Jewish National
Home in Palestine, this was the
area understood to be Palestine.
In April. 1920. the League of
Nations at San Remo ratified the
British Mandate over Palestine,
to implement the establishment
of the Jewish National Home-
land, and it was this historic
Palestine that was meant. Article
25 of the Mandate made it very
clear that Palestine comprised
the area both west and east of the
Jordan River.
Later that year, in the Treaty
of Sevres. Turkey ceded Palestine
to the Allies, and it was this his-
toric Palestine which was referred
to.
When in 1921 Great Britain
calmly partitioned Palestine
(first partition), and placed Emir
Abdullah at the head of the larger
part, some 75 percent of historic
Palestine, it knew exactly what it
was doing. Indeed, in the follow
ing year, by way of explanation.
the British government offered
reinterpretation of the terms of
the Balfour Declaration to the el
feet that the terms do not con-
template that Palestine as
whole should be converted into*
Jewish National Home But
it was quite clear what Palestine
as a whole" was.
LOGIC SHOULD have dic-
tated that the larger part of U*
countrv should have retained the
name Palestine, and the srnaU
coastal strip given some other
name In this case Abdullahs
new kingdom was provided with
a new and artificial name derived
from its geographic location.
Transjordan. meaning Palestine
across the Jordan. The name w
later shortened to Jordan
The remaining one-fourth of
the country was by the geo-
graphers correctly referred to
Cis-Jordan (on this side of the
Jordan).
It has been pointed out that so-
called Palestinian nationausm M
a very recent invention. Inert
had never in history been
Palestinian Arab state, a Pales
linian Arab government, or even
a Palestinian (as distinct irom
Continued on Pag* 11A


Remembering Munich
It Was 10 Years Ago That Eleven Died
By HASKELL COHEN
Friday. October 1,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 6-.A

NEW YORK -(JTA)-
The month of September is
remembered in the world of
sports as "Black Septem-
ber." On Tuesday, Septem-
ber 5. 1972 which corres-
ponds to Sept. 14 this year,
according to the Hebrew
calendar) PLO terrorists
massacred 11 Israeli ath-
letes and coaches in Munich
during the Olympic Games.
The tragedy, which occurred
just four days before the begin-
ning of the Jewish New Year of
5733. was one of the worst acts of
savagery in the bloody history of
PLO terrorism. The entire West-
em world was aghast at this
atrocity The huge Olympic
stadium was the scene of grief
and mourning the day after as
80.000 people from 120 nations
gather to pay homage to the slain
11. All flags were at half-mast.
AFTERWARDS there was a
pitiful attempt on the part of the
Internationa] Olympic Commit-
tee, headed by Avery Brundage.
to keep the 1972 Games going
with sad encouragement from the
Israeli Olympic contingent which
felt that despite their loss in
players the Games had to con-
tinue and survive.
The feeling on the part of both
the International Committee and
the Israeli contingent was that a
handful of terrorists would not be
allowed to disrupt the "Olympic
spirit." The Israelis felt, further-
more, that stopping the Games
would fulfill the objective of the
terrorists in their massacre of the
Israeli 11.
Attempts were made earlier
this month to get the various
news wire services and TV net-
works to commemorate the tra-
gedy. To their credit, the ABC-
TV network did have Hugh
Downs on his 20-20" program
do a feature on Munich 10 years
later. Here and there around the
country newspapers recalled the
incident and some publications,
like the Philadelphia Daily News,
really did an excellent job in re-
calling the event.
THE STORY of what tran-
spired is forgotten, or becomes
hazy, in the course of time. It
should be recalled that the initial
attack on the Olympic Village
where the Israelis were housed
occurred in the early hours of
Sept. 5.
The surprise attack was not
entirely complete. Moshe Wein-
berg. a 33-year-old wrestling
coach, apparently managed to
hold the door to one of the apart-
ments closed against the killers
long enough for a substantial
number of his fellow athletes to
escape. Weinberg was killed, and
his body was thrown out of the
apartment by the terrorists. A
second Israeli, Joseph Romano,
33. a weightlifter, was fatally
wounded and died a few hours
later.
Tie terrorists took nine Is-
raelis as hostages and demanded
a jet plane take them and the Is-
raelis to an Arab capital and a
1 guarantee of safe passage to an
airport where the plane would be
awaiting them. The killers also
demanded a pledge from Israel
that it would release aome 200
Arab terrorists who were in
prisons.
AFTER 24 hours of fruitless
negotiations between the terror-
ists and German authorities, the
Germans agreed to the terrorists'
demands that they be flown out
of the country. What followed
was what Mayer Georg Krena-
witter of Munich was later to de-
scribe as "an awful carnage. I will
never forget it as long as I live,"
The German authorities con-
ceived an ill-fated plan of action.
They tried to ambush the terror-
ists at Furstenfeldbruck where a
jet supplied by Lufthansa was
waiting.
According to the accounts by
Krenawitter and the Bavarian
Minister of Interior, Bruno Merk,
who witnessed the events, a gun-
battle broke out during which one
pilot was wounded.
Four of the five terrorists were
killed or committed suicide and a
fifth was gunned down by police.
Before they died, two of the ter-
rorists killed their hostages. At
the end of 24 hours, 17 people had
died; the 11 Israeli athletes, one
German policeman and the five
terrorists.
THE 11 WHOSE lives were
snuffed out were, in addition to
Weinberg and Romano, David
Berger, 28. an American who had
competed in the Maccabiah
(lames as a representative of the
U.S. and who had settled in Is-
rael in 1969 with the intention of
representing the Jewish State in
the Olympics; Andre Spitzer. 45,
a weightlifting instructor; Yoeef
Guteureund. 41. the wrestling
referee; Yacov Springer, 51,
weightlifting instructor; Zeev
Freedman. 28, a weightlifter;
Eliezer Halfin, 28. a wrestler;
Mark Slavin, 18, a wrestler who
had "escaped" from the Soviet
Union only three months prior to.
the Olympics; Amitzur Shapira,
32, the track coach; and Kehat
Schorr, 53, the coach of Israel's
highly regarded team of marks-
men.
Could the massacre have been
forestalled if the German
authorities did not act the way
they did. or if then Israeli Pre-
mier Golda Meir had acceded to
the demands of the terrorists, if
the terrorists had accepted the
offer of the Munich police chief to
become a substitute hostage for
the Israeli 11, or if there had been
tighter security at the Olympic
village? History is filled with
such ifs. Who was, in the last
analysis responsible for the
tragedy?
IT MIGHT be well to recall the,
words by Dr. Gustav Heine-
ma nn. who was the President of
the Federal Republic at the time.
Speaking at the memorial service
he declared: "Those countries
who do not put a stop to the
criminal activities of the terror-
ists bear the real responsibility"
for the massacre.
These words ought to be, must
1 Won Pirn her. Iunn IVunf NMtnlirm. New l.>rl*.n%
be* remembered. For 10 years
ater, almost to the day, the man
.vho engineered the massacre,
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat, arrived
at the Vatican and had a private
audience with Pope John Paul II.
This is an irony of history, but an
irony that should give pause to
those who speak of peace but
confer with assassins.
Bell Introduces
The World B/The Minute
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I 18
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221
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197
157
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SmPCEWSMmPBPbBbB^ k
V^rt^i:^'&.*H
Pge6-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. October 1. 1962
Murder in Bekaa Valley
Demand for Probe Wins Unanimously

Continued from Page 1-A
moral outran and shock
reaction to the massacre
PERES COMPLAINED that
Prime Minister Begin had failed
to utter even "a word of sorrow or
of condemnation of the killers-"
Instead, he said. Begin had called
the killing of Arabs by Arabs t s
natural.'
Why do you describe it as a
natural disaster instead of a
policy disaster0 he asked.
At the same time. Eli Geva.
the brigade commander dis-
missed from the army for
refusing to lead his troops into
West Beirut in July, declared
Saturday that Israels house is
on fire." He said that most of the
officers in the army he knew were
opposed to entering West Beirut,
but did not speak out.
Geva said that "I am referring
to a country which is m a type of
deterioration, or landslide, and
everyone who believes in this
country has to contribute to
stopping the landslide." He said
that "anyone who believes in
trying to stop it should make his
contribution
Explaining why he quit the
army. Geva said that If an order
had been given. I wouldn't have
dared to violate it. But until it
was given. I decided to do
everything to stop it being
issued."
IN REBUTTAL. Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon accused
Geva of prolonging the war in
Lebanon. According to Sharon.
Geva gave the Palestinians a
signal to believe they would not
have to leave Beirut in the first
place.
Geva's response has been that
he supported the war in its origi-
nal objective to stop Palestin-
ian fire on Israel's northern Gali-
lee settlements. "About this,
there was no choice." but "I
don't believe Beirut is a primary
danger to the security of the
Galilee, and therefore I don't
believe it is a reason for spilling
our blood "
As multinational forces in Bei-
rut took up their positions.
American troops hung back as
late as Tuesday, with 1.200 off-
shore U.S. Marines refusing to
land until all Israeli Defense
Forces were out of the city
DEPUTY PRESS Secretary
l-arry Speakes said at the White
Hesjaa Tuesday that We expect
jeli Defense Forces to be
Beirut by Mid-week, in-
daag the airport area No (Is-
raeli) force of any military signi-
ficance is expected to remain in
the airport area
Small Israeli units remained at
the airport as late as Monday, as
well as at the seaport, but Israel
vowed on Sunday they would be
out by Wednesday Still. Israel
was insisting on maintaining a
presence at the airport, and
there was speculation as late as
Wednesday that the United
Slates and Israel would agree to
allow Israeli civilian. not
military, aircraft to land at the
airport, as well as an Israeli air
controller to be in the airport
tower
The Knesset meeting in Jeru-
salem to examine ways of launch-
ing an inquiry into the massacre
at Shatua and Sabra came as Is-
raeli papers continued their in-
vestigation into the events at the
Sabra and Shatila refugee camps
in west Beirut, with a comparison
of statements by Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon especially in
his Knesset speech and Chief
of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan. on the
one hand, and on the spot inter-
views with Israeli officers and
soldiers. Lebanese army officers
and refugee camp residents, on
the other
Eli Geva. the brigade
commander dismissed
from the army lor
refusing to load his
troops into Wast Beirut,
declared Saturday that
Israel's house is on fire.
Geva said he referred to
a country which is in a
type of deterioration or
landslide...'
The general feeling is that
many questions arise from the
statements of Sharon and Eitan.
which contradict each other on
many points. Thus. Sharon told
the Knesset that Phalangist
forces had entered the camps
from the west and south, and
nothing had been learned of what
went on until Friday afternoon
But Eitan said the Phalangists
entered from the east (where
there were no Israeli forces) and
the Israelis only learned what
was happening on Saturday
morning.
THESE contradictions were
seen as the reason for opposition
by both Sharon and Eitan to the
establishment of an independent
legal committee of investigation.
Eitan is said to have threatened
to resign if such a committee was
appointed.
But the descriptions of both
men appear to be at variance w ith
information obtained by Israeli
journalists in conversations with
Israeli soldiers from units near
the camps.
According to these conversa-
tions published in many papers,
the Phalangists had entered the
camps in full coordination with
Israeli officers, who had. indeed,
stressed that their mission was to
seek out terrorists and not to
harm civilians.
But news of the slaughter came
back to Israeli soldiers early Fri-
day morning They in turn
passed the information on to
their superior officers But some-
where in the higher echelons of
authority the early reports were
dismissed as hysterical reac-
tions."
MUCH OF the discussion m
the press centered around Shar-
on s charge in the Knesset that
Labor Party leader Shimon
Peres, when he was Defense Min-
ister in the government of Yiu-
hak Rabin, knew of the Tel Ei-Za
A tar refugee camp massacre in
1975. at which be hinted that Is-
raeli officers were present.
At that time. Christ sin militia
supported by Syrian troops sur-
rounded the camp for months and
ultimately slaughtered between
6.000 and 10.000 of its Palestin-
ian residents
Peres immediately denied the
report in the Knesset after Shar-
on's speech, terming it a libel and
a be. Labor Party Knesset
member Chaim Herzog told
members that, as Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Nations
at the time, it was he who had
drawn attention to the massacre
undertaken by the Syrian invad-
ers of Lebanon. The camp was
located in Beirut.
RABIN, himself, remained
silent when Sharon leveled his
charge. He said that he had not
spoken out because he wanted to
refresh his memory from
documents covering that period.
Having done so. Rabin described
Sharon's charge that Israel was
implicated at the time as "com-
pletely untrue and a despicable
libel."
The afternoon newspaper
Y'ediof Aharonot quoted officers
involved at that tune in Israeli-
Lebanese affairs as also denying
the Sharon statement.
They said that while Israeli
political and other leaders had
paid secret visits to Beirut, at the
start of Israeli-Christian rela-
tions, and liaison officers from
Israel were posted to Lebanese
Christian units, no Israeli officers
were present at tht camp in Bei-
rut or aware of what was happen-
ing inside the surrounded camp
area
One officer was quoted as say-
ing that it statements such as
those made by Sharon had been
made by an Israeli officer,
civilian or journalist outside the
Knesset, he would be liable for
criminal proceedings as having
given away state and army
secrets, it true.
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War is Hell
But Trade Goes on With
Merchants of Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
placed orders totalling a
similar amount, it was re-
ported here.
Lebanese commerce with
Israelis has been going on for the
past five years, since the opening
of the "good fence" on the Israel-
Lebanese border, a wide-open
crossover point. Before Israel
sent its forces into Lebanon on
June 6. most of the Lebanese
traders came from the south
Lebanese sector controlled by
Maj Saad Haddad and his Chris
tian militia. Since then, officials
siad. the number of merchants
from other parts of Lebanon has
increased.
INITIALLY, the merchants
from Tyre and Sidon received
special permits to go to the "good
fence" border points where they
bought products from Israeli
tradesman Later, thev received
permits to enter Israel proper m
make purchases
The Lebanese tradespeople
buy mostly food, medical suf>
plies, construction materials, is
well as electrical appliance,
American cigarettes, batteries
and similar items Officials said
the M million in purchases i-
mounted to more than the value
of all business transactions be-
tween Israel and Egypt since toe
two countries signed their peace
treaty four years ago
Before the war. Lebanese
buyers purchased products from
Israel at a volume of $500,000 to
$700,000 a month. Zvi Amit, di-
rector general of the Israel
Chamber of Commerce AssooY
tion. said "this is only the be
ginning. These are only feeJen.
Lebanon is a huge market, which
serves as an intermediary market
to the entire Arab world
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Friday, October 1,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A

U.S. Jewish Leaders
'Shocked, Outraged'
By Civilian Massacre
NEWYORK -JJTA)-
eading representatives of
mot American Jewish or-
nizations have reacted
Lith shock and horror at
[he massacre of Palestinian
fhilians at the Shatila and
abra refugee camps in
eirut.
While rejecting any suggestion
of Israeli involvement in the
Imassacre in which some 300 men,
Iwomen and children were slaugh-
Itered. some leaders, however,
I called for an inquiry by the
Israeli government to determine
the facts surrounding the events
[that occurred at the refugee
| camps.
WE JOIN with President
I Reagan and Premier Menachem
I Begin in expressing our shock
land revulsion at the massacre of
[civilians in Beirut." Julius Ber-
Iman. chairman of the Conference
[of Presidents of Major American
I Jewish Organizations, said.
There can be no justification for
I the slaughter of innocents.
' We reject the idea of any
[participation or involvement by
[the Israel Defense Force in this
I terrible event The history of the
it*ish people is too full of
[massacres and pogroms, and the
I injunctions of Jewish law are too
powerful a force in Jewish con-
sciousness, to have permitted or
even countenanced a Jewish role
in this awful incident. Any sug-
gestion that Israel took part in it
I or permitted it to occur must be
categorically rejected."
Mavnard Wishner, president.
American Jewish Committee,
I said:
"Every step must be taken by
ever) party involved, directly, or
indirectly, including Israel, to de-
termine how this tragedy oc-
curred and by whom these crimes
were perpetrated. Responsibility
must Im' fixed and appropriate
action taken."
HENRY SIEGMAN. exexu-
.ive director, American Jewish
Congress, said that while "I do
lot believe for a moment that
Israeli forces were involved in the
tragedy in any way," Israel must
depart Beirut "if it is not to be
dragged into that city's bloody
fratricide."
Siegman also called for Israel
to "sever all of its ties with the
murderous forces" of Maj. Saad
Haddad's Christian militia and
other Christian militias 'respon-
sible for this outrage. Otherwise,
Israel will be seen as an ally and
supporter of killers of innocent
men, women and children."
Charlotte Jacobson, chairman.
World Zionist Organization-
American Section, said, "No one
is more shocked at the great
tragedy in Lebanon than the
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Jews, and never more so than at
this time of year when we empha-
size the sanctity of human life
and moral conduct." Continuing,
she said. "We are therefore also
saddened by the trigger-quick
eagerness of the world to lay the
blame for the terrible event at Is-
rael's door."
ALEXANDER SCHINDLER.
president. Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, said the
tragedy in Beirut demands "that
those responsible be brought
swiftly to justice. We have every
confidence that the government
of Israel will repudiate and sever
relations with any Lebanese force
found guilty of this foul deed."
Jack Spitzer, president, B'nai
B'rith International, said, "This
cold blooded murder cries out for
the restoration of order" in Leba-
non. Such restoration can be
achieved only by the establish-
ment of a strong central Leban-
ese government, the dissolution
of private armed forces, and the
pullout. "as soon as possible." of
all foreign forces. Spitzer declar-
ed
Rabbi Arthur Schneier. chair-
man. World Jewish Congress-
American Section, said "there
can be no justification for this
savage crime. There is now an
urgent need for a full inquiry to
establish the facts surrounding
these grotesque events.
PAUL ZUCKERMAN, former
national chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, cautioned against
quick accusations against any
party for responsibility of the
massacre. "I think it would be
unwise to point fingers hap-
hazardly at any parties." he said.
'We should be careful that this
tragic act does not create hysteri-
cal conclusions, which could lead
to more tragedy"
Ivan Novick, president, Zionist
Organization of America, said,
"What happened over the week-
end was not a premediated
blatant act by Israel, although
Israel might have misjudged the
situation or been misinformed. It
is not a reason for a close friend
and ally like the United States to
come down hard on you.'
Shirley Leviton, president. Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
urged that "all necessary steps
be taken immediately to prevent
the recurrence of wanton killings
of civilians and to create a cli-
mate in which progress can be
made toward the establishment
of an independent Lebanese gov-
ernment, the total withdrawal of
foreign troops from Lebanon and
negotiations for a lasting peace."
PETER GOLDMAN and Her-
bert Zweibon. director and chair-
man of Americans for a Safe Is-
rael, respectively, said, "Blaming
Israel for the massacre of Palesti-
nian Arabs in Beirut by Lebanese
forces is unjust and deplorable
Israel cannot be blamed for every
act of revenge undertaken by the
Lebanese against the Palesti-
nians."
Debbie Goldman, chairperson.
New Jewish Agendas national
Middle East program, said Israel
is "at least indirectly responsible
since Israel took upon itself to
guard the security of the camps.
These deaths are a natural conse-
quence of the invasion of I^ba-
non."
Prof. Irwin Cotler. president.
Canadian Jewish Congress, and
Sam Filer, chairman of its Na-
tional Executive, said 'We trust
that an independent commission
of inquiry will be established in
Israel so that the true facts can
be known and justice done."
BEFORI YOU AMPUTATE, DOC.
I WANT ANOTHER. OPINION/
'''''''''i'"ii"'i:'c V*^"' '''"','ii"-'i-* '' ..' ix-
Begin's Posturing, Reagan Says
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -'(JTA)
President Reagan
says he believes that
Israeli Premier Menachem
Begin's Knesset statement
that Judaea and Samaria
will always remain part of
Israel was just Israel's op-
ening gambit on the Presi-
dent's peace initiative.
"Because I stressed negotia-
tion in the settlement of many of
these troublesome issues there, I
think that we have to understand
sometimes that maybe positions
are being staked out with these
negotiations in mind," Reagan
said in response to a reporter's
question after a half-hour meet-
ing with his special envoy. Philip
Habib.
THE PRESIDENT, speaking
on the White House lawn,
flanked by Habib. Secretary of
State George Shultz, and Morris
Draper, Deputy Assistant
Secretary of State for Near East
and South Asian Affairs, stress-
ed that the "security of all the
states" in the Middle East "can
only be guaranteed through full
negotiated peace treaties between
Israel and its neighbors."
Habib anwsering questions
after Reagan and Shultz went in-
side in the White House, stressed
that there are going to be negoti-
ations and in the Mideast. "You
are not going to get anywhere
unless you talk about it and talk
about it in great depth."
Habib stressed that he rejected
any notion that the U.S. cannot
talk to Israel about the Presi-
dent's peace initiative, saying
that the "channel" to talk with
Israel is always open.
Habib also stressed that there
is no way the U.S. can play a
"secondary role" in Mideast
peace negotiations. He said in his
talks with Mideast leaders he has
found the U.S. in considered as
the "harbinger of peace in the
Middle East."
ON THE situation in Lebanon
itself, Reagan called for continu-
ing the cessation of hostilities so
the diplomatic efforts can con-
tinue.
The President announced that
Draper was being named a
special Ambassador and would
head an interagency committee
on the situation in Lebanon.
Draper has returned to Lebanon.
Habib. who is going on vacation,
id he will go back to Lebanon
for the inauguration of the new
President. Bashir Gemayel. and
may "trot around the track" for a
few days there with Draper. He
said he is at the President's dis-
posal.
Habib said that the continuing
negotiations will "try to build
upon the initial progress" that
has been made in Lebanon. He
said there "is a fairly good chance
that we can see a sovereign,
intergral, free and pluralistic
Lebanon, one once again
sovereign within its own territo-
ry"
BUT HABIB noted that if
Lebanon is going to restore its
own sovereignty, "it is impera-
tive that external military forces
leave Lebanon." These external
forces he defined as Syrian,
"The
Israeli and Palestinian combat-
ants.
Asked how it was to negotiate
with Begin. Habib said it was like
with "any elected head of a de-
mocratic government." He said
Begin pursued his country's
policies with "vigor" and "great
intellectual capacity." He said
that Begin never forgets any-
thing that Habib had told him,
but the envoy added, he also
keeps in his "pocket" things he
remembered Begin had told him.

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Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, October 1. 1982

>
Ernest I. Japhet, chairman of Bank Leumi
It-Israel, hails American Hadassah as a vital
partner in the upbuilding of Israel Occasion
was a dinner at the Knesset hosted by the
Bank for the National Board of Hadassah,
the American women's Zionist organization,
at its convention in Jerusalem. Japhet noted
that in 1982 Bank Leumi was celebrating its
80th and Hadassah its 70th year in the
service of the Zionist movement. Mrs. Frieda
Lewis, national President of Hadassah, is
seen standing right. Left is Speaker of the
Knesset Menahem Savidor. Extreme right is
Rosalie Schechter, national secretary of
Hadassah.
Headlines
Israel Judged Fourth Military Power
Israel, with a population of only 4 million, is the
fourth strongest military power in the world after
the U.S.. the Soviet Union and China, said
analysts at the International Institute for
Strategic Studies. Per capita, the Jewish State is
the world's most heavily armed nation and
spends more proportionately on defense than any
other country, including the superpowers the
analysts report.
Last year, Israel's defense expenditure totaled
S7.34 billion or $1,835 for every man. woman and
child, the International Institute said. Israel is
the only Middle East country with its own
defense industry and builds its own tanks, planes
and other weapons.
The Institute, a center for military studies, lists
Israel's armed forces at 135,000 men and women.
But with mobilization, it can field 450,000 trained
personnel within 24 hours in a unique citizen's
army of veterans. "They have developed
equipment that even the Americans don't have,"
the Institute noted.
The World Jewish Congress in Geneva has
called for unreserved condemnation of Pakistan's
refusal last April to admit a humanitarian
European parliamentary delegation solely
because it was led by a Jewish member. Earlier,
the Pakistani representative had proposed that
the General Assembly resolution purporting to
equate Zionism with racism should be the subject
of a study.
The issue of racial discrimination was a major
item on the agenda of the current session of the
UN Sub-Commission on the Prevention of
Discrimination and Protection of Minorities. The
WJC. represented by its European Branch
director, Daniel Lack, told the body, "We would
be failing in our duty if we did now draw the
attention of the members of the Sub-Commission
to the revival of the age-old scourge of anti-
Semitism and more particularly racist and
anti-Semitic terrorism."
A police chief, a state attorney general, and the
founder of the Guardian Angels will be among the
speakers at a conference on youth violence to be
held Oct. 14 at Rutgers University in New
Brunswick. N.J. The conference is being spon-
sored by the New Jersey Area of the American
Jewish Committee, the Community Relations
Service of the United States Department of
Justice, and the Northeast Region of the National
Conference of Christians and Jews.
Participants in the conference will include
probation officers, county school superin-
tendents, pre-trial judges, police officers, and
staff members of community and family-service
organizations. The major aim of the meeting, said
Phillip Saperia. director of AJC's New Jersey
Area and one of the conference coordinators, will
be to "identify programs that can either prevent
youth violence or deal with youth offenders in a
constructive manner."
The conference, is an outgrowth of a con-
sultation on youth violence held last spring at
national AJC headquarters in New York.
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany announces that the filing
deadline for applications to the Claims Conference
Hardship Fund will expire on December 31, 1982.
The Hardship Fund was established primarily for
such Jewish victims of Nazi persecution who
emigrated from Eastern European countries after
1965. Applications may also be filed by such
persecutees who prior to December 31, 1965
resided in countries outside Eastern Europe and
did not file timely claims under the German
Indemnification Law.
The Claims Conference assumed the respon-
sibility for the administration of the Hardship
Fund, which is funded by the German Federal
Government and distributed under German
Government Guidelines.
Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick, the United
States permanent representative to the United
Nations. Sunday received the HIAS Liberty
Award at a luncheon at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel in New York City attended by more than
400 Jewish communal leaders and representatives
of government and voluntary agencies concerned
with the rescue, reunion and resettlement of
refugees. Bobbie Abrams. a HIAS vice president
and Jewish philanthropist, served as luncheon
chairman.
The Liberty Award, the highest honor awarded
by the worldwide refugee and migration agency,
was presented to Ambassador Kirkpatrick by
Edwin Shapiro. HIAS president.
Harold Friedman, who has served as president
of HIAS and of the American ORT Federation,
was presented with the agency's Masliansky
Award tin recognition of "his outstanding
humanitarian service for the past quarter-
century." The presentation to Friedman was
made by Leonard Seidenman, HIAS executive
vice president.
Barbara G. Lissy, of Philadelphia, has been
named executive director of the U.S. Committee
Sports for Israel. In this post, she will be working
with people throughout the country, coordinating
the ongoing projects of the committee. Chief
among them will be the United States par
ticipation int he Twelfth Maccabiah Games, the
Jewish International Olympics, to be held next in
Israel in 1985.
In her new position. Lissy will be cordinating
fund-raising, working with the Board of Direc-
tors, and handling the national membership
drive. She will provide a range of services to
active members of the U.S. Committee, including
organizing volunteer efforts, creating effective
solicitation materials and providing ad-
ministrative support for projects on a national
level.
Gittelsohn Demands Inquiry
To Restore Israel's Credibility
NEW YORK_ The leader
of Reform Jewish Zionists,
in a Yom Kippur letter to
rabbis and leaders of his or-
ganization, called this week
for an "impartial and inde-
pendent inquiry" into
charges of Israeli responsi-
bility for the massacre of
Palestinian civilians in
refugee camps in West Bei-
-rut.
Rabbi Roland B. Gittelsohn,
president of the Association of
Reform Zionists of America, said
such an investigation was an
"urgent'' necessity to estab-
lish the truth and to restore the
credibility of the Government of
Israel.''
He said that once Israel had
made the decision to enter West
Beirut, it could "no longer
completely absolve itself of all re-
sponsibility for the massacre
which ensued.
"WE HAVE NO right to
expect the Israelis to be either
angels or martyrs. We have both
a right and a duty to ask that
they do everything humanly pos-
sible to exemplify and im-
pelement the moral imperatives
of Judaism.''
Rabbi Gittelsohn. who is rabbi
emeritus of Temple Israel in Bos-
ton, and regarded as one of the
leading senior figures in the
American Reform rabbinate, said
in his letter that he had "agon-
ized through restless days and
nights over recent events in the
Middle East.
"I deplore the violence which
has scarred Lebanon."' he wrote,
adding that "for the most part,
that violence has been forced
upon Israel by a world which
would by now have exterminated
a pacifist Jewish state.
"The tragic casualities in-
flicted on civilians in Lebanon
became inevitable once the PLO
had concentrated so much of its
military might in residential
areas. The subsequent inexcus-
able massacre of unarmed Pales-
tinians in the refugee camps of
West Beirut might never have
occurred had the PLO not vio-
lated its promise by hiding in
those camps many of its fighters
which it had agreed to send out of
Lebanon."' He added:
"HAVING SAID this much,
however, as I do with total con-
viction, my conscience still nags
at me. denying me all rest
"My Jewish heritage compels
me to add that military force can
never be more than a means to
larger and more important ends
When the means are mistaken for
ends, neither democracy nor de-
cency nor Judaism can survive.
"Unbridled militarism, an in-
satiable appetite for more terri-
tory, an obsessive search for ab-
solute physical security these
always have yielded and always
w ill y ield, catastrophe.''
Rabbi Gittelsohn continued:
"Military strength, divorced
from an incessant search for jus-
tice, inevitably becomes cancer-
ous. Our own Jewish history
provides an instructive and
frightening paradigm."'
RABBI GITTELSOHN re-
called that the military strength
of the Maccabees had restored
political and religious freedom to
the Jewish commonwealth of the
time, some 2.150 years ago.
"In subsequent centuries.
however," he added, "the Has-
monean descendents of the Mac-
cabees confusing means with
ends. obsessed with their
physical power, blinded to the
moral dictates of their heritage,
caused their state to decay and
collapse.
"We must not I repeat -
must not permit anything like
that to happen again."'
Rabbi Gittelsohn wrote that he
did not know "whether it was
necessary for Israel to occupy
West Heirut after the assasina
lion of Hashir Gemayel."
However, he added. "I do know
that, once the decision to enter
West Heirut was made. Israel
could no longer completely ab-
solve itself of all responsibility
for the massacre which ensued."
Mis letter continued:
"WE HAVE no right to expect
the Israelis to be either angels or
martyrs. We have both a right
and a duty to ask that they do
everything humanly possible to
exemplify and implement the
moral imperatives of Judaism.
There is an urgent necessity
for an impartial and independent
inquiry to establish the truth and
to restore the credibility of the
Government of Israel. These
imperatives dictate immediate
withdrawal of Israel from West
Beirut. "
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Friday, October 1. 1982 The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
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c Copyright 1982. international Medical Centers
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After six months of CC US membership


PagelO-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, October 1,1982
Back to Academe
Continued from Page 1 -A
graduate with a history degree.
She married during her junior
year of college and had her
second child while in law school.
"When I majored in history, I
was confident with the subject
matter," she said. "Well, it was
the same way with law for me.
One's growth in law in un-
limited."
Beverly Falcon, director of ad-
missions at the University Law
School, and herself returning to
law school at age 32, would agree.'
"Law school is a change for the
person, be it a man or a woman,"
she said. "I became a different
person. I had grown up in a shel-
tered environment. I figured with
law school, I'd be capable of sup
porting myself and my children. I
was leaning on a father figure all
of my life and I figured with a law
degree I wouldn't have to."
APPARENTLY many other
women agree. Last year's enroll-
ment included 594 women, com-
pared to 324 men. But be it male
or female, the reasons why law
schools are swelling with
students in their 30s or 40s
varies. Some see it as a ticket to
more moeny and prestige; others
feel they could understand their
current careers better with a law
background; still others just
want the intellectual shot in the
arm that law school can give
them.
And while computer schools,
accounting courses and medical
professional schools are crowded,
it is the laws schools that are
backed up with waiting lists and
continually turning out attorneys
into an almost saturated market-
"I don't think there's any real
pattern nor is this a phenomenon
of just older people returning to
law school." Dean Katz said.
"Law school is more realistic for
some. You don't need 35 credits
of chemistry or 15 of physics to
get into law school. Medicine is a
very specific discipline. People
view legal education as very
flexible, a degree which will pro-
vide many different options for
them."
"THE TIME demands of
medical school are much more,"
Falcon noted. "You hear about
the 24-hour days of interns. It's a
long program to go through. Law
school is a three-year, full-time
program.''
The University doesn't keep
statistics on the average age of
its students. But Falcon siad the
age range goes from the mid 20s
to the high 40s. Last year, there
was a 53-year-old woman en-
*>Dm..
Over at the University of
Maryland, the average age of the
Is There Mffe After Law School?
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day student is 25, while the even-
ing school student is around 31.
Better than 50 percent of the day
school class came right out of
undergarduate studies, but only
10 percent of the evening school
come staight from college.
"There's nothing new about
this idea of older people returning
to law school," Jim Forsyth,
Maryland director of admissions,
said. "These people who do re-
turn usually are seeing a change
from whatever career field they're
involved in. Usually at one point
in their lives they thought about
law school, and now they feel
capable of getting back in it.
They want a better way. They've
seen that lawyers are often mak-
ing the decisions in their lives,
and they feel they ought to be
making a few of those decisions.
The younger students see law
school as a way of improving so-
ciety, but the older students who
have had direct contact with
lawyers see it as a way to im-
prove their lives. "
IMPROVEMENTS in lifestyle
is exactly why Andy Lantner left
his public relations job at the As-
sociated Jewish Charities to be-
gin law school full-time. Lantner,
32, and recently married, talked
to his wife prior to getting mar-
ried about the need to change the
course of his writing career in
favor of law.
"I sat down with Jan before we
got married, and we had a series
of discussions.'' Lantner said. "I
was in a rut where I was. We took
an analytical view of my future,
and law seemed to be the answer.
I wish I could tell you that from
the time I was three years old I
wanted to be a lawyer, but that's
not the case."
Lantner and his wife will live
on her social work salary for the
next three years while he pays
full-time attention to his course
load, a task that he looks on with
some nervousness.
"Certainly it's a risky thing,"
he said. "But this is a risk I have
to take. It's going to be five
courses at once and it's not going
to be easy. I'll be with people 10
years younger that I am.
"I HAD WILD ideas of being
a journalist,'' he continued. "At
graduation I had my fill of
school, I didn't want to come
back and study anything. But I
have certain skills which will help
me in my law studies, such as the
ability to write and the ability to
determine what is and is not im-
portant. I hope that with my age
comes a certain amount of ma-
turity. I won't have to go out
with the boys or any of that non-
sense. I'm looking at this as a job
and putting in the hours a day as
if it were pure work. But it should
be treated as a job, not just an
ordeal. This is an adventure."
Lantner is paying around
$1,000 per semester for tuition,
$300 for books and about another
$200 for other expenses.
"Certainly 111 miss the pay-
check," he said. "It will, more
than anything, involve a different
perception of me and by me. I've
always been a newspaper writer
or a publicist. In a way I'll feel
better about myself. As a news-
paper reporter, you're the person
who knows the least. As a lawyer,
I II become one of the elite."
NEAL FRIEDMAN, a televi-
sion personality, also has his
i^nals set on joining that "elite"
group that Lantner talked about.
"I think law school is endemic
among journalists." Friedman,
who is the full-time deputy direc-
tor of public affairs for the
Federal Trade Commission, said.
"You see so many people out of
school for five to 10 years return-
ing. In my case it's 20 years.
"I thought I wanted to be a
journalist, but I found other
things I wanted to do," he con-
tinued. "I was attracted to TV,
but reaching 40, I saw that it was
a young person's business. I
didn't see a future for me 10 years
down the road. My father is an
attorney. And when I was in high
school, he actively discouraged
me. He was more excited about
me becoming part of the news
business."
Friedman has already finished
his first year of law school at
American University, a year that
is perhaps the most difficult. He
isn't sure what he wants to do
with his law degree. But there's a
good chance he might not even
use it to practice law.
"IN D.C.. you can engage in
other things besides law." Fried-
man said. "It is a good education
if you never ever crack another
law book. Applying it to other
fields is possible also. Going to
law school is intellectually stimu-
lating, whatever you do with the
degree. It's not a waste of time."
And time is something Fried-
man knows is precious and well
counted. Besides his family life,
he's working full-time in Wash-
ington.
"I'm just not home anymore."
he said. "I get home 8 to 9 every
night. On Saturday and Sunday
I'm studying. It is tough. You
have to prioritize your life and
make some trade offs. You have
to share a little from each thing
you're doing so you don't destroy
any one of them.
Like Friedman. Lee Slosberg. a
49-year-old insurance sales
executive and estate planner,
found that law school was a way
to complement an already suc-
cessful career. And while he feels
certain that the practice of law
isn't necessarily part of his fu-
ture, Slosberg will apply what
he's learned to the financial
world.
"IT'S BEEN a real sense of ac
complishment," he said. "A law
degree is another professional
backup. Going to law school was
almost like therapy for me. I
heard lectures that were so good
I'd have paid to just hear them
even if I wasn't in law school."
Slosberg graduated from
Brooklyn College in New York in
1959, as a business major. But
because of tight finances back
then, he couldn't afford law
school. The location of the uni-
versity right across the street
from his office made it convenient
for him to try at this stage of his
life.
"You know age doesn't make
any difference in law school," he
said. "There were people in their
20s and 30s there coming back. If
anything I made a whole lot of
good acquaintances while I was
there. Going back to law school
was always in my mind- This was
just the best time for me."
Slosberg also said that some
people he works with in the busi-
ness community now look at him
a bit differently now that he has a
law degree.
"I THINK they hold me as a
person on a higher level of esteem
since I've gone through law
school." he said. "Not everyone
knows I've done this, but the
ones who find out look at me a bit
differently. I think."
Coming back to law school
isn't always a guarantee of auto-
matic success. And while Beverly
Falcon didn't have statistics on
drop outs, she did say that the
University offers its returning
students a counselor to help ease
the transition from housewife or
business person to student.
After a few years away, people
miss "the intellectual stimulation
of learning on a continual basis."
Falcon said. "The students
sometimes get into problems
findings that law school is some-
thing that might be over their
heads."
"It's a big change." Dean Katz
added.
"But still, applications are at
an all time high and it's partly
because, as Dean Katz put it. "a
law degree is one of the most
flexible you can have."
BRUCE ZIMMER. executive
director of the Law School Ad-
missions Council in Washington.
D.C.. sees the type of person
coming back to law school as a
direct reflection on society.
"We live in a society where
women are experiencing a special
development period," /i miner
said, "and now in law schools,
they compose about 40 percent of
the average enrollment. Also on
the whole, society is aging.
There's a population bulge in the
late 20s and early 30s. There are
fewer younger people around age
21 to draw from for law school."
Zimmer also said that while
there has been a growth of about
40 percent of people over 30 at-
tending law school, this same age
group still only compromises
about 15 percent of the total law
school enrollment in the United
States.
"Why law school? Well, more
and more people are finding that
law provides a more tangible.
measureable kind of study, con-
tinued Zimmer. "Medical school
and dental school have a great
deal more prerequisites to even
qualify. Plus there is a longer^,
time period involved. Older peo-
ple cant expect to go through the
time periods needed for mad
school. A part-time legal educa-
tion is a much more realistic goal.
"The major social trends are
much larger than law school." he
continued. "But the social trends
always show in in legal educa-
tion. Legal education is always
going to bring a wide variety of
backgrounds to it."
KATHY KOFFEE. 27 brought
backgrounds as a Vista volunteer
and paralegal and publishing
work to the law school when she
entered last year as a full-time
student.
"I had always toyed with go-
ing to law school," said Koffee,
who is expecting her first child
around mid-semester break. "I
just never made a commitment to
go. But in the work world, I just
went as far as I could go before I
thought it was time to go. I
didn't want to get into sales. I
didn't feel I had enough specific
sellable skills. But I realized one
thing about law school: it's a
good ticket."
"Law school." she continued,
"is an intelectual trade school.
With it you can get a pretty
marketable degree, and you don't
necessarily have to practice law."
Koffee said that she would
probably use her law school
training in some sort of poverty
group involvement. She said that
many older men and women go to
law school to better understand
their careers or to help a cause
that they're involved with.
"LAW SCHOOL itself is much
more difficult than college." she
said. "But I don't think it's as
difficult as working."
To Janice Salzman. 36. the idea
of becoming respected as a
lawyer was what looked best
about the whole concept of re-
turning to school.
"In my case. I have some
friends who went right into law
school after college." she said. "I
was a teacher before raising my
kids, but I was always interested
in law. The challenge was there. I
also looked to the future. I have
three children. If I can get a a
good job from law school. I'll be
able to be more independent, help
them with college.
"At first I thought I d just get
a job that would keep me busy
during the day." she continued.
"But I wanted something more,
and if it took law school, than I
had to try it."
BOTH Janice Salzman and
Sarah Schabes know what it's
like to maintain a household and
pursue a law career at the same
time. Both knew it would not be
easy but felt it was worth the
sacrifices.
"The week before the bar exam
was very intense." Schabes said,
"but life still went on. I still had
carpools and the kids wanted my
attention. But through it, I felt
comfortable with what I was do-
ing. It made me feel so good
about myself. I'm happy with
myself and my career, and I'm
happy with my whole life re-
volved around being a house-
wife."
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"

Friday, October 1, 1982 The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
A/pert
Palestine for the Palestinians
I from Page *-A
THE Jewish his-
lion with the coun-
Jong tradition care-
through the cen-
onfirmed even in
there had never
lion of Arab Pales-
>d not before,
, all the many cen-
est and rule by the
Byzantines, the
Ummayads, the
Fatimids, the
laders. the Seljuks.
[the Ottomans and
ndeed an Arab na-
ke Middle East, and
found its fulfill-
:lose to a score of
states which were
ated in the after-
rorld wars, most of
jp from the former
Lent of Jewish na-
small corner, less
nt of Palestine, an
>ut one-fifth of one
I size of the existing
I world, served as an
I Arabs. However,
a tided a state of
THE absence of
It for such a state,
lit. It is the close to
miles of largely un-
territory, more
-tea larger than Is
across the Jordan
Dvemed by a king,
of whose subjects
lves to be Pales-
entire land area of
is indeed Palestine,
:ui geographically.
nt that in its tourist
iterature Jordan re
i "the Holy Land."
ilestine Jordan does
Jordan A change in
alter recorded his-
bgraphy. Hussein's
(still Palestine, the
it. and the natural
all *ho want to call
'alcstinians. or are
linian refugees. The
It lu- Jordan, it will be
loffered to the Arabs
they refused it.
wU seized by King
r> sidents of that
area, under the Israeli flag since
1967, have been offered
autonomy by Israel.
Chapter Four
Alas for a people which is mis-
led. The leadership of the Pales-
tinians and of the Arab states
preferred to fly in the face of his-
tory.
The United Nations decision in
1947 for establishment of the
State of Israel in a part of Cis-
Jordan (second partition) also
called for creation of another
Arab state in the remaining part.
The Palestinian leadership re-
fused. For them it was all or
nothing, and they declared war
on Israel. They lost, but Israel
paid a bloody price to secure its
independence.
FOR THE next 35 years the
Arabs tried again, and again, and
again to put an end to Israel.
When full-scale wars waged by
the armies of neighboring states,
liberally equipped with Soviet
weapons, failed to smash Israel,
they concentrated on terorism,
both in the Middle East and else-
where.
The people who first gave the
world the word assassin"
taught the world a new lesson in
stark, brutal terror directed sole-
ly against women, children,
sportsmen and other civilian
targets. They snowed what could
be done in the hijacking of buses,
the hijacking of planes, and even-
tually in the hijacking of a
modern capital city.
Defeated on every front, and
leaving behind them a bloody
trail of devastation which they
brought upon the pleasant little
country of Lebanon, the PLO
now seeks to turn the clock back
to 1947. Without giving up ter-
rorism, they now hope that Arab
oil and influence and manipula-
tion of public opinion will yet en-
able them to establish a Pales-
tinian state in place of Israel.
IT IS TOO late. A people
which time and again chooses the
military option, and is time and
again defeated, can not come into
court with clean hands and ask
that their grievous errors and
sins be forgotten, and that they
now be rewarded. What they
might have had (teacefully in
1947 is no longer available
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Too much blood has been
spilled. But what is available are
those 35.000 square miles of his-
torical Palestine misnamed Jor-
dan. They should be welcome
there and should have their
government there be it a
monarchy or any other form of
rule which they desire.
Following both world wars
millions of people who had be-
come refugees were successfully
resettled in new homes, thus eas-
ing international tensions. Only
the Arabs have insisted on keep-
ing the refugee problem alive as a
means of exacerbating the situa-
tion and posing a constant threat
to Israel. The victims of this
policy have been the Arabs them-
selves.
IF THERE can be justice and
humanitarianism in international
affairs, then the Arab refugees
should be resettled in their own
country, Palestine, to the east of
the Jordan River. Imbued with
partiotic determination, assisted
by the wealthy Arab states as
well as by the international com-
munity, encouraged by their
neighbors, the Israelis, who in-
deed wish them well, may they
prosper and find surcease from
wars and take their place in a
Middle East at peace with itself.
Chapter Five
The Israelis have proven be-
yond any doubt that they are
good scientists, good philoso-
phers, good artists, musicians
and writers. They have shown
that they can be good farmers. It
is now clear that they are also
good soldiers.
But considering that they have
not been able to tell the world the
story narrated briefly in the
previous chapters, it is also clear
beyond any doubt that they are a
failure at propaganda and public
relations. ______________
and that"I the
way it is in
Lebanon tonight
HI world mn
. 5m kOfU*
Israel Reacts Coolly to Exit
Of Egypt's Ambassador Mortada
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel has kept its reaction
deliberately low-key to the anouncemernt that Egyptian
Ambassador Saad Mortada has been summoned home for
consultations. Mortada delivered the news personally to
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and later met at his own
request for close to an hour with President Yitzhak
Navon.
BOTH ISRAELI leaders expressed the hope that he
would be back soon, and he, according to Israeli sources,
joined in that hope.
Meanwhile, Israeli officials said that Israel's Ambas-
sador to Egypt, Moshe Sasson, who was in Jerusalem on
home leave for Rosh Hashanah, would return to his post
as scheduled when his leave ended. There was no intention
of "reciprocating" by keeping Sasson here "for con-
sultations," too, the officials said.
Jews to Number 100,000
JERUSALEM (JTA)A Jewish population of some
100,000 will dominate the West Bank in three years if the
present birth rate continues, according to a study nearing
completion by Dr. Meron Benvenisti, former Deputy
Mayor of Jerusalem.
HE FOUND that contrary to popular belief, the natural
rate of increase among Palestinian Arabs in the territory
is lower than the birth rate of Jews inside Israel proper.
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Pagel2-A TheJewiahFloridian. Friday, October 1,1982
Sukkoth Holidays Open
This Weekend Here
The holiday season continues with the first day of
Sukkoth celebrated this weekend on Saturday, Oct. 2.
Prayer services continue in Houses of Worship through-
out South Florida on the second day of the festival,
Sunday, Oct. 3. Liberal and Reform congregations tend to
celebrate only one day.
Choi Hamoed Sukkoth begins Monday, Oct. 4, and will
be observed next week until the end of the Sukkoth
festival, with special Hoshanah Rabbah services
scheduled for Friday, Oct. 8.
Knowing the Feast
Of Tabernacles
How Sukkoth Got Name
We Recall the Exodus
By RABBI
SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the reason why Jewish
people are required to "dwell" in
a Sukkah during the week of the
festival of Sukkoth, which begins
Friday evening?
The Bible (Leviticus 23:43)
notes that the Almighty had the
people of Israel live in Sukkoth
when He brought them out of the
land of Egypt. One opinion in the
commentaries takes this state-
ment literally. The Sukkah would
thus be a reminder of the Exodus.
Following the Exodus which took
place in the spring, the people did
not begin to make such shelters
as the Sukkah until the cool fall
weather began to set in. (Nach-
mankles and Ibn Ezra on Leviti-
cus 23:43).
One of the Midrashic sources
(Numbers Rabbah 14:8) relates
that the Almighty Himself pro-
vided the wandering Israelites
with the Sukkah shelters because
their forefather Abraham had
provided shelter for travellers in
his day. Another source tells us
that Jacob built and lived in a
Sukkah after he fled from Laban.
ACCORDING to this latter
association, the Sukkah would
thus be a -symbol of the wander-
ing of the Jewish people. This
idea would thus remind the Jews
never to be overconfident with
their present security and never
to be surprised when the time
comes for them to be forced to
move from their current dwel-
lings and locations.
Another Midrashic source
(P'sikta D'Rab Kahana 28), tells
us that the practice of sitting in
the Sukkah comes after Yom
Kippur because if the judgement
that was actually rendered on
Yom Kippur contained a decree
that the people would again be
homeless, then they dwell in the
Sukkah for the duration of the
Sukkoth holiday week so that
this experience would fulfill the
decree and they would be then
spared further homelessness.
There is still another explana-
tion of the Bible's reason for
Sukkoth. Instead of explaining
that the Almighty had the
Hebrews live in booths this
source says that the Sukkoth
represent the Divine Clouds of
Glory with which the Almighty
protected the Jews in the wilder-
ness and through which the He-
brews knew what direction to
take by following these clouds
which flourished above them and
led the way.
THE FAMOUS Vilna Gaon
explained that when the Jews
worshipped the Golden Calf in
the wilderness these clouds dis-
appeared. Later, after Moses
constructed the tabernacle of
worship in the wilderness these
clouds reappeared.
The date of their reappearance
happened to come out on the 15th
day of the Hebrew month of
Tisrei which is the first day of the
Sukkoth holiday. According to
this description, the Sukkah is
the symbol of the constant po-
tential of the Almighty's reoccur-
ing protection from overhead
after the Jews have been forgiven
for their sins (that is, after Yom
Kippur).
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Three-year-old gets a trim as she dresses up for Sukkoth.
Cantor's Role in the Synagogue Service
By CANTOR SAUL MEISELS
Jewish life has always ex-
, pressed itself in poetic and pray-
erful utterances, and music has
been an integral part of it.
Worship and music have always
been synonymous in Jewish life,
and it is the cantor whose
distinctive hazzanic chant ex-
presses so intensely the fervor of
religious devotion, who breathes
spiritual life and exalted meaning
into the sacred word.
Today, through the Cantors
Institute and Seminary College
of Jewish Music, the Jewish
Theological Seminary is training j
talented and committed young
people to maintain and build
upon the rich heritage of sacred
music. By aligning past
traditions with present and
future needs, students have the
rare opportunity to become fully
aware of the sources of our
Jewish tradition and hazzanic \
musical heritage.
Cantor Saul Meisels, a past
national president of the
Contors Assembly, is a
Miami Beach resident.
IN ADDITION, the Cantors
Assembly holds seminars, con-
ferences, and an annual con-
vention to which come great
teachers and colleagues to
demonstrate, inspire and in-
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Mindhn
Friday, October 1, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
\ings to be Said Right Away
J from Page *-A
ccisely what will oc-
Jth here and in Israel
Introl of themselves,
land say: No more,
cessions must be a
amputation is
hur unless they cry
lay 'intransigent'*?
Was returning the
lying one's own set-
ting up priceless oil
I discovered and
nade product ice, an
intransigence"? Or
;ence" a word you
pjcently heard in the
*r rooms of glib media
lord you can hardly
; alone truly under -
|ARE things Israelis
I ml right away, or Is
1. Or Israel will be
hacked into a frag
\A\ to be fitted again
the u' "ikely confines
| borders, where it will
and die. unless Mr.
Ides to hasten the end
of attrition against
fel will no longer be able
litself then. And then.
|will be silent. And so
agan
e the things American
Bt say, too, and also
For already. Presi-
i and all his men have
the howls of fear here,
of bets, the pander-
ugly, vile and vulgar,
\g press as the weak
needed to breach and
I the vital core of Israel's
Survival.
suit is that the "peace
of President Reagan
became the ultimatum
lent Reagan on Sept. 20.
|siti ul I hi-hi el vhj George
pieii' upon piece to be
the geopolitical facti-
Iraelas a nation.
[PRESIDENTS scheme
high gear when he met
nnn Peres at the White
irhere Peres assured him
that Israel is prepared for yet
more bloody concessions (with
Peres as Prime Minister, of
course) and inspired Mr. Reagan
to launch in all seriousness his
campaign of destabilization
against the Begin government,
now in full unfurlment.
The plan gropes now toward
triumph on the tide of the revolt-
ing reporting by the media which
coined a new word for Mr. Begin,
"defiant," a second triumph of
vocabulary after "intransigent,"
meaning the same thing: he dares
to pursue Israel's best interests
with little regard for the West's
slatternly petroPo/tti'A.
Did Israel commit a dreadful
blunder in permitting the
Phalangists to seek out and kill
Palestinian terrorists at Shatila
and Sabra'.' There is little doubt
about that. I suspect the Israelis
committed an even worse blunder
by going back to Beirut a second
time.
I FIND it inconceivable that
Prime Minister Begin really be-
lieved he had rousted the PLO
out of Beirut in the first place. He
knew of the Palestinian decep-
tions from the very beginning,
the Palestinian violations of the
ceasefire and withdrawal agree-
ment the business of hiding
arms in Beirut, of driving trucks
and heavy munitions equipment
onto the ships that would take
the PLO out of Lebanon. And of
the French and Italian and
American indifference to these
violations. His protests fell on
deaf ears then.
And so how could he have
reckoned that Israel's reentry
into Beirut to rectify these
wrongs would be accomplished
with their equal indifference? In
the world of the goyim, morality
is a strange thing when it comes
to Jews, whether you talk about
Pope John Paul or Moscow. It all
comes to the same thing.
And so, yes. a dreadful blunder
was committed that led to dread-
ful consequences, both political
and moral. And that is the very
nub of the problem. If you insist
>chindler Adds Voice to Call
For Inquiry Into Massacre
(DAVID LANDAU
UJSALEM -(JTA)
(Rabbi Alexander
iler, president of the
i of American Hebrew
regations and a former
tian of the Conference
Presidents of Major
"can Jewish Organi-
hs, has added his voice
|e calls for the creation
"credible, judicial"
tussion of inquiry into
Beirut massacre.
Idal.
Iirv
llhi-
lewed here by the Jewish
raphic Agency. Schindler
ihai liaca the Watergate
refusal to set up an
omnussion when ac-
he U? leVeled is "****
U.S. as tantamount to
; and therefore the Israel
Himents negative position
ssue of an inquiry was
,[nK a negative effect on U.S.
"c and Jewish opinion.
HINDLER SAID that Pre-
venachem Begins view was
*act reverse: that if the gov-
" agreed to set up an
'y_ commission it would be
a'"ng an admission of guilt
nSfael s part which was entire
Mounded.
J reportedly had told a
lln8 of the Cabinet earlier
08 objected to a commission
fBU"? becaus* "neither Israel
I any Israelis were involved in
lrgedy According to
Cabinet sources, he charged that
the opposition demands for an
inquiry were "part of a campaign
to unseat the government." But
Begin did not rule "some sort of
investigation of the facts." it was
reported.
Schindler arrived here on a
brief visit and met with the Prime
Minister. The two men drew close
when, as chairman of the Presi-
dents Conference in 1977,
Schindler proved a key factor in
Combatting Begins negative
image in American public opinion
after his election as Premier of
Israel.
HE WAS here, however, "in a
personal capacity." He told JTA
that his work takes him across
the length and breadth of Amer-
ica, and he felt his view regarding
the urgent need for an inquiry
commission in Israel reflected
"the preponderant consensus of
American Jewry."
He added that the Israel gov-
ernment accusations of "blood
libel" levelled against foreign
media and governments in the
wake of the Beirut massacre
struck a wrong and "ineffective"
chord not only among the broad
American public but even among
the Jewish community."
Schindler, who attended the
Knesset debate told the JTA
afterwards that the refusal to
set up a judicial inquiry is inex-
plicable from the moral point of
view." He said: "1 came here
with many questions that trouble
American Jews, but J scarcely
found answers to them at the
Knesset."
upon being a nation after 2,000
years of exile, then you can not
blend the two as a practical mat-
ter. No nation can be both moral
and politically viable at the same
time.
Though many readers have
often written to say that they are
tired of my repeated references to
the Prophet Nathan, here I go
again: that is what Nathan said
about governments here on earth
when the people of Israel chose
Saul as their first king, and he
warned them not to become a
nation like other nations when
he warned them to choose God
over nationhood.
BUT TEARING ones hair
over past blunders can become a
debilitating thing, whether for a
state or an individual, as our in-
volvement in Vietnam and its af-
termath have amply demon-
strated. The Vatican, for exam-
ple, never concerns itself about
blunders the Pope, after all, is
infallible by definition.
Hence, the Vatican never be-
comes traumatized in the strug-
gle between politics and morality.
For the Vatican, the choice is al-
ways clear, as Pope John Paul's
meeting with Mr. Arafat amply
demonstrates: Ditto the French
and the British and the Germans
and the Russians. And, of course,
our own country, which is far and
away better than the others in
this matter, but which is never-
theless far from pure.
But if we are to talk about Is-
rael's blunders of recent date,
then we must start with Mr.
Hegin's unilateral and uncondi-
tional gift of the Sinai to Egypt
in 1979. with the toothy peanut of
prophecy. Jimmy Carter, looking
on. Between this and the Israeli
return to Beirut, lie countless
other political and military
blunders that have finally
brought us to Ronald Reagan's
euphoria in which he dreams that
he can impose a peace settlement
on Israel and feel downright
sanctimonious about it. After all,
the chutzpah of David suddenly
becoming Goliath, just like the
rest of the Goliaths all over the
place. including the White
House.
CAN HE? Yes. the President
can impose a peace settlement,
particularly if Jews in Israel and
abroad continue to act with the
kind of cowardice they have
shown in recent weeks. The little
minds among them are at work
again, joining the baying dogs of
the press and the hypocrite poli-
ticians as they suddenly get reli-
gion and point accusing fingers in
moral outrage.
Shall we join this chancrous lot
by self-flagellation and self-de-
precation? The stakes are too
high for such genocidal behavior
in the doubtful name of morality.
The Reagan Administration has
already rewritten the outcome of
the war in Lebanon and Israel's
best intentions in launching it.
The U.S. rewrote the 1973 Yom
Kippur War in the las', hours of
that brilliant Israel return from
near-defeat to overwhelming vic-
tory. So brilliant was the rewrite
that Anwar Sadat, in October,
1981, stood before a military par-
ade at the moment of his assas-
sination celebrating Egypt's
victory.
AND NOW comes Ronald
Reagan again, whose Sept. 1
"peace initiative" has as its pur-
pose to turn around the 1967 Six-
Day War and bring Israel back to
194. And to return Jerusalem to
King Hussein and Pope John
Paul. This will be the ultimate re-
sult of the war in Lebanon if the
Judenrat reconstitutes itself
anew. If Jews accept the accusa-
tions against them leveled by ac-
cusers who are themselves mur-
derers and thieves of such monu-
mental dimension that they de-
serve our profoundest contempt,
not our guts spilled upon the mea
cuipa of arrogant despair.
The Star
Reagan 'Demanded' Israel Leave
All of Beirut Immediately
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
-(JTA) The State De-
partment stressed that
President Reagan in his na-
tionally televised speech
last week had 'demanded"
that Israel leave all of Bei-
rut, not just west Beirut, so
that a multinational force
can help the Lebanese gov-
ernment "restore control
over its own capital."
"The sooner Israeli forces are
out of Beirut, the sooner the Leb-
anese government can restore
order," Department spokesman
John Hughes said. But he main-
tained that the departure of
Israeli forces is not a "pre-
condition" for the multinational
force made up of U.S. marines
and Italian and French troops
entering the Lebanese capital.
SECRETARY of State George
Shultz, appearing on NBC-TV's
"Today" show, said that, while
the U.S. Marines would be in
Beirut for a "limited duration,"
he could not give an exact time of
10, 20, 30, or 40 days. He said the
reason was he did not know how
long it would take for the Leba-
nese government to "create
stability and govern" in Beirut.
Shultz added, "I don't want to
put down some number of days
because then we might somehow
be in the position of doing some-
thing that was not appropriate at
the end of that number of days,
or we might feel that it is propi-
tious to leave well before that.
and people would then say. why
don't you stay longer?' So it is a
mistake to put yourself into that
trao." Should U.S. forces be re-
quired to remain longer than 30
days, the President would have
to seek approval of Congress
under the War Powers Act.
Shultz rejected the charges by
some that the Marines were
pulled out too early when they
left Sept. 10. He said that at that
lime Lebanese President-Elect
Bashir Gemayel, who was later
assassinated, "was in the process
of bringing about a reconcilia-
tion" in Lebanon. "So the condi-
tions that were presumed at the
time we came in had been met,
and so we left, and I think
properly so," Shultz said.
MEANWHILE. Hughes said
the United States "welcomed"
the election of Amin Gemayel as
President. "We believe this is an
important beginning in the pro-
cess of reconciliation vital in Leb-
anon's future as a nation," the
spokesman said.
He added that Reagan "is de-
termined to assist Lebanon in the
arduous process of rebuilding and
reconciliation." He observed that
the multinational force "is an es-
sential element in this important
effort aimed at enabling the Leb-
anese government to restore
security to its capital and even-
tually throughout its territory."
Reagan did not announce the
composition or the size of the
American contribution to the
multinational force. Apparently
it consists of the same Marines
from the U.S. Sixth Fleet who
participated in the earlier force.
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Pairo 1A.R Tk.i----l_a~am. -
Pagel4-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, October 1. 1982
Begin Recognizes
Hussein Has Key Role to Play
Continued from Page 1-A
tions ot the agreement.
The Reagan plan also reiterat-
ed American's longstanding op-
position both to the establish-
ment of new Israeli settlements
in the territories and the ex-
pansion of existing ones. Since
taking office in January, 1981,
the administration has continual-
ly opposed Israel's settlement
policies, while refusing to accept
the Carter Administration's view
that the settlements were "il-
legal." Instead. Reagan has pre-
ferred to describe such settle
ments as counterproductive to
the peace process.
THIS LINE has been reiterat-
ed by Secretary of State George
Shultz. At his first formal news
conference on Aug. 20, when
asked about Israeli settlements,
he replied: "The President has
said to me recently, when a ques-
tion arose about their legality,
the question isn't whether they
are legal or illegal. The question
is: Are they constructive in the
effort to arrange a situation that
may. in the end. be a peaceful one
and be one in which the people of
the region can live in a manner
that they prefer. His answer to
that is no' expansion of those
settlements is not a constructive
move. I agree with the Presi-
dent."
What is true is that Reagan
and former Secretary of State
Alexander Haig did not make a
major issue of the settlements
during the first 16 months of the
Reagan Administration. Haig
condemned the settlements, ad-
dressing the Chicago Council on
Foreign Relations at the end of
May, but when Mr. Begin was in
Washington a year ago, Israeli
settlements were not discussed in
much detail.
That was also the case when
Mr. Begin returned to Washing-
ton in June, during the early
weeks of the Lebanon war. At
that time, of course, there were
more pressing issues.
FOR THAT silence, the Reag-
an Administration paid a price on
Capitol Hill. Several influential
members of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, including
Democrats Paul Tsongas of
Massachusetts, John Glenn of
Ohio, and Claiborne Pell of Rhode
Island, as well as Republicans
Charles Percy of Illinois and
Charles McC. Mathias. of Mary-
land, later complained at the
President's failure to raise such
an important item with the Prime
Minister.
White House and State De-
partment officials insist that
American opposition to the set-
tlements had been conveyed on
many other occasions to Israel.
Still many people argued that
Begin has a tendency to misread
U.S. silence for U.S. support.
Thus, when he told reporters in
Washington shortly after his two
sessions at the White House that
the subject of settlements never
came up. the Prime Minister wore
a broad smile. The matter is. of
course, very close to his heart.
Now, President Reagan has
raised the issue bluntly. The let-
ter which Ambassador Samuel
Lewis delivered to Mr. Begin.
German Claims
Deadline Neare
NEW YORK Conference on Jewish Material
Claims Against Germany an-
nounced lhat the filing deadline
for applications to the Claims
Conference Hardship Fund will
expire on Dec. 31. Applications
may also be filed by such per-
secute-- who prior to Dec. 31.
1965 resided in countries outside
Eastern Europe and did not file
timely claims under the German
Indemnification Law.
Will King
Hussein finally
make the right
choice and join
the Mideast
peace process
with Egypt?
Yeshiva Law Course
Will Study Question
Of Atomic Weapons
followed by the President's tele
vised statement, underlined Am-
erican opposition in clear-cut
terms. After the earlier wishy-
washy posture taken by the Ad-
ministration, this came as a
severe jolt to Israel.
U.S. OFFICIALS, at the same
time, have argued that the Rea-
gan plan did not represent a
change in America's fundamental
policy on either of these two
sensitive issues settlements
and Jordanian involvment in
deciding the future of the West
Bank and Gaza. What President
Reagan did. they insisted, was
merely make public America's
longstanding policies on these is-
sues.
In fact, the Reagan Adminis-
tration's decision to move quick-
ly, in pushing negotiations, Pa-
lestinian autonomy should not
have come as such a surprise.
With the immediate crisis in
West Beirut resolved. U.S. of-
ficials had made it clear that they
now planned a major new peace
initiative, designed to remove all
foreign forces from the rest of
Lebanon and. more widely, to
make some progress in resolving
the Arab-Israeli conflict.
At his news conference on Aug.
20, the President pledged to
move "quickly in the context of
Camp David to resolve the Pales-
tinian issue in all its aspects, as
well as the other unresolved
problems in the Arab-Israeli con-
flict." Only when these steps
were taken, he said, "can true
and lasting peace and security be
achieved in the Middle East"
LS SPOKESMEN are insist
ing that everything the President
said in his speech, as well as the
other unpublished elements in
the letter to Mr. Begin, was con-
sistent with Camp David at
least the longstanding U.S. inter-
pretations of the framework
agreement. In this particular
case, that is probably true.
Where there does appear to be a
change, however, is in the style
and tone of U.S. policy.
All this does not mean that
Washington and Jerusalem are
necessarily set on an unavoidable
collision course. At the same
time, predictions of an all-out
confrontation, though discounted
many times in the past, are now
obviously being taken much more
seriously.
For as virtually everyone con
earned with American Israeli re-
lations has come to realise, there
will be painful strains in the
weeks and months ahead as the
U.S. presses forward on the auto-
nomy negotiations, the aim being
to get the clock ticking for a five-
year transition period.
IN SUM. President Reagan
and Secretary of State Shultz
have iiot abandoned Camp
David. But as has been apparent
virtually from the day of its sig-
nature. Washington and Jeru-
salem have serious differences in
interpreting the accord.
"My own observation is that
the language of Camp David is
quite worth reading in that
regard." Shultz said at his news
conference. Pointedly, he added,
that there "is a lot of room with
the Camp David language" for
"different interpretations."
NEW YORK A course
analyzing legal questions sur-
rounding the production and use
of nuclear weapons is being of-
fered this fall at Yeshiva Univer-
sity's Benjamin N. Cardozo
School of Law. It is the first such
course offered by any law school
in the nation. CSL Dean Monroe
E. Price has announced.
The course, titled "Nuclear
Weapons Policy and Internation-
al Law." is being taught by Prof.
Elliott MeyrowiU. adjunct assis-
tant professor at CSL.
ACCORDING to Prof. Meyro-
wiU. the course will analyze the
nature of the international
system and changes in that
system that have come about as a
result of the emergence of nuclear
weapons.
Prof. Meyrowitz said the
course also will deal with the
scientific effects and conse-
quences of the use of nuclear
weapons and the strategic doc-
trines that deal with nuclear
weapons. Finally, the course will
try to establish a framework to
analyze questions about the
legality or illegality of nuclear
weapons, under international
law.
"If nuclear weapons are il-
legal." Prof. MeyrowiU said,
"that raises another question to
be studied: How do you control
this kind of weapon?"
Both sides in the nuclear arms
debate will be discussed in full.
Prof. MeyrowiU said.
"WE W ILL also discuss future
trends and directions in the inter-
national system," Prof. Meyro-
wiU added. "Not just law per ae.
but also questions of policy and
of justice."
Dean Price said the course re-
flects his belief that "it is im-
portant to take issues of great
national concern that have
ramifications and prmL
analysis for those issues in j
school setting."
"We hope this course cam
constructively to the debate i
discussion that is occu
throughout the country "
added.
Prof. Meyrowitz prevnJ
taught international relatZI
courses at the I'niversitv J
Maryland in Japan and at [*J
University of Pennsylvania M
is now working on his dissenJ
tion on "The History of theLnJ
of War'" to fulfill rt-quirwnn|
for a Ph.D. in history at the id
versity of I'ennsy K ania
BENJAMIN N tani.
School of Law, opened in 1JM
prepares students tor the prol|
sional practice of law or othera>|
livities in which legal trainingal
useful. It was named to honoriail
memory of a distinguished As|
ciate Justice of the l ruledStaial
Supreme Court. The prognal
leads to the Doctor of Lnl
degree. With a current ennll
menl of 930. the School has grail
uated its third class
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Friday, October 1, 1982. The Jewish Floridian
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Cabinet Statement on Probe Into Massacre
By DAVID LANDAU
And GILL SEDAN
JERUSALEM, (JTA) The Cmbinet
decided unanimously to establish a judicial
commission to conduct a full, formal inquiry into
the circumstances of the massacre of Palestinian
civilians in the Shatila and Sabra refugee camps
in west Heirut Sept. 16-17.
The statement read to reporters by Cabinet
secretary Dan Meridor said: "The matter which
will be suggested to inquiry is all the facts and
persons connected with the atrocity which was
carried nit by a unit of the Lebanese forces
against the civilian population in the Shatila and
Sabra cumps."
The Cabinet explained in its statement that it
was taking this step "in order to put an end to the
false libels to the effect that the Israeli govern-
ment has something to hide in this matter or that
it would like to avoid its full clarification."
The decision in fact culminated a stormy 10-
dav period in which it was widely perceived at
home and abroad that Premier Menachem Begin
was seeking such avoidance. But according to
today's statement. Begin himself proposed the
judicial commission and it was then unanimously
appn>\"i
Commissions^ Terms Of Reference
The Cabinet is required by law to establish the
commission's terms of reference. Meridor said it
did so in very broad terms when it said the
commision would be asked to inquire into "all
facts and factors (i.e. institutions and individuals)
related to the atrocity." Most observers agreed.
Menodor said the commission itself was im-
plicit l\ empowered to decide what or who was
related to the massacre and whether to in-
vestigate it or them. It was considered "probable
and reasonable" that the commission would
include within its ambit the Cabinet meeting of
Thursday night, Sept. 16, when the Ministers
were informed that units of Israel's allied
Christian l'halangists were about to enter the
refugee camps.
No Time Limit On The Inquiry
The Cabinet placed no time limit on the inquiry
and there was no estimate today as to how long it
might take. Observers believe that given the
limited and specific nature of the episode, the
commission should not need more than a few
weeks to -1tt through the material.
The Cahuiet also left it up to the commission to
decide whether to deliberate in secret or other-
wise This obviously was to indicate that the
government does not seek to have the sessions
concealed from the public.
It is expected here that the commission will
decide to hold most of its meetings behind closed
doors because the material under investigation is
by its nature security sensitive. But the con-
clusions and recommendations are expected to be
made public, though not necessarily all of the
findings.
The Cabinet's action today represented the
second reversal by the government on the issue of
an inquiry in little more than a week. On Sept. 21
the Cabinet refused to take any action despite
mounting calls in Israel and abroad for a judicial
inquiry. Begin was adamantly opposed on
grounds that to launch a full dress probe would be
tantamount to admitting Israeli responsibility for
the massacre. On the following day, the Knesset
voted 48-42 against a Labor motion for an official
inquiry.
But Begin relented somewhat last Friday when
he asked the President of the Supreme Court,
Chief Justice Yitzhak Kahan, to head an inquiry
into the Beirut massacre. Kahan demurred,
explaining that he could not act while there were
two applications before the Supreme Court
from outside the government to appoint a
State commission of inquiry. Those applications
were for a formal investigation under the 1968
Commissions of Inquiry Law under which the
Agranat Committee was established following the
Yom Kippur War.
Such statutory commissions have full power to
subpoena witnesses and documents, hear
testimony under oath and protect witnesses from
libel actions. The inquiry proposed by Begin last
Friday would not have had those powers.
Protests against the government escalated,
particularly after Defense Minister Ariel Sharon's
Knesset speech Sept. 22 in which he admitted
that units of Israel's Christian I'halangist allies
were asked by Israel to enter the refugee camps,
ostensibly to root out 2,000 armed Palestine
Liberation Organization terrorists alleged to be
hiding there after the main body of the PLO left
west Beirut last month.
Last Friday, the Commander of the Israeli
Army Staff College, Brig. Gen. Amram Mitzna,
asked to be relieved of his duties because of what
an army spokesman termed "recent events in
Beirut." Today however, the army spokesman
said that Mitzna had withdrawn his request, tjis
withdrawal is understood to have followed the
cabinet decision to establish a commission of
inquiry. On Saturday night, an estimated 400,000
people held a rally in Tel Aviv.
Cabinet Statement Summarizes Events In Beirut
The Cabinet's statement today summarized the
government's version of events. It said: "On
Wednesday, Sept. 21, the Cabinet resolved to
hold a discussion on an appropriate method of
examining the acts regarding the atrocities
carried out by a unit from the Lebanese forces in
Beirut and to report on its decisions.
"The Minister of Justice announced in the
Knesset in the name of the government that the
decision would be adopted in the very near future.
"On Friday, Sept. 24, the Cabinet unanimously
resolved to ask the President of the Supreme
Court to examine the facts connected with the
above mentioned atrocity. The Cabinet is con-
vinced that by employing this authority it took
the appropriate way to examine the tragic in-
cident as swiftly as possible and with complete
objectivity.
"The President of the Supreme court explained
to the Minister of Justice that he could not
consider the Cabinet's request because the
Supreme Court, sitting as the High Court of
lustice. has before it two appeals submitted on
this issue which renders the matter sub judice.
1 "The judicial qualification ot trie appeals as
stated would take a number of weeks at least. In
order to put an end to the false libels to the effect
that the Israeli government has something to
hide in this matter of that it would like to avoid
its full clarification, the Cabinet has decided, at
the Prime Minister's suggestion, to revise its
previous decision.
"The Cabinet resolved to establish a com-
mission of inquiry according to the Law of
Commissions of Inquiry, 1968. The matter which
will be suggested to inquiry is all the facts and
persons connected with the atrocity which was
carried out by a unit of the Lebanese forces
against the civilian population in the Shatila and
Sabra camps. The Prime Minister will inform the
President of the Supreme Court, tomorrow of the
establishment of a commission of inquiry."
Extraordinary Knesset Session Wednesday
The Knesset, meanwhile, will convene in ex-
traordinary session tomorrow to discuss recent
comments by Sharon in the Knesset and in media
interviews. Amnon Rubinstein, leader of the
Shinui Party will bring up Sharon's remark that a
certain reserve brigade was not called into action
in Lebanon because of the "anit-government"
atmosphere among its soldiers. According to
Rubinstein, this was a disclosure of a military
secret by the Minister of Defense and he will
demand Sharon's resignation.
Former Premier Yitzhak Rabin, of the Labor
Alignment, is expected to attack Sharon's at-
tempt in his Knesset speech last week, to draw a
parallel between the Shatila and Sabra camps
massacre and the role of Israel in a similar
massacre of Palestinians by Lebanese Christians
at the Tel Za Atar refugee camp in Beirut in 1976
when a Labor government was in power.
The Agranat Commission Recalled
The decision to appoint a statuatory com-
mission to investigate the west Beirut massacre
recalled to many Israelis the Agranat Com-
mission, set up in 1973 to determine respon-
sibility for Israel's lack of preparedness at the
outset of the Yom Kippur War. Golda Meir was
Premier at the time.
The late Yigal Allon, then Deputy Premier,
explained in a radio broadcast the distinction the
Agranat Commission drew between direct blame
and ministerial responsibility. The Agranat panel
did not consider it an inquiry commission's role to
comment on ministerial responsibility which, it
said, was within the purview of the democratic
parliamentary political process. An inquiry
commission's purpose was to make findings and
recommendations, strictly in connection with
direct blame, the Agranat commission stated.
The panel found the then Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan was not directly to blame for
Israel's military shortcomings but declined to
comment on the extent of his ministerial
responsibility. In the ensuing political crisis, he
was forced to resign.
By the same token. Labor opposition lead-
ers made it clear that they do not intend to
relent in their attacks on Begin and Sharon
particularly the latter and to demand that both
resign because of their ministerial responsibility
for what occurred in west Beirut.
Israel Bonds Present New Life Awards
Three localites have been
med to receive the New Life
|mrd conferred by the State of
rael and the Israel Bonds Orga-
patum at an annual banquet to
held this year at the Konover
Mel on Monday evening, Oct.
16 30 p m.
I'llu New |.ife Awards Banquet
Sponsored by the State of Isra-
| -' 'rganization and recog-
i survivors of the Holo-
M ho have rebuilt their lives
I nited States and have
languished themselves in the
Bnmunity.
Ihis year's recipients are Dade
Mini. Judge Frederick N.
rad. businessman Peter Gold-
id builder-developer Abra-
lm Kesnick.
I Judge Karad is a past presi-
|iu ol Temple Emanu-El on
pa mi lleach and former Chair-
n t its Board of Education.
ias been a Judge for more
an two decades and is consid-
1 M "(the foremost jurists in
" ''< > 'lunty.
"ddring is president of
''lorida Friends of Bar-Han
.*
I
Peter Uoldring Judge Frederick Barad Abraham Resnick
University and former president
of the Florida Friends of Yeshiva
University. He is on the Board of
Directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and a trustee
of Beth Israel Congretation.
Abraham Resnick is a Founder
of Congretgation Ohr Chaim and
a Founder of Mount Sinai
Medical Center. Me serves on the
Board of Directors of the Hebrew
Academy and is an Honorary
Lifetime Trustee of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce.
Special guest at the New Life
Dinner will be Dr. Tzvi Nuss-
baum a New York surgeon who
was depicted in a now famous
World War II photograph of a
child held at gunpoint by the
Nazis.
Dinner chairman is Miami
businessman David Schaecter
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, left, Dr. Irving Lehrman, and Shlomo
Lichtman, regional manager of El Al Israel Airlines, are pic-
tured at the Mezuzzah placing ceremony at the new offices of El
Al, Miami Beach, attended by local dignataries, travel agents
and community leaders.
vm
!
dTewidh Floridllaia
Miami, Florida Friday. October 1. 1982
Section B
At a cremony held in the American Independence Par} in the
Judaean Hills near Jerusalem. Dorothy Lane and her husband,
Dr. Harvty Lane, of Coral Gables. Florida, unveil a
commemorating the dedication of a woodland in of
Mr-. Lane's mother. Rose Marcus Gross. The woodland > to he
planted by the Jewish National Fund. Mrs. Lane is National
Chairman"of Press, Radio and TV in Hadassah.


Page 2 B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 1, 1962
Miami Beach Mayor Norman Ciment congratulates Rabbi
Tibor H. Stern of Jacob C. Cohen Community Svnaeoeue. for
the construction of the 'Eruvim,' approaching the final stages
of completion of the Eruv which will enable Sabbath-observant
Jews to carry on the streets on the Sabbath in most of Miami
Beach. Rabbi Menachem Raab, regional president of the Na-
tional Rabbinical Council said, -before the general public
should use the Eruv, an exact mete of its boundaries will be
published.
United Way Launched
Campaign Kick-Off
The United Way of Dade
County recently launched its
campaign kick off at a luncheon
at the Coconut Grove Exhibition
Center. Nearly 800 volunteers at-
tended the event. Dade County
companies are loaning executives
to United Way for five to ten
weeks to help with the current
campaign. Among those on loan
are Kay Black mon. Suzanne
Capowich. Susan Dubel, Jay
Goldstein, Paul Melson, Louise
Olivera, Carol Pacetti, Patrick
Rylee. Shirley Studley, Timothy
J. Sullivan, Lester Sussman, Joe
Weiss, Jesus Alvarez, Derrick
Anderson, Louides Audrain.
Frank Blaschke. Ken Caravati,
Frank Drucker, Vernon
.-xigecomb, John Edwards. Joan
Elliot, Patience P. Flick. Brian
Hankerson, Howard Horowitz,
Captain Frank Latusak, Leonard
Light, Kris Michaelides, Neal
Milner, Omar Ramos, N. Kathy
Sprat t. Barbara Taylor and
Ralph Williams.
r
Joey Adams to continue
his one Knight stand
Joey Adams, the famous entertainer, has been promotingSwk
Knight Gruyere Cheese for ten years on his popular W'EVD-FM
radio program. To kick off this fall's effort, he recently hosudi
luncheon at the legendary Friar's Club. Joey is shown here*^
Mike Cronin. left. Vice President and General Manager of tfe
Nestle Cheese Division, and George Blauvelt. General Sales ud
Marketing Manager. "Joey Adams has been an important ptn
of the sales success of Swiss Knight products," said Mr. Crook
"We're delighted with our association and we know that Joey!
activities for Swiss Knight create lota of extra sales in New York
area stores."
GRAND OPENING OCTOBER 3rd
THE MIRACLE ON 34th STREET
Dr. Sol Landau (left, president and executive director of the
Mid-Life Services Foundation and Clarice Badanes are shown
at a recent planning and information session for the conference,
"Coping with the Futuristic Society, to be held Oct. 6.
Miami Beach's Famed Oceanfront
VERSAILLES*""
Goes Hotel/Condo
Fantastic! Early Occupancy!
ONLY
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At the recent All-Day Institute of their 325-member organiza-
tion are these 1982-83 officers of the Jewish Council of Early
Childhood Educators of South Florida. Seated (left to right) are
Shirley Cohen, Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood, immediate
past president; Arlene Greenberg, South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center, president; GUda AshbaL Hebrew Academy,
secretary. Standing are Robin Eisenberg, Temple Beth B, Boca
Raton Judy Kuritz, Temple Israel, and Gladys Schleicher,
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac, regional vice presidents. Not
shown is Arlene Leibowitz, Hebrew Academy, vice president.
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BRETT, JENNIFER and AMANDA
MR. and MRS. ROBERT (LINDA) SOSSIN
RHONDA, ANDREW and DEANNA
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Olympic size Swimming Pool
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Color TV In Each Room
Large Lobby
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[Hadassah
Leaders
At
jonvention
In Israel
FrUia^)ctoberl^982. The Jewish Floridian Page 3-1
American Jewish Congress
Holds Recruitment Drive
(Left to right! Sylvia Herman, Miami Beach; Linda Minkes,
Miami, and Charlotte Wolpe, Coral Gables, are pictured at the
68th National Convention of Hadassah.
(Left to right) Helen Weisberg, North Miami Beach, a member
of the National Board of Hadassah is pictured with members of
her region, Yetta Fried, Natalie Lyons and Mary Ross.
The Southeast Region of the
American Jewish Congress will
participate in a nationwide tele-
phone campaign to recruit new
members. The 60-year-old Jewish
human rights agency's drive will
be held during the week of Oct. 24
Members will telephone Jewish
families in Dade and Broward
Counties to acquaint them with
the AJCongress' work in fighting
anti-semitism and racism, de-
fending civil liberties, combatt-
ing the Arab boycott of Israel
and Arab discrimination against
American Jews, and educating
the public on Israel's actions in
Lebanon.
Founded in 1918 by the late
Rabbi Stephen Wise, Louis
New ZOA Singles Chapter
The Zionist Organization of
America is organizing a singles
chapter, ages 25 to 35, in the
Dade-Broward area. Their first
meeting will be held on Wednes-
day at 7:30 at the Jewish Federa-
tion building. Refreshments will
be served.
Brandeis and others and today
one of the nation s largest Jewish
"defense agencies." AJCongress
has launched major court battles
to protect religious and other
freedoms while fighting viola-
tions of separation of church and
state.
AJCongress' 4500 members in
Florida are headed by Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, Southeast
Region President and Sylvia
Silvers, President of the Florida
Women's Division.
Hadassah Chapter to Meet
The Morton Towers Chapter of
Hadassah will meet Monday,
Oct. 11 at 11:30 a.m. at the
American Savings Bank at Alton
and Lincoln Roads. There will be
a book review and refreshments.
Lido Spa Holiday Planned
Temple Menorah is sponsoring
a four-day holiday at the Lido
Spa in Miami Beach, Sunday,
Nov. 7 thru Wednesday. Nov. 10.
Reservations must be made by
Oct. 25.
Mrs. Israel D. Shapiro attend-
ed the 68th National Conven-
tion of Hadassah in Jerusa-
lem, on her recent trip to
Israel where she are her
husband are second-time
member-founders.
Frieda S. Lewis, (left) Nation-
al President of Hadassah, is
shown with Nellie Weisman of
Miami Beach, a new founder
of Hadassah.
Phyllis Goldman, (left) of
North Miami Beach, a new
founder of Hadassah, is pic-
tured with Ruth Popkin, Na-
tional Hadassah Fund Raising
Coordinator.
Premium
Chicken
Hyou cant And a fresh Empire Chicken, put some boxes of Fresh-Frozen Empire
Chicken pieces in your freezer. Then you'll be prepared to serve a good home-
cooked meal at any time... for your family and special guests. Remember, everyone
should eat Empire Chicken at least once a week.
ACCEPTED AND
PREFERRED WORLD-WIDE!
Empire Kosher Poultry. Inc. 1-717-436-2131 Telex. 84-2538
'Empire Kosher Poultry is Proudly Distributed by:
Mendelson, Inc.
Miami Beach
(305)672-5800
7
Rt 'AllER Th.s coupon
if redeemable lor (ace
value J"<1 N handling
e harges provded a* foi-
om it >\ received on a
'euti sale o* the prodtx I
%peofied herein You mail "I
lo Sun Diamond Growers
o> California PO Boa 1404
Clmton k>waW34 On re
quest you mu1
supply invoke*
proving VuHi-
denl Mot"
purchases cov
en rtg coupons
submitted
lor redcmpion Othei
uw commute* Iraud
Coupunma* not be
assigned o* transferred
Customer must pay
any sales la* Void
where ponitMted
Uaed licence required
11113 105512
or 'est'n led by law
Cn value 1 20* Good
only .n U S A
OHer 'm.ted to
one coupon per
pure haw COU
PON EXPIRES
Detember Jl
t*Mi
I
RETAILER T>,icoupom
redeemable to* 'ace value
*nd M handling charge*
provided *0"0W4 it is re
ceived on a retai sale o*
the product *oec.fted here-
n You mail it toSun-
Oamond Growers o* Ca'ife
nia PO Boa 140* Clmton lowaSJ'H
On request
100b2b
Subm.;ted 'or redemp-
tion Other use consti-
tutes tiaud Coupon may
not be assigned or fans
lerred Customer must pay
my saes ta* W*Oi **
prohibited ta*
njqu"ed or restated by aw
Cas*1 .a-ue I 20* Good only
nUSA 0*e.
to one
Ol PC* pw
-ase COU-
POhUXpiRES
Dvctml
1983
RETAILER Th.s.
coupon is redeem
abtekw Uce *uf
and '< handling
charges provided as
*o lows it is received
on a retail sale of etthei
product specAed heren
You mail t toSun-Oiamond Growers o*Cali-
fornia PO 6om1404 Clmion Iowa S2734
On -equest you
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voices provng
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purchases cov-
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41143 105520
Coupon may not be
auigned of Trans-
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pay any ialei lax Void
where prohibited taxed 3 I
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When your family wants a snack, treat
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SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, October 1, 1962
Jewish Hospital Chapters
To Have Talks and Events
South Florida chapters of the
National Jewish Hospital-Na-
tional Asthma Center have up-
coming meetings and events
planned.
Lorber chapter will have a
meeting Tuesday. Oct. 12 at 9:30
a.m. that will feature Florida
Quiz." sponsored by Southern
Bell. Judy Spencer will be the
quest speaker.
North Dade-Broward chapter
will have a meeting on Tuesday.
Oct. 12 at 7:30 p.m. at the West
Dixie Bowling Lanes.
Sunshine chapter is having a
Black and White' dance on
Saturday. Oct. 9 that will feature
dinner, dancing, live entertain-
ment, and prizes. It will be held
at the Canadian Club.
Sunshine chapter will hold a
meeting on Monday. Oct. 18 at 12
noon that will feature guest
speaker Dr. Tuchinsky, chiro-
practor.
Breath of Life chapter will
have membership drive luncheon
on Tuesday, Oct. 19 at noon at
the Studio Restaurant.
Help With College Choice Policewoman to Speak
Jewish Vocational Service in
cooperation with the Jewish
Community Center South will
offer a program for high school
students and parents involved in
the college selection. It will be
held at the South Dade Jewish
Community Center on Tuesday
at 8 p.m. and led by Beth Wald.
Coordinator-Community Serv-
ices.
Lecture on Yiddish Poet
"The Yiddish Culture winkle
will present their first meeting on
Thursday Oct. 14 at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Ner Tamid, Miami
Beach.
Mr. Morris Becker, Pedagogue
and Lecturer, will speak on
Chaim Grade," who was one of
the most outstanding poets and
essayists in Yiddish Literature.
Jerusalem Hospital Event
South Florida Womens Com-
mittee for Shaare Zedek Hospital
of Jerusalem will hold its first
Kosher Dairy Luncheon meeting
on Thursday. Oct. 14, at 12 noon
at the Konover Hotel, Miami
Beach.
Dental Society Banquet
The Miami Beach Dental
Society will hold their Annual In-
stallation Banquet next Saturday
at Embers Restaurant at 6:30.
Cocktails, Hor d' oeuvres, and
dinner will be served.
Hadassah Visited Israel
The- Haim Yassky Chapter of
Hadassah will meet on Wednes-
day at 12 at Byron Hall, Miami
Beach. Hadassah Convention
delegates will give a complete re-
port on their 15 days spent in
Israel last August.
Hadassah Speaker and Film
The Forte Towers Hadassah
meeting will be held Monday,
Oct. 11 at 1 Debbie Wemick will
speak, and a film, "The Price of
Peace," narrated by Ed Asner,
will be shown.
Temple Menorah Luncheon
Temple Menorah Sisterhood
invites new members and their
sponsors to a free luncheon with
entertainment on Wednesday,
Oct. 13 at 1 at the Temple Social
Hall.
Live-in Companion
Housekeeper for senior
citizen Luxury Apt. Bldg
Phone 931-1269
i
H A"3
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBi:* C MATTERS
Servicng Local and foreign
countries
1532 Washingion Ave'
Miami Beacrt. Florida 33139
Tel 534 1004or67?-0O04
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Lakes Division, will
meet on Wednesday at 11:30 a.m.
at the JWV Building. North
Miami Beach. Ann Belew of
Crime Watch Division of the
Police Department will speak.
Beach Zionists Open Season
Miami Beach Zionist District
will hold its opening meeting for
the 1982-83 season on Monday,
Oct. 18 at 1 p.m. at the American
Savings and Loan Auditorium,
corner of Lincoln and Alton
Roads. Community leaders will
discuss "Has Camp David been
Abandoned? Is Israel Alone
Again?" Refreshments served.
Hadassah Reading Planned
The Southgate chapter of
Hadassah will hold its regular
meeting on Monday, Oct. 11 at 1
p.m. at the Southgate Terrace
Room. There will be a reading by
Lillian Adelson and Ruth Katz.
National Board
Certifies Mandler
The National Board of Trial
Advocacy has announced that
attorney Bernard Mandler has
been awarded national certifica-
tion as a civil trial specialist.
Mandler. who co-founded the
South Florida law firm of Smith
& Mandler with Harry B. Smith,
is a past member of the Board of
Directors of the Dade County Bar
Association, an active member of
the Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce, and a past director of
the Miami Beach Bar Associa-
tion.
Founded in 1977 by the Asso-
ciation of Trial Lawyers of
America, the National Board of
Trial Advocacy is the nation's
only national certification pro-
gram for the legal profession.
Mandler has been a Florida
lawyer for 32 years and joins a
prestigious national group of
only 304 lawyers to have passed
the rigrous NBTA exam, result-
ing in certification as either
criminal or civil trial specialists.
Israeli Crisis Lecture
Leon Segal, scholar and lec-
turer, will speak on the current
Israeli-Lebanese crisis at the
Wednesday meeting of Pioneer
Women-Na'Amat's Masada
Chapter. The event is scheduled
for noon in the auditorium of
American Savings and Loan,
Miami Beach.
Bertha Liebman is chapter
president and is currently vice
president of the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women
Na'Amat.
Community Corner
The Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach will hold installation of offic.
for the current year on Saturday. Sept. 11 at 7:30 p.m at the
Konover Hotel. Miami Beach, according to Beverly Hortireich
president.
The Southern Region of Workmen's Circle, a Jewish
cultural and fraternal organization with 58.000 members in 300
branches nationwide, will hold its 63rd Southern Region Con
ference at the Eden Roc Hotel. Miami Beach. Oct. 22 thru 25
The University of Miami's School of Medicine will celebrate
its 30th anniversary with a Birthday Ball on Friday evening
Nov. 19. Mrs. Ira Kothtield is chairman and Mrs Stanley
Baumann is co-chairman.
The Epilepsy Foundation of South Florida will hold a
meeting on Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m. in the seventh floor pent-
house of the Tower Building of South Miami Hospital
Meryl Benyunes. a student at Beth David Religious School
has been selected as a 1982 member in the Society of
Distinguished American High School Students, sponsored by
M. Kaspi-Silverman.
The American Lung Association and Variety Children's
Hospital will sponser a four-session program for children ages 7
to 12 and their families. Programs are scheduled on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings, starting Oct. 5, at Variety Children's
Hospital.
A Motion Picture Travelogue "Russia Today" and "A
Glimpse of Paris" will be held on Wednesday. Oct. 27 at 2 p.m.
at the Miami Beach Public Library Auditorium.
Governor Robert Graham has appointed Alvin Goldberg.
executive vice president of Mount Sinai Medical Center and
immediate past chairman of Florida Hospital Association, to the
state Task Force on Competition and Consumer Choices in
Health Care.
Morris Lapidus will give a lecture at the Miami Beach Art
Forum at 2:30 p.m. on Saturday. Oct. 2, at the Miami Beach
Public Library.________________________________
Enter the MazelTbv Sweepstakes
Win a$l,000 catered party from Maxwell HoustfCoffee!
Let Maxwell House put $1000 towards the cater-
ing of your next special occasion We'll make it a
glorious anniversary A beautiful bar mitzvah1 A
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"^~"~"-^"^^ OFFICIAL RULES
feelings of those special occasions because it's al-
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even happierfill out the entry form
and enter the Mazel Tov Sweepstakes
horn Maxwell House today
V Eacfi entry must be accompanied Dy the in-
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of ground MAXWELL HOUSE" Coffee or MAX
WELL MOUSE' ADC' Coffee or the words
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Biani o' a 3 i 5 card and mailed to Mazei Tov
Sweepstakes General Foods Corporation P0
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York 10163
2 MO PURCHASE REQUIRED TO ENTER
SWEEPSTAKES
3 Entries must be lirst classman one entry pe'
envelope postmarked no later than January 4
1983 and received Oy January' i 1983
4 Winner will oe selected m a random drawing
ary 18 1983 from all entries received
the deadline 'he drawing will oe con-
i'ic an
independent organisation whose decision is
fin* In the event the winner declines the prize or
it tor any reason the prize cannot Be awarded
after the initial drawing a supplemental draw
mgisl will be held to award me prize Winner will
Be notified By mm Tanes on the prize are the sole
responsibility ot the winner The odds ot winning
depend on the number ol entries received
S Prize consists of one Grand Prize $1 000 to
cater your party Prize win Be awarded upon the
receipt ot Bill Irom caterer
. This sweepstakes is open to all residents ot the
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encepi employees iand tnei- families) of General
foods Corporation its advertising agencies
subsidiaries or attiiiafes or Joseph Jacobs
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7. for the name ot me annnci send a selt-
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So Vart Sr York 101*1
. i r i


Friday, October 1,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 6-B
Fashion Show Highlights
pioneer Area Conference
1982-83 Israeli Fashion
Istow featuring clothes made
C **Md b.yL9iudints, f
ILon vocational high schools in
I "rael will highlight the annual
ISoutheast Area Leadership
Ironference of Pioneer Woroen-
^atOct. "-^attheDeau-
lville Hotel in Miami Beach.
r. \ wide range of sophisticated
Lhions from Israel will be
Inresented by American models
Tuesday. Oct. 12. at a luncheon
Ion the second day of the two-day
conclave. The exhibition of the
^rli of students at the schools
sponsored in Israel by Pioneer
JvVomen-Na'amat will highlight
complete sports ensembles.
evening wear, bathing suite and
(cover-ups. The range of original
Jand highly professional garment
styles completed by the high
school students represents the
Ibest of teenage girls who partici-
Ipeie in three and four-year
Ipropams in special subjects in-
cluding design and fashion at 22
Tiraon Schools, a network of vo-
cational establishments through-
out the Jewish state.
Mildred Weiss of Deerfield
Beach, member of the national
card and Southeast Area
toordinator for Pioneer
K\ omen'Na'amat. will serve as
|chairman of the day during the
nnference. Workshops and
eminars will be led by Lillian
Hoffman of Sunny Isles, area
thairman for program and educa-
CTUDIO
TSc^xu
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
a. -ps
E
- \ -?- a"a
STUOIO
RESTAURANT
c vj->>aue
\i -j not- t"ce
WaCN .oof 4t)ie'0 iO\,r
-i one o< } "0' flu*
Ml"! Te T"
.\ -t CeHar S'ua-o iic#
0 i f '. s Cni*t
Fin* Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
for your pleasure
OPENS ATS P.M.
D'*at Lunchon 4yreV>oKS)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
'7HI GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CftEOIT CAROS
HONORfO
7340 SW 32 Avt.
445-5371
closed Mondays
tion; Sylvia Snyder of Delray
Beach, area Na'amat fund raising
chairman; and Gert Aaron of
Hallandale, area membership
chairman.
Invocation at the Oct. 11 din-
ner at which Dr. Schechterman
will speak will be offered by Rae
Hornstein, president of the Palm
Beach council. Invocation at the
luncheon Oct. 12 featuring the
fashion show will be given by
Dora Frucht of Sunrise, president
of the Broward County council.
Invocation at the opening brunch
will be offered by Felice Schwartz
of Miami Beach and Kendall, vice
president of the South Florida
council. National anthems of
Israel and the United States at
the opening brunch will be sung
by Shulamit Saltzman of Mar-
gate, a leader of the Broward
County council.
Arrangements chairman is
M argot Bergthal of Miami
Beach, treasurer of the South
Florida council of Pioneer
Women -Na'amat; attendance
committee chairman is Lillian
Davis of Miami Beach, social sec-
retary of the South Florida coun-
cil; Felice Schwartz is public re-
lations committee chairman; and
Gisela Gutter of North Miami
Beach, vice president of the
South Florida council, is hospi-
tality committee chairman.
"Israel Update!" Begins
Joel Arnon. Consul General of
Israel to the State of Florida, will
speak at the first "Israel Up-
date!" evening in a series of edu-
cational community forums
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the
Aventura Jewish Center. It will
be held on Thursday at 7:30.
Open to the public. Israel Up-
date!'' forums have been schedul-
ed for November and December,
and all will be held at the Adven-
lu/a Jewish Center in North
Miami Beach.
Hadassah Event at Hotel
The Stephen S. Wise Chapter
of lladassah's next luncheon
meeting will be held on Tuesday
at 11:30 at the Ocean Pavilions
Mezzanine. Miami Beach, with
President Betty Schaffer presid-
ing. Marion and Frances Glazer
will present "The Joys of Yid-
dish" as entertainment. Call for
reservations.
Year 33 for Beach Lodge
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1591
33rd anniversary party will honor
president Gerson Miller, on Fri-
day. Oct. 8 at 12:30 p.m. at the
100 Lincoln Rd. Social Hall.
Guest speaker will be Malcom
Fromberg, Miami Beach Council-
man and International vice presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith Lodges.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth they'll never say
'Fen' to your f lanken!
G. WASHINGTON'S
RICH BROWN FLANKEN
For a more flavorful flanken. mix
in G Washington s Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
add the water and vegetables to
the meal G Washington's Sea-
soning and Broth is more than a
flavor enhancer It's a complete
seasoning The special blend of
herbs and spices flavors your
flanken in more ways lhan one
And it does wonders for your
stock, too1 With G Washing-
ton's they II never say feh' -
they'll say'more'"
K Certified Koaktr ml Pane
* pound! flank stoik 2 tablespoons shortening I'j quarts boiling water 3 packets G. Washington's Rith Brown Seasoning and Broth Lightly brown flank steak in shortening, drain stir Cover and cook tor 2 hours over low heat Strain stock, set aside as soup Slice the meat 6 whole peppercorns i 3 stalks celery 3 sprigs parsley 2 onions 2 carrots Add remaining ingredients, or until flank is tender Serves 6 to 8
Artist Massin Fashions Ark For Temple Shir Ami
The acacia wood ark, fashioned
by artist Barry Massin for Tem-
ple Shir Ami, in accordance with
architectural specifics found in
the book of Exodus, will become
the portable home for the rescued
Torah of Dobris during Simchat
Torah. The Friday evening
Simchat Torah dedication service
will be held on Oct. 8, at 8 p.m. at
St. Catherine of Siena church.
The ark will be dedicated to
Baruch Hamel, respected
scientist, young father, and
founding member of the Temple,
who was killed in a tragic
automobile accident last spring.
According to Rabbi Brett
Goldstein, Simchat Torah was
chosen because it is one of the
most joyous holidays of Jewish
tradition. In this way Hamel's
untimely death can be memoria-
lized for his family, and the con-
gregation bv the living presence
Alvin Goldberg, Executive
Vice President of Mount Sinai
Medical Center, received the
plaque honoring the hospital's
participation in the United
Way Campaign Fund drive at
the kick-off breakfast for this
year's campaign. Employees
and physicians at Mount Sinai
donated 204 percent more in
1981 than in the previous
year.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
It TUBS
CATIIINC TO
TNI BAB-
MIT IVAM SOT
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cordm
Palm Beoch
& Others
Regulars
Huskies
Slims All Sizes
of the Torah and its ark.
The rare acacia tree, from
which the ark was fashioned,
came from the Kendall home of
Michael Simonhoff. Artist
Massin spent five months in
creating the box which will house
a scroll, made in Dobris,
Czechoslovakia, almost destroy-
ed by the Germans during the
Holocaust.
Temple SI ir Ami. with a mem-
bership of over 140 families, has
been in existence less than two
years. The ark will be portable,
travelling together with the re-
form congregation until they
have erected their own building.
Synagogue Listing
Candlelighting Time: 6:48
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beech 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Aipem Conservative
Frl., 6:30 p.m.
Sat., Sukkot, 8:30 am
Sun. Sukkot, 8:30 am
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
935-0666 Conservative
David 8. Saltzman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchinaky, Cantor
Fti Why Sukkah?, r 00 pm.
Sal. Why Sukkah?, a 45 a.m.
Sat. 7M pm
|_. Sun. 0:46 ei_____________________
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Minm, 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate Rabbi
Frl., 7:30 pm
Sat.. 9:15am* 11:15am
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 22S S.W. art Aaanua
South Dad* 7S00SW 120th Streat
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W LIPSON
South Dado Chapel
Frl., 8 pm, Sukkot Family Service
Coral Way
Sat., 9 am Sukkot Services
Sun., 9 am, Sukkot Services
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue)
Miami Beech
Dr. Irving Lehrmen. Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Succot
Frl. Eve Sat. and Sun.
Evening Services 8:30 pm
Morning Services 9:00 am
Dr. Latinn eBB preach
Canto. Acftar arill chant
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor. Rebbt Solomon Schtfl
Frl. 7 pm
Sat. Bam
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Greater Miami
137 NE 19h SC Miami. 573-5800
9990 N. Kendai Dr.. 596-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haakefl M. Berna*
Aaal Rabbi: Jelfnjy K. Se*m
Cantor: Jacob G. Bornstain
Frl, 8 pm Cantor Bornstain will
speak on "Life ia a Sukkah."
858*334
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101SW. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Sukkot
Fri..6:30 pm
Sat., 8:45 am
Sat., 6:30 pm
Sun., 8:45 am
Rabble Sermon 10:30 am
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 N.E. 121 St. N.Miami. Fl 33181
891-5506 Conservative
Only Tempnj in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedter
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Gorf inkei
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frl., 8:00 am
Sat., 9:00 am
Sun., Sukkot, 9:00 am
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada BNd
Coral Gables
Michael B. Eiaenetat Rabbi
Sukkot
Frl. 8 pm
Reform
667 5657
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd TeL 534-9776
DR DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Sukkos Serv. Sat. & Sun. 9:30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
820 75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowit2
Cantor Murray Yavnah
Frl. Sat. eve. 6:30 pm
Sat. Sun. 9:00 am
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Cartyte Ave..
Maaml Beach. 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovrtz
Cantor Edward Klein
Frl. eve. 6:30 pm
Sat. 8:45 am A 6:30 pm
Sun. 8:45 am
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave MB. Fl. 33139
Tat 5384112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Moeoer
Cantor Benjamin Adler
Sukkot
Frl., 6:30, Sat., 8:30, Sun.. 8:30
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave & 41st. St. 536-7231
Dr. Leon KronJsh, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Convfeer
Frl., 7:30 pm, Erev Sukkot
Sat., 10:45 am. Family Worship
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Upachitz, Rabbi
Zvaa Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Frl., Sukkot: Maariv, 7:00 pm
(Kiddush in Succah afterwards)
First Days ol Sukkah, Sat. ft
Sun., 8:30 am
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court 111
Miami. Fl. Modern Orthodox
RefebiWevrenKasro 3824898
Sukkot Services
TEMPLE SINAI 18601 NE 22 Ave.
North Dada'S Reform Congregation
Raaph P. Kingsiey, Rabbi 932-9010
Juean I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shufcee Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 p.m.
(7:30 pm first Friday ol month)
Sabbath morning services 10:30
Frl. eve.. Erev Sukkot
Sat. morning, Sukkot
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Millar Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Flonda 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schitf
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses ol Worship
Phone. 57*4000
^aboinicatAaaoriatiQri Ottlce
Minyan Services Mon A Thur 7 am
Sabbath eve Services 8:15 pm
Sabbath Services 9:00 am
Quaatt Ara Walcoma
--------y UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd SI N Miami Saach. Fl 33162
947 6004 Harold Withna aiacutlva diractor
Franklin 0 KrauUar. rational praaKtani
lln 0 KrauUar. regional ptaaHMnl
IOFAI
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Of lie* Park, 3785
NW 82 Ave.. Suite 210. Miami, Fl.
33166, 592-4792. Rabbi Lewis C.
Llttman, regional director


MHBBMtMtaa
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 1, 1982
O S CHOICE BEEF CHUCK BONEI
Shoulder a
J S CHOICE
WHOLE IN CRY O-VAC
ICUT AND WRAPPED FREE
Beef Loing
Tenderioinf
POlilD
J S CHOICE BEEF ROUNb^
r ~^T3?^uToP RouiK|
JpRoast 6
Boneless
CXXINTHy MORNING BLENDSALTED OR UNS*LTEC
I O' Lakes .. 1.39 io
bARCtNTO SLlCtD CMtESt
PKO
Dressing .69 10
RfcDOi WM*>
Cream Topping -1.19 10
SAVE 38c
PLAIN (SAVE 30)
rogurt
32-OZ CUP
99*
GENERICS
GNtc WOO
Bath Tissue
SAVE
.77 48
PKO
&AI
JUG
4 oi
JOG
'-' .69 70
Regular or Light
Stroh's
Stroll's C-flQQ
Beer fi^l^*
^^pY ISAVE 86c i
Jib
Paper HI r
fig Towels $-f QO
2 GIANT
ROLLS
Whitehouse
Applesauce
25 02 JAR
REGULAR OR
NATURAL
(SAVE 16ei
69
*""' 1.39 126
Apple Juice
NCMC SUMS > P
Mushrooms
GtNfHC fHUO
CAN
CCH.A OfUNQf ROO' B*IR GINGER Alt
Generic Sodas .85 74
GENERIC
Cat Utter
GENERIC
.48 37
4t" .39 10
generic
Kosher Dills
25 h 1.59 2 36
.55 34
.89 60
Towels nou .55 34
3.' Ol
JAP
32-OZ BTL_ (SAVE 40*)
GENERIC PINK UQU
f"32-OZ
OENEF
IE
59*1
FAMILY PAK MEATS
uscmocebee* 3iBi.oovR gAVE
2.89 10
b 1.79 20
.1.89 20
.e 1.89 20
- .89 30
30
Mr. Pibb, Mello Yello Carnation
Tab, Sprite. Coffee- ^
Coke $*|69 mate_ $
16-OZ CANISTER
BONUS
BUY
PAK
12-OZ
CANS
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I M K>lkA>
I I AA
I'HK I S
1794
(SAVE 26C)
PRICES GOOOSEP
SWEET EATING (SAVE 30$)
Tokay
produce ^isssixr ***
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nUfi 3 I
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ZuoohM Squash. -** .24 J|
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CDB*110*MMM I
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Beef Chuck .
ha o sxirreB pf m fes-
Fryer Thighs
FLA O* SrtPffO PflfM FRf SH
PERSONAL CARE
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES
Tylenol
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ooci a e^ ^^ *
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gMJ sassOON RINSE OR
''.t'2.47 52
ASS- VARlE'lES DEODORANT
..... si'DAPf R 4 .
Widget
. can 1.97 82
. .mm 1.17 42
PACKAGED BAKERY "
BONUS
BUY
3/S100
yers pkg of e
English Muffins
Wondra Lotion
Condition .....
iOZ
TUBE
.97
1.97
PECAN luOO*
32
62
PAN'R. PRlO RAIN'S
(SAVE 77)
SAVE .*nch I1MNS SAVE
io A4CRoMs P.o .73 12
ADlER S PUMPtMMCKU
'& .89 10 Breed......?S .69 ie
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Condition
3.67 62 Steak Roto
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VELVET CHEME QLAZEO
. iX
-?M.19 3c


Friday, October 1, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
'#'
(SAVE 1 30 LB
BONUS BOYS
SAVE
M. I HIE lOlN
Ptrhse Steak i 3.40 so
u S CHOICE BEEF CmuCk BONELESS
Snider Steak e2.20 70
J5_CHQCE BEEF ROUNO BONELESS TOP ROUNO
Steak........lb 2.001 oo
u S CHOCl BEEF WHOLE n CR O VACl
Brisket......LB 1.40 20
Top Round... LB 2.89 1 10
u s choice beef round
CUT -THIN CUT BONELESS
Top Round
2.00
1 00
SAVE
u s cmoce whole o pon> half
Beef Brisket ,1.70 so
U S CMOCE-fLAT HALF
Beef Brisket 2.10 so
FlA OR SWPPEOPREM FRESH QUARTERS
Fryer Legs... .B .50 10
1 LA OB Shipped pM fresh quapters
Fryer Breasts lb .60 10
FLA OB SHIPPED PREM FRESH
THIGHS BREASTS DBUMSTCKSp
Fryer Combo
PAN'R- PHiOC ASSTD Si ICE 0
Lunch Meat
HEBREW NATIONAL MIOOET
Salami....."i*M so
Lots Of
Chicken
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PRFMIUM FRESH
13 BREASTS W BACKS
3 LEG QTRS W BACKS
JGIBIET PACKAGE Si
I SAVE 20c
BONUS
BUY
cPtide
M*t->w; FRESH
TUKK( DRUMSTICKS Oh
Turkey Wings ... .60
30
Beef Liver
A**..**", < /EN
Turbot Filets
Ox Tails 1.39
,, 4MB
Lamb Legs 1.99
..... .....-
Turkey Breast 1.30 30
.70 30
1.50 40
40
20
PANTR. PRIOi HIPPED-? 01 PKG
AsstMeats2 .80 10
Sand.Spread .50 10
Beef Franks 1.99 20
Herring.....' pSS 2.30 30
S&L Faygo
ASSORTED
FLAVORS
Bath $-|79 Diet4/$-|00
Tissue JLs>vc20<> Sodas > ASWE ,6
1 ,*IP TONE OB
acial Tissue
' PBOCESSEO
SAVE
.50 10
.70 10 Apple Juice
Deli Mustard
Cranberry Juice 1.00 12 Instant Milk


SAVE
1.19 go Glad Bags
> \ AC VWTf
1.49 14 Soft Soap
SOCT
, BO'
SAVE
.90 45
Grape Jelly
Sqwincher 2 1.00 46 Instant Rice
.....anGE ORPUNC*
.70
3.00
.00
.00
20
1 I K, It BROWN OR GOLD
...c^1.30 63
>2
Snack Crackers .50 51
Glad Bags .001 00
Ubby's Vegs2
Ubby's Vegs 2
c'asI .80 11
11
CANS .89
b-OZ PKG (SAVE 5
Potato
:,ANTRY PRIDE
XfcEPT 30-OCT. 6
79
<
Sunsweet
Prune
REG OR DIP
fi Juice
REG OR W PULP
(SAVE IOC)
32 oz ^Hi Mm amkm
(SAVE 30)
BONUS
BUY
EN
79*
lender *^
Broccoli
us l All purpose
White Potatoes 10
us 1 all purpose
UIUIA W..>nl.. -- c
wnrce founoei d
BUNCH
SAVE
1.40 30
.80 .10
BU> 1 OET FRSE -NATURALLY FRESH SALAD ORESS3
Thousand Island 1.701 79
US I All PURPOSE U PICK
Yellow Onions. .23 oe
LG SUPER SELECT 80 COUNT
Gardcn bi 3
(SAVE 20C)
Fresh
Cucumbers
FOR
49
LAMOfluSCO ROSATO BIANCO
RJuntte Wines "MS 2.001 oo
MOUNT AW WINES CHA8LIS BURGUNOV NECTAR ROSE
RHINE CHENIN BLANC FRENCH COIOMBARO
Almaden Wines 53 4.60. 20
AVIA REiSUNG OR
Avia Cabernet 1.00 30
^lEBF RA.UMU.CH
Black Tower
4.10 so
PREMIUM CHABUS. CHABLIS BLANC,
RHINE. PINK or RED ROSE. HEARTY BURGUNDY
Gallo $
Wines
3 LTR BTL (SAVE 2.00)
SERVICE DELI
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING
SERVICE DELI DEPTS.
SAVE
FINEST QUALITY
JACK ft JILL
HAlf
LB
Bologna........ :B w 40
i i ...! Old fashioned FuWO*
Liverwurst......ib 1.50 40
Amer. Cheese 1.49 20
OVEN FRESH
BBQ Chickens
1.60
USDA CHOICE RARE
I HALF FOUND (SAVE SO)
Ovenly Fresh
Baked Goods
f* *~-i, Fast & easy hot foods
to take out
AVAILABLE AT STORES
HAVING FRESH BAKERIES
., I SHiONED-WHOlE SAVE
Wheat Bread .00 10
jfcWibH S**ct CO*N R*E OR
Onion Rye......u .05 oe
RY OR APPlfc
Turnovers ...2 >or .80 10
Com Muffins.6 for 1.10 25
:-.>u'(l"N -.t BPCSINBOK
Fried Chicken.. 3.60
CRISPY LARGE
French
Bread
(SAVE 10)
79*
There'* a
PANTRY PRIDE
In your neighborhood
-FROZEN FOODS-
"-nlSll'iin
- a 'Ian cw.
'MUM l,'H A*
*A *-S.' I I'.V
IV Wli
M I M law
S MM (SUMS.
*i V3A, I* bug
N t *> $1
1 .!'. -,
" t> I M At W
^ i '0>Sl
" -^ > 1 am
IStlliM
w
.--., a >HMaaM
COAAiguilS-KKUl*
W Mi : cam
"*' muti if inn
1 >
lit KSCATIM
DMV IN* I Av> .
HU MAW MACH
Wia>CM OIK '
'.'>5> l*vM
ilHlMiSwnCia
a >*A 1 30% V
9mmiIi
irtBSi l)>U
Mi **.
Awiastta Si
CMM Ajr^t MA Slfl
Cvmu Mim At Smii
' Coma, s a* vig
AH* RAM 'OR IMtl
AlBW G0, AC I > A,
MrdM; > *>* WMMri
M| AWW MA JM<
Mi.AMMLl- WXl'KOOO
OwoMttai
i'O !'* HO.....M
.'TOT iio.|WPC ftv*.*'
>(' Ml'
Aiaii SM)1 CWM

(SAVE 40ei
Birdseye
Cob Corn
4 EARS IN PKG
Honey Buns
1 so*
O)
Vegetables
Waffles
G AW Pizzas
Topping
Pot Pies 2.
Pound Cake ..
.60
.40
2 1.O0
HAG
2 LOO
'S .80
.80
.70
1.30

SAVE
16
20
18
38
10
20
21
30
Floral &
Gift Boutique
'ONLY AT STORES WITH BOUTIQUE" DEPTS
BONUS BUYS
ASSOBTEO COLORS FRESHll CUT SAVE
Floral Bouquets 1.49 30
ASSOR'CD COPPER
Musicals.....each 8.001 00
ClWtO rtlTM FLOWtRS
Glass Vase ... each 7.00 \ 00
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES
FOR R' POTTING PLANTS
Potting Sol
FOR HE ALTHIER PLANTS
SIB
. BAG
.E<
Jobe's Spikes 2 1.00


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 1,1962
SPECIALLY FOR
SINGLES
Are you an assertive Single? Whether the answer is yes or no. you
are still interested in information about other Singles. What are they
doing? Where are they meeting now? How do I become a part ot the
RESPECTABLE Singles action?
To help you with answers to these questions, The Jewish Floridian
is introducing an advertising directory, "Specially lor Singles," of-
fering the opportunity for paid advertisements to be published as
Singles individuals and organizations send them to us. We rely on
the integrity of those who will be seeking advertising space that their
activities are honestly described and that they perform a worthy ser-
vice for serious Singles. We cannot, however, assume responsibility
or incur obligation for material In these columns. THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY AD FOR ANY
REASON.
Replies must be directed to the Individual advertiser and not to the
newspaper.
Rate information is available by written inquiry to The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Florida 33101. Attention: Mary
Morgan. _____
Picozzi Named Director
JM Southern Stores
Hotel Owner Seeks Bride For His Boy
26 Years Old, 6 ft., 160 lbs., Bright
Immediate Opening For Qualified Party
Herbert R. Weissberg
c/o Gramercy Park Hotel, 21 St. & Lex. Ave., N.Y.C. 10010
______________(212)254-2591 Before 12______________
Hctured at a ribbon-cutting ceremony at the new Southwest
Branch of Capital Bank, opening, are (left to right) Daniel
Holtz, director of Capital Bank; Mrs. Fana Holtz, director of
Capital Bancorp; Metro Mayor Stephen P. Clark, and Abel
Holtz, president and chairman.
Jewish Women to Convene
National Council of Jewish
Women, Bay Harbor Division
will hold a meeting and luncheon
on Wednesday. Oct. 13 at the
Harbour House Restaurant.
Miami Beach, at noon.
Mizrachi Women Meet
Hadar Chapter of Mizrachi
Women will meet Thursday.
October 7 at 12 noon, at First
National Savings & Loan Build-
ing, Bal Harbour. Guest speaker
will be Dr. Archibald Cohen.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FIX Number 12-747*
Division M
IN RE ESTATE OF
GOLD IE GESER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of GOLDIE
GESER. deceaaed. File
Number 82-7476. la pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE
County. Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of the estate Is
ROSLYN TEPPER. c-o LEON
M FIRTEL. PA., whose ad-
dress is 420 Lincoln Road. Suite
320. Miami Beach, Florida
33138 The name and address of
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All persona having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and 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 la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim la secured
the security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mail
one copy to each personal re
presentaUve.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to fUe any ob-
Jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or jurisdic-
tion of the i iurt
ALL CI VIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILKIJ WILL BE FOREVER
BARKED
Date of -e first publication
of this N< OS of Administra-
tion Mctot 1. 1982
NTEPPER
ran I Representative
Estate of
GO IE GESER
Deceased
ATTt FtNl FOR PERSONAL
KSKNTATIVE
LEO-- M. FIRTEL. PA.
420 1 ,-o!- 'toad.
Suit'
Mi.. Florida 3313*
Tel. l. 306)631-1101
181* October 1,8.1*82
Hadassah Lunch at Tarleton
The H anna Senesch Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a Luncheon
Meeting. Monday, at noon, at the
Tarleton Hotel. Miami Beach.
Jerusalem Hospital Event
South Florida Womens Com-
mittee for Shaare Zedek Hospital
of Jerusalem will hold its first
Kosher Dairy Luncheon meeting
on Thursday, Oct. 14. at 12 noon
at the Konover Hotel. Miami
Beach.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GI-
VEN that the undersigned, de-
siring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Nutrl-System Weight Loss
Medical Center at 13500 North
Kendall Drive. Miami. Florida
33186 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Dennis Glnsburg
Secretary
BE THIN INCORPORATED
18138
Septermber 24.
October 1, 8, 16,1982
INTMECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7511
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SARAH COHEN
Deceaaed
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
.state of SARAH COHEN, de-
ceaaed. FUe Number 82-7681, Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
la 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, FL 33130. The names
and addresses of the personal
representaUve and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
12) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualm
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIO.NS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on September 24. 1982
Personal Representative.
GAILF GROSS
2604 Somerset Drive
Belmont. CA 94002
CYPEN* CYPEN
Attorney (or Personal Repre-
sentative.
By IRVING CYPEN
826 A rth u r G odf rey Road
Miami Beach. FL 33140
; IOX402099
Telephone 1306)632-4721
18146 September 24
October 1, 1982
INTME CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12 4077
D.vision 02
The administration of the es-
tate of JULIE REISS,
deceased. File Number 82 6077.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative i
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
Sulred to file with this court.
iTTHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 111 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 quail-
flcaUons of the personal repre
sentatlve, venue, or juris
dlcUon of the court
ALL (T.AIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 1. 1982
Personal Representative
ROSALIE HERZON
150 Sherwood Road
Elgin. ILL 60120
8ABINA WEST
7601 North Kolmar
Skokle. ILL 60076
Attorney for Personal
RepresentaUve:
Michael A. Drlbln. Esq.
CYPEN* CYPEN
825 Arthur Godf rey Road
P O Box 402099
Miami. Florida 33140
Telephone I30K| 532-4721
18153 October 1, 8. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No.12 14543
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
UN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
RAFAEL RIVERO
PETITIONER
and
ILEANA VALDZRRAMA
RESPONDENT
TO: Ileana Valderrama
San Leonardo No. 64
Apt No. 1
EntreRably
San Indaleclo
Santo Suares.
Habana 6. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to (ton
Del Valle Law Offices. PA,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is I960 Southwest 27th
Avenue Second Floor, Miami.
Florida 33146. and file the orlgl
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
October 29. 1982. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint orpetlUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNLSS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 24 day of Sep-
tember. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
Del-Valle Law
Offices. P A
Attorneys for PeUUoner
1960 Southwest 27th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami. Florida38146
Telephone (3061446-0272
Attorney for PeUUoner
18164 October 1,8.
16. 22.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 12 13573
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MAGDALENA BLAZ
PeUUoner Wife
and
ALEJANDRO BLAZ. JR
Respondent-Husband
TO: Alejandro Bias. Jr.
Rt 3. Box 907
Brownsville
Texas 78520
YOC ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
DissoluUon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on MAGDAIJCNA BLAZ.
whose address is 1209 Old Dixie
Hwy Homestead. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before October 13. 1982. 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 (or
four consecutive weeks In THE
IEWI8H FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8 day of Sep
lember. 1982
RICHARD I' HRINKER
AsCIerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BC Moore
As Deputy Clerk
18111 September 13. 24.
October 1.8. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 12 14550
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
ROLANDO POZO
PETITIONER
and
G1NAHOLLEY
RESPONDENT
TO: GINAHOLLEY
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
fUed 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 PeUUoner, whose
address Is 1960 Southwest 27th
Avenue, Second Floor, Miami.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
October 29. 1982: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or peUUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH F1-OR1D1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 24 day of Sep-
tember, 1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
nt Court Seal i
Del Valle Law
offices. PA
Attorney for PeUUoner
1930 Southwest 27th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami. Florida 33146
Telephone: (9061 446-0272
Attorney for Petitioner
18187 October l. a,
18.22. 1982
Tony Picozzi has joined the
Jordan Marsh organization as
Vice President. Director of
Southern Stores including 163rd
Street. Hollywood. Fort Lauder-
dale. Pompano, and Broward
Mall
Mr. Picozzi received his B.S.
degree from Dartmouth College.
He began his retailing career at
Lazarus in Ohio, progressing to
Buyer of Men's Furnishings.
Divisional Merchandise Manager
for Men's. He further progressed
to Vice President and General
Merchandise of Men's Children,
and Swim wear. He then joined
Levi St mass as Vice President
and General Merchandise of the
Women's Group. Most recently
Mr. Picozzi held the position of
President at Joseph Picone De-
sign College Division.
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Gen-
eral Fabrics a( 7500 7502 NW 70
St.. Miami Fla 33166 intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Florida
General Merchandise*
Supply. Inc
Jesus Gutierrez
President
Yotanda Gutlerrex.
Secretary
les* October 1.8.
15. 22. 1982
PRIVATE FOUNDATION
ANNUAL REPORT
The annual report of Ilie prt
vate foundation of The Allan H
Applestein Foundation Trust,
required to be filed under sec-
tion 506o of the l.itemal Re
venue Code, is available for
public inspection at its office.
7600 Red Road. South Miami.
Florida 3314.1 on business days
from in in i m to 4 00 p m by
any citizen, upon request,
within 180 days after this publi-
cation
Aaron Applesteln.
Managing Director
Ken Robinson. Esq
7800 Red Road
South Miami. Florida 33143
Telephone 666 8967
18159 October 1.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. M 14113 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
VICTOR MANUEL DUO.UE
PeUUoner Husband
and _____
WILMA BETTY DUQUE
Respondent Wife
TO Wllma Betty Duque
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dlaso-
.iitii*i of Marriage has been
fileil against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
RAY FRIEDMAN, attorney for
PeUUoner, whose address Is
2750 N E 193rd Street. Miami.
Florida 33180. and file the orlgl
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
October 29. 1982. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks in THE JEW
1SHFI-ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 24 day of Sep
tember 1982
RICHARD P HRINKER
AsCIerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A Mlnguei
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
RAY FRIEDMAN. ESO,
2750 N E 193 Street
Miami. Florida
Telephone 949-8926
Attorney for PeUUoner
1M5 October 1,1;
16. 22. 1982


a '



Friday. October 1. 1982. The Jewish Flondian Page 9-B
\
[otice
INDER
Same law
HEREBY
, undersigned.
k<' in buslneM
i name Pre-
ft, at 368 N.B.
_al Florid*
J register Mid
lerk of the Clr-
pade County.
erics
lnc
hUEDMAN
ISA
Dnda33l38
I
Member IT. 34.
Ctober 1. 8. 1M2
INDER
lAME LAW
kEBY GIVEN
I' i dealrlng
hess under the
NATIONAL
HU'OKATION
Ireet. Miami,
ends to regls-
i the Clerk of
[of DadeCoun-
fcWMAN
:iates
lETT. ESQ
(MAN And
eptember24.
erl. 8. IB. 1982
IT COURT OF
ITH JUDICIAL
IDE COUNTY.
-1MS7FC
(VISION
geof
Petitioner
U'P Rsspon-
1 ACTION
IBAPP
known)
OTIFIED that
1 dissolution of
been died
you arc re-
[ a copy of your
M, if any. on
Eja. ESQ.. At-
lloner, SIS N.E
, Fl 33162 on or
132. 182 and file
the clerk of
)rwlse a default
Igalnst you
er16 1982
IP BRINKER.
NUL'EZ
|\ Clerk
S-ptember 24.
kerl. r. is 1982
IUITCOURT
ft. FLORIDA
HVISION
rr 11-4001
lnM
IOP
STEPHEN
BOP
RATION
Uion of ih.- i's
STF.PHEN
hceased. File
CP04. Ispend-
^uit Court for
lorida. Probate
dress of which
flagler Street.
The names
of the personal
and the per-
Itlve's attorney
persons are re-
|rith this court.
MONTHS OF
l BLICATION
TICK II) all
| the estate and
pn by an inter
whom notice
challenges the
rill, the quallfl
lersonal repre
Ue. or Juris-
rt.
AND OBJEC-
_FILED WIIJ,
BARRED
Ithis Noucehas
br 1 1983.
Iresentauve.
JL'EEN
Ik
imas
sunal
EN
rey Road.
fl. 33140
I 5S2-4T21
ctober 1.8. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY' FLORIDA
General Jurisdiction
Division
CM* No 1} 827 C* 14
NOTICE OF
ACTION
3D.A. CORPORATION, a
Florida Corporation.
Plaintiff.
vs.
WILLIAM BERRY and
NADINE BERRY.
Defendants
TO William Berry and
Nadlne Berry,
his wife
Residence Unknown
You are hereby notified that
an action to foreclose a mort-
ge upon the following
scribed property In Dade
County. Florida
Lot Pour (41 In Block twelve
(13) of BERKELEY MANOR.
SBCriON TWO as recorded In
Plat Book Sixty-Eight |S8| at
Page Sixty-Two 1631 of the
Public Records of Dade
County. Florida
has been filed against you. and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses
to wit. If any. on Elliot L Mil-
ler, Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address Is 928 Arthur Godfrey
Road, Suite 306. Miami. Flor
Ida 33140 on or before October
15th. 1982. and to file the orlgl
nal with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plain-
tiff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
Complaint of Plaintiff for the
foreclosure of Plaintiff's mort-
lUNDER
name law
is hereby
I undersigned,
ge In business
us name Clas-
la at 3S83 N W
?ml. Fla. 33128
tor Mid name
of the Circuit
unty. Florida.
Be Auto
Its. In.
Corporation
.President
September 24;
berl.8, 15 iwhi'
WITNESS my hand and the
Mai Of this Court this 2nd day of
September. 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
aa Clerk of
the Circuit Court
by K Selfrled
Deputy Clerk
18019 September 10. 17. 24.
October 1. 1983
I. HE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 82 I Mil
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
DENISE DUCHENE
Petitioner Wife
and
LEWIS PAUL DUCHENE
Respondent-Husband
TO: Mr Lewis Paul Duchene
Residence Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an acUon 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 ARTHUR H LIPSON. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1516 N.W. 16T Street.
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 15. 1982. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 9 day of Sep
lember. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N A Hewetl
As Deputy Clerk
181 IT September IT. 34;
October 1. 8. 1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Pile Number 12 74 SI
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
CHARLES WILBERT
BROWN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMIN ISTR ATION
The administration of the es-
tate of CHARLES WIL BERT
BROWN, deceased. File Num-
ber 82-7688. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is T3 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
33130 The names and address-
es of the personal representa-
tive and the personal represen
tatlve'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 (II all
claims against the estate and
(3) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
UK FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October I, 1982
Personal Representative
ABRAHAM A OALBL'T. ESQ
999 Washington Ave .
Miami Beach. FI 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
RusmII W Galbut. Esq
GALBIT. GALBITA MENIN
P A
AA& Washington AVE
Miami Beach. FLA 33139
Telephone 6T3S1O0
18149 October 1.8 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTION SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 17 1J5 FC
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JORGE A RENDON.
Petitioner,
and
PIEDADC GARCIA.
Respondent
TO: PEIDADC GARCIA
Carrera 81 No 48 BB 36
Medellln. Colombia
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that a petition for Dlsso
lutlon 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 R. A.
DEL PINO, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 1401
West Flagler Street Miami.
Florida S31S8. and file the ori-
ginal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 16. 1982, otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
Mcutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aatd court at Miami.
Florida on this day of Sept. 14,
1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM J HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
R A DEL PINO. ESQ
1401 West Flagler StTMt
Miami. Florida 33136
Attorney for Petitioner
1813T September 17,34
October 1, 8, 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT Coo i
FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 17 7 37 7
IN RE: ESTATE OP
SHIRLEY L. LAZARUS,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of SHIRLEY L.
LAZARUS. deceased. FUe
Number 83-7377. Is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida SS1S0. The Co-personal
representatives of the estate
are Mark Jay Lazarus. 676
Fairway Drive. Miami Beach,
FL 33141 and Judith L Leib
man. 11 Prides CroMlng. New
City. N Y 10956 The name and
address of Ihe personal repre-
senta lives' attorney are set
forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBL1CA-
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 is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen
tatlve. or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMAND3,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion September 24.1982.
Mark Jay Lasarus
Judith L Lelbman
As Co-Personal
Representatives
of the Estate of
Shirley L Lazarus
Deceased
SILVER A SILVER
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES
By Max R. Silver
MAX R SILVER
150 SK 2nd Avenue.
svisai
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: 3T4-4888
18131 September 24
October I, into
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. S3 11*41 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF.
GLICERIA VALLADARES
PETITIONER
and
CARLOS VALLADARES
RESPONDENT
TO: CARLOS VALLADARES
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
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
DEL-VALLE LAW OFFICES
PJ., attorney for Petitioner,
v lose address Is 1960 South-
west 27lh Avenue. Miami. Fl
33146. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
MCUtlve weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of Mid court at Miami,
Florida on this IT day of Sep-
tember. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M N Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
Del Valle
Law Offices, PA.
Attorney for Petitioner
1950 SouthwMt 37th Ave.,
Miami. Florida 33146
Telephone: (805)448-0373
Attorney for Petitioner
18116 September 17. 34;
October 1, 8,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 12-13944
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HENRY HARRINGTON
Petitioner,
and
WILLIE MAE HARRINGTON
Respondent
TO: WILLIE MAE
HARRINGTON
P.O. Box 53
Proctorvtlle. N.C. 338738
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are reaulred to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any.
to It on HOWARD HILL
BENNETT, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 19
West Flagler Street, Suite 530.
Miami Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before October 23. 1983: other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of Mid court at Miami.
Florida on this 14 day of Sept.
1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C Moore
As Deputy Clerk
HOWARD HILL BENNETT.
ESQ.
19 West Flagler Street No
530
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 879-1886
Attorney for Petitioner
18130 September 24
October 1.8, 15.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 12 13444
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JEANGAUTHIER
Petitioner-Husband,
and
SUZIE GAUTHiER
Respondent WIFE
TO: SUZIE GAUTHIER
11611217th Street
Cabrla Heights New York
11411
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU, SUZIE GAUTHIER. are
hereby notified to serve a copy
of your Answer to the Petition
For Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you. upon JEAN
GAlTHIER's attorney.
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES
QUIRE. 612 N.W. 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33136. and file
orgtnal with the Clerk of the
Court on or before October 8.
1982. otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you
DATED this day of SEPT T.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
CLERK
By M J HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
lull* September 10, IT. 24.
Oct.
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13 7424
Di vision 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
LOTTIE TECOT.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of LOTTIE TECOT de
ceased, File Number 82 7429. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. T3
West Flagler Street. Miami.
FL 331 30 The names and add-
resses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (1) all
claims against the estate and
(21 any objection by an in-
I te rested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative. venue. or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on September 34. 1983
Harriet Delman
As Personal Representative.
30100 Boca West Drive
Boca Raton, FL 33434
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SPARBER, SHEVIN, ROSEN,
SHAPO AND HEILBRON-
NER. PA.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: (3061 S68-T9M
18135 September 34
October 1.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
LEFF PESETSKY A ZACK
at 136T NE 162 St.. North Miami
Beach. Fla. 33162 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Lett. PeseUk y A
Zack. P.A.
18098 September 10.17. 34;
October 1. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTV)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 12 1 Ml FC04
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
ALICE GL'ERRIER.
Petitioner,
and
ERNALE GUERRIER.
Respondent.
TO ERNALE GUERRIER
Residence Unknown
YOl 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
L1EBERMAN A BENJAMIN,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 8900 S W 107th Ave-
nue, Suite 306. Miami, FL
331T6. and file the original with
Ihe clerk of the above styled
court on or before October 16.
1982; otherwise a default will
U- 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
Mai of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 10 day of Sep-
tember. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
18130 September 17, 34;
Octobers sagm
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage in business under the
fictitious name ALL METAL
FABRICATIONS and DYN
AMIC DISTRIBUTORS at 9621
South Dixie Highway 4nlends to
register said name with the
CU-rk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Evening's De-Light. Inc
9621 South Dixie Highway
Miami. Florida
Zemel and Kaufman. PA.
Attorney for EVENING'S
DELIGHT. INC.
18095 September 10. IT, 24:
_____________October 1. 1982
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 83 13*74 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
RAULF RIVEIRO
PETITIONER,
and
JAUNAF BOZA
SAON RIVEIRO
RESPONDENT
TO: JUANAF. BOZA
SAON RIVEIRO
CALLE19NO 1218
Apt .4
VEDADO.
HA BAN A, CUBA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
MILTON C GOODMAN, ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 19 West Flagler
Street, Suite 520, Miami. Flor
Ida 33130. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
October 16. 1983. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
Mcutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 10 day of Sep
lember. 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
.Circuit Court Seal I
MILTON C
GOODMAN. ESQ
i i,. Petitioner
19 WMl FUtgler Street
Miami Florida ttlf
Attorney tor PetlUi
September 17.24,
Octobei 1. lwc
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY' FLORIDA
CASE NO 13 13424
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
MARGARETHTHEBAUD.
Petitioner Wife
and
DUMOND THEBAUD.
Respondent-Husband
To: DUMOND THEBAUD.
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. DUMOND THEBAUD.
Respondent-Husband, are
hereby notified to serve a copy
of your Answer to the Petition
For Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you. upon Peti-
tioner's attorney. GEORGE
NICHOLAS, ESQUIRE, 613
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33136. and file original
with the Clerk of the Court on
or before October 8. 1983;
otherwise the Petition will be
confessed by you.
DATED this 2 day of Septem
ber. 1982
RICHARD P BRINKER
CLERK
By: C Moore
Deputy Clerk
18020
September 10. IT. 24.
October 1. 1982
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN FOR FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No 12 12742 FC 5
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
CLAIRE T STONE
Petitioner
and
ASHTON B STONE
Respondent-
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:ASHTON B 8TONE
56 Caribbean Drive
Kingston 7.
Jamaica W.I.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. on
ROBERT M. ZIEJA, ESQ.. At-
torney for Petitioner 633 N E
167 St.. N MB.. Fl 33163 on or
before October 33,1983. and file
the original with the clerk of
this court, otherwise a default
will be entered against you.
Dated: September 14,1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk
by M Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
18134 September 17.34;
October 1.8.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Miami World Trade Tower at
301299 SK First Avenue,
Miami. Fla. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Barbara A. Morris,
President
18118 September IT 24.
October 1.8.1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKEISY
QrVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name U S
Medical Products. Inc at
SW l*J
S318R Intend.- to refl
name with the Clerl
cult Court of DaO>
Florida
George Kwlntoy
Owner
18021 September 10 IT. t*
>>. b


1 O D
'--*ry,ls,-f*V7l.w^ftVK>iftnflr-HniV X9Pft*~
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
WO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO *3-13**5
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MAR RI ACE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
NELLY VARGAS.
Wife,
HUGO VARGAS
Hub tend
TO HUGO VARGAS
arnriBNo 22*4.
Apt 512
aE*j*** Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action lor D
lotion of Marriage ha)
filed iplw* you and you are
reesarert to serve a copy of your
ntrni defenses if any. to It on
ALBERT L CARRJCARTE
P A attorney (or Petitioner
wtrnt taJnu it MR K TUi
StneL Miami. Florida SUE.
and file the original with the
clerk of (he above styled eouri
on or before October lat. 1*62
default wfcU a*
* tor the
Martn weeks to THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
aeal of stud court at Miami
Florida on uus 2* day of Air
cuat.no.
RICHARD P BRINKER
A Clerk Circuit Coun
Dane County. Florlda
By V Bark ley
Aa Deputy CMrk
Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERTL
CARRICARTE. P A.
24*1 NW7U Street
Miami. Florida B129
Attorney for Petitioner
1S07* September 3 10
IT M \W
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
KM
DADE COUNTY, F LOR IDA
PRORATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 12.7233
IM RE ESTATE Or
CARTER H GRESHAM
a-k-a ROBERT CARTER
HENRY GRESHAM
Deceased
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the e
late of CARTER H GRESHAM
a-k-a ROBERT CARTER
HENRY GRESHAM. de-
ceased, rile Number 82 7211. is
pending in the Circuit Court for
bade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 W Flagler Street Miami.
Florida. The names and ad
dresses of the personal repre
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative s attorney are sat
forth below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims p^ the estate and
<2i any objection by an inter
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre
sentative. venue, or juni
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on September 24. 1982
Personal Representative.
LEONARD M BOATWRIGHT
JR
1M10SW Mth Avenue
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Jack J T after Esq
1700 N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Telephone: 305 < 642 4856
18147 September 24.
Oct. 1. 1*82
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
FAMILY DIVISION
CaitNe.il-122* l
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
MAGDALEN A URBINA.
Petitioner
and
EDUARDO URBINA.
Respondent
TO: EDUARDO URBINA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
Of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner's
Attorney. JOHN J GALLAG-
HER, whose address la 14S4
N.W 17 Avenue Miami Flor-
ida 33125. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above
atyltd Court on or before this 28
day of October. 1H2. or a Da-
fault will be enUred against
JBJB,
DATED this 22 day of Sep-
tember. 1M2.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clark of the Circuit Court
By A Mlnguex
18180 October 1.8.
15.22. 1863
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CiH Action
N* 82-'32*8
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
EPRENE ETIENNE.
Petitioner Husband
and ____
MERCTLIA ELOI ETIEN-
NE.
Respondent-Wife
TO MERCTLIA ELIO
ETIENNE
RuaUe Duran NO. 38
Pert-au-Prtnce. Haiti. W.I
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition tor
Dtaaaautton of your Marriage
has bean Bled and commenced
la that court aad yon are ra-
il any.toKon
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. ESQ.
attorney for Petitioner. Hill
addrsss Is Suite 61*. TMO NE 2
ad Avt Miami. FL SUM aad
Ola the ortgma) with the dark
of the above styled court oa or
bsfore Oct. 1. otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you tor far the rabef prayed tor
once each
stutdn weeks to Oh JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my band aad the
saaJ of said court of Miami
Florida on Qua list day of
August 18*2
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
BY CPCbneJaad
Aa Deputy Clerk
ATTORNEY FOR PETITION
ER
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. ESQ.
Suite 1>. 78O0 NE 2nd An
Miami. FLlllto
Sept >. 10.
14.1**?
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CaitNa. 82 17834
RAYMOND S BRAND
Plaintiff
va.
ROBERT MORIN and
DEBRA MORIN
Defendant*
NOTICE OF
ACTION
TO: DEFEDANT8. ROBERT.
MORIN AND DEBRA MORIN
HIS WIFE
( Reside nee Unkoown I
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property
In Dade County. Florida:
Lot 3. Stock 1. CORAL
HEIGHTS ESTATES SEC
TION ONE. according to the
Plat thereof, aa recorded In
Plat Book 107. Page 84. Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida
Has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses
If any. to It on HAROLD A
TURTLETAUB. plaintiffs
attorney, whose address Is MSB
South Dixie Highway. Suite 307.
Miami Florida 33156. on or be
bore October 17. 1863. and file
the original with the clerk of
this court either before service
on plaintiff's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or
petition
DATED on September 17.
1882
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk of the Court
ByCLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
18186 September 24
October 1.8. 15.1862
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage In business under the
fictitious name VAN GUARD
SECURITY or VAN GUARD
SECURITY SERVICES at 6501
N.W. 36 Street. Suite 400.
Miami. Florida 33166 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
D.R.N.J CORP
ORATION
DAVID H SHOPAY. President
BARRY S YARCHIN.ESQ
Attorney for
Applicant
18144 September 34
October 1. 8. IS. 1862
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT COURT OF
FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CivH Acttea
NO. 62-1424*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
MARIA M JUAREZ
Petitioner
and
ALFREDO LEPES
Respondent
TO Alfredo Lepaa
Addreea U nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action tor Disso-
lution of Marriage baa been
filed against you and you are
fiats) red to serve a copy of your
written defenses If any, to It oa
DEL VALUE LAW OFFICES.
PA attorney tor Petitioner
whose aaaiiii at IMS South-
wast 27th Ave Miami. FL
31145 and flto the orlsrtoal wtth
the clerk of the above stylos]
court en or aetore Oct 22.18*2.
uthatotoe a default will be en-
tered ssikaat yea Bar the relief
itomtldiil to lbs com ass tot or
petXten.
tor (our coa-
to THE JEW
1SH FLORIDIAN
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 28 day of Sept
18*3
RICHARD P BRINKER
AS Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. Mstrs
As Deputy Clerk
18143 September 34.
October 1.8. 13. 186S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIOA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Nwmbsr 82 4*45
OivimomBI
IN RE ESTATE OF
SONIA W BLANK a-k-a
SON LA BLANK a-k-a SON LA
WAXMAN a-k-a SONIA WAX
MAN BLANK
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the te-
state of SONIA W BLA.4K a-k-
a SONIA BLANK a-k-a SON LA
WAXMAN a-k-a SONIA WAX
MAN BLANK, deceased. File
Number 82-6645. Is pending In
the Circuit Court tor Dado
county. Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 73
West Flagltr Street. Miami.
Florida. The names and ad
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative'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 ill all
claims against the estate and
12) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
waa mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cation* of the personal repre
sentative venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Personal Representative
DOROTHY LIBBEN
16*18 North Bay Road. Apt 508
North Miami Beach. FL 33160
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Moses J Grundwerg
HAYS A GRUNDWERG
Suite 800
21 S E First Ave
Miami. Florida 11131
Telephone (SOB) 371-4418
18143 September 24;
October 1. 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FlCTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flctltlou* namd
RAUL TORRES SOD CON
TRACTOR at 107*0 SW 28 St
Miami. Fla 331*6 intends to
register said name with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Alelda de to Torre
Owner
1*128 September 24
October 1. 8. 15.18*2
IN THE CIRCUIT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 81 11815 FC 25
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Tne marriage of
ROBERT RAYMOND LYN
Petitioner Husband
and
CHARMAINE LYN
Reepondent Wife
TO: Charmalne Lyn
Residence Address
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NO
TTF1ED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you art
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
ARTHUR H UPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1515 N.W. 167 St. Suite 216
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 22. 1882. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on thla 7 day of Sen
tember 1882
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dado County. Florida
By K Selined
As Deputy Clark
1810* September 10.17.24
October 1.18*2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Achon
No. 82 11*37
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
GILBERT H ALEXANDER
and
VIVL4NNE ESCOLAR
TO Vinanne E scoter
Edlflclo Glraaol No.
Baranqullla.
Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBi
NOTIFIED that an action to
Dissolution of Marriage to*
been filed sgainst you and ye*
are required to serve a copy oi
your written a< fens as Many, tc
It oa DEL-VALLE LAW OF-
FICES. PA attorney tor Pat)
ttoner. whoa* iililni to I***
27th A
22161.
aad file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or bsfore October 18 1863
otherwise a default will be en
tared against you tor the relief
demsnaed to the complaint or
petlUoa
Ttsto notice shall be
published ones each week tor
tour consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
of said court at Miami.
Una 17 day of Sep-
tember 1*62
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By M J Hartnett
Aa Deputy Oerk
September 17.28:
October 1 6, 1*63
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOE
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Prekote N* 82 44*2
Division: *1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID ALLAN JONES.
Deceased
ANCILUARY
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS INTER
ESTED IN SAID ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the illmInto
tratlon of the Estate of DAVID
ALLAN JONES, deceased, late
of Stark County. Onto, ha*
commenced In the captlontd
proceeding
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED AND REQUIRED
to file any claims and demands
which you may have against
the Estate and to file any chal-
lenge to the validity of the Last
v. ill and Testament offered for
probate. If any, or any objec-
tion to the qualification* of the
Personal Representative
venue or jurisdiction of the
Court, with the Court. Dad*
County Courthouse. 71 Wast
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
32120. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
YOUR RIGHT TO DO SO WILL
BE forever barred.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
First publication of this
Notice on the 17 day of Sep
tember 1882
Ralph M Jonas
As personal Representative
of the Estate of
DAVID ALLAN JONES
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
RALPH M JONES
11741 w Blscayne Canal Road
Miami. Florida. 3*1*1
Telephone i 306 i 8*6-1117
Publish in BewishFlorldlan
18111 September 17. 24
________________October 1.8 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In bus In as*
under the ficlious name Jessica
Jordan and "Best Little
Bachelor Book In Florida'' at
P O Box 4020*8. Miami Beach.
FL 33140 Intend* to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dads County
Florida
Toby Lobowtta, Owner
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 12 1J7S6 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
MARIE JOSE
DELATOUR.
Petitioner
and
LUCTJEN DELATOUR.
RespondanL
TO LUCIEN DELATOUR
1*7-01 Monterey St
Queens Villa re
' N.T 1143*
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an actton for Disso-
lution of Marriage baa boon
filed RsajgjsjaJ you and you are
required to serve A topy of your
written defense* If any, ot It on
IRES L BENSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whoa* address Is
72*7 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 331*4 and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore October IS. 18*2 other
rise a default will be entered
against you for the rwltef de-
manded In the complaint ar
peuttoa
Thl* notice snail be pukltabed
ones each week tor tour con-
secutive weaki to THE JEW
ESH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS any band aad the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 11 day of Sop
Umber 1*63
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal)
IRIS L BENSON
Attorney at Law
7337 West Flagler St
Miami Florida 331*4
Attorney for Petitioner
1*121 September 17 2*
October 1.1 i**a
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring
U> engage in bus mesa under the
fictitious name NAOMI
JEWELRY at number M N E
FIRST STREET In the City of
Miami Florida, intends to reg-
ister the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County
Naomi Onn
Owner
181*2 October it.
_______________I*. 22.18*2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OI-
VEN that the undersigned, de
string to engage in business
under the fictitious namd I'
Fix It at ST22 S Q 132nd Street.
Miami. Fla intends to register
said name with the Oerk of the
Circuit Court of Dad* County.
Florida
Falls Automotive Inc.
Vincent W Hour* President
ATTORNEY FOR
wAYNER and LEAVY. PA.
8145SW87 Ave
Miami. Fla 12178
18140 September 34.
October 1.8.16. 1*69
10003
September 10 17 34
October 1. 1*83
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that Uie undersigned, desiring
to engage In business under the
flctltlou* name STEWART
AUTOS INC at 14778 NW 22 cl
Opa-Locka. Florida 33054 In-
tend* to regteter said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
DERRICK STEWART
HAROLD SOOKIE
ALDENLLOYD
Owners
1*161 October l.l.
18.22.18*2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO i2 11*44 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
GRACIELA AVELLANEDA
PALOMEQUE
PtUtiontr
and
PEDRO PALOMEQUE
Respondent
TO Pedro Palomeque
Transversal 83
No 421* BUR
Culdad Kennedy.
Bogota Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an actton tor Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you ars
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
Del-VaUe Law offices PA..
attorney for Petitioner, who**
address Is i860 Southwest 27th
Avenue. Second Floor. Miami.
Florida S3 its and file the ortgl
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
October It. 18*3. otherwise a
default win be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Thla notice shall be published
one* each week tor four con-
stcutlvt weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on thla 17 day of Sep
tember. IMS
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clark. Circuit Court
Dad* County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
A* Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Baal)
DEL-VALLE
LAW OFFICES. PA.
IBM Southwest *Tth A v*..
Second Floor
Miami Florida Ml46
Telephone i306i44O272
1*114 S*ptemb*r IT. 26
October 1.. 1
VheS^
C'RCmVoFV^;^'"
Hi ACT,N
ACTIONJ^Vslo^
DANIEL GONZauS.-
J^t~r.Huabant
^-aH^*
Brownsvtjj,
Tex 78*30
TOU ARE HEREBY Irml
^tltanactKUu2l
JgHR of Marriage i^l
Htod against you^ ,JI
inquired to eerv, coo, ?*l
rttten defense* UsjrJa5*l
DANIEL GONZALEZ J^\
HomesjUnd. Fl 2baaTln:l
the ortgtoal with u. *l
default wui be '
*B*toot you fa
inserted u> the
petition
Thto notice shall *,
*** oacfe week tor issTe. I
sscutlv* wssk* in TH ** I
UWITLORIDIAN VSf^l
my band and the sssl Z
*"" **** Ftorldt oiai
UCHARDP HrUJMfJt*
AaCterk. ClrcunCosrt
r3ad County Fiona*
BY Lola H Currier
_ A* Deputy Oerk
(Circuit Court Seal.
DANIEL GONZALEZ
12OMDtXtoHwy
Hoenostead. Fl taa,
Telephone 2**-TS67
181*6 SepteniMrl8.i
October 1
UN rtBtfal
ccsnaiaat.l
1*9 I
IN THR CIRCUIT COuiT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, f LOiiOi
PROBATE DIVISION
Fit* kkswkor 62*841
DivimmM
IN RE ESTATE Or
EMILIONAHUM
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAY9c|
CLAIMS OR DEMAND)
AGAINST THE ABOVE III
TATX AND ALL OTHU
PERSONS INTERESTED 3
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTt I
FIED that th* admuuitnun
of th* estate of run in
Nehum deceased Fa [
Number 83*63 :t it)
in th* Circuit Court for Dsfc I
County. Florida. Prtstk
Division the sddrts* of who
la 72 West Flagler 5tr* I
Miami Florida The per
representative! U the tstu I
are ERIC B TI_ RETSKT u(
STANLEY C MYERS eb
address** are 2736 S M |
Ave and 1428 BncktU An.
Miami Florida respectlwlj
The name and addrtsi of lb |
personal representative 1 u
torney are set forth beiow
Ail persons having claimia
demands against the estate in
required. VAITHIN THRU
MONTHS FROM THE DAT!
OF THE FIRST PUBLIC*
TION OF THIS NOTICE toOk
with the cierk cf ir. tben
court a written rtatemeot
any claim or demand thtysw |
hav* Each claim must bi
writing and must indicate Ik
basis for the claim the ntat
and address of the creditors
his agent or attorney and *
amount claimed If the claims
not yet due the date wbta I
1 will become due shall bi
stated If the claim Is coat*
gent or unliquidated the
1 hire of the unctrtair.ty shall bi
stated If the claim 11 securta
the security shall be describes
The claimant thai, deliver ail
He lent copies of the c laim to th
clerk to enable the cert to BRf
on* copy to each personal re
pre sentative
Ail person* Interested 10 a
estate to whom a copy of la* '
Notice of Admtnutrstion M I
been mailed are require* ,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF TW
FIRST PUBLICATION OT
THIS NOTICE, to file anj *
jections they may h*v tto
challenge* th* validity of w
decedent t will, the quallfle*
Uona of the persona) "P"***
tetlve or the venue or juruok-
Uon of the court _.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMAM*
AND OBJECTIONS NOT
FILED WILL BE F0RE>
BARRED
Data of th* first P"0""'"'
of this Node* of Admin!*"
than September24.18*2
Eric B Tureuky
and
Stenldy G Myers
As 00-Personal
Repre tentative*
Estate of
EMILIONAHUM
Dsceasw
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
ERICB. TURETSKY ^^
MALAND A TVRENTSKT.
P A
1726IW Third Avsnue
Miami Florida 3312
T^phone *0V%r
October 1.1*"


Jewish Scholar to Speak On
Middle East Dilemmas
onple Beth Am and the
aherhood of the Usmple will
I (or the second year, co-
-Jinsor a series of four lectures
-"Tthe Middle East, its trials and
Emm-
the first lecture will feature
fclessor Hernard SchechUr-
[n, faculty member and former
nan of the Department of
jtics and Public Affaire and
ner coordinator of Judaic
at the University of
fichael Blank, 79,
esident Southern
Beverage Co.
.vices for Michael Blank. 79,
fsident of Southern Beverage
jnpany were held Wednesday.
[founded the company in 1944.
Blank had made his home in
_ni for the past 56 years, com-
[ from Brooklyn, N.Y. He was
member of Beth Kodesh
nagogue and the Miami Elks
jdge. He is survived by his
te. Dorothy: sons. Samuel and
fchard; two sisters and one
tndchild. Gordon Funeral
Lme in charge of arrangement
fch interment at Mt. Nebo
unary
BNSPOON Sarah M.. Kubin
Ebsrt
CatoKK Helen R Riverside.
ENOAI 9 Kiligardo. 38. September
It Levilt-Urinatein
pOBSON, Anna S 8. Miami Beach.
rpiembrr Klverslde. Mt. Nebo.
|ILO\ IT/.. Regtna, 88. Miami Beach.
Rubin Zilbert
Lmkk R arator;*. Kubin Zilbert
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN lliat the undersigned.
desinnK to t-nKage In business
under the fictitious name A
Till ill OF CLASS PET
OROOlCDia at 7111 Harding
Ave Miami Beach. Fla. In-
tends to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court ol I lade County. Florida.
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
Atturnev tur
SHAKoNqUOTK
'1132 September 24.
October 1.8.16. 19*2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN thai the undersigned,
desiring l under the in titiuus name Day
A Night Cleaning Service at 880
SE 5 PI Hialeah. Fl Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Florida
Carlos Rivera. Owner
18>8' October 1,8:
IS. 22.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO IJ I3S37
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
TERESITA VELEZ-
NARANJO
and
IVAN DA RIO VELEZ
TO IVANDARIO
VELEZ
R'' YOL ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
tiled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, U any, to It on
Del-Valle Law Offices, PA..
attorney for PetlUoner, whose
address Is ISM Southwest 27th
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33146.
"d We the original wlUi the
cierk of the above styled court
"i or before October S, 1983.
"UjerwUe a default will be
entered against you tar the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or peUtlon.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con
nuaL*! *"*" "> THE JEW-
ISH FLO RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
ai of said court at Miami.
h.^r ~-onUU* T *y Septem
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByV.Barkley
, As Deputy Clerk
"Circuit Court Seal)
Del Valle Law Offices
Attorneys for PeUUoner
i960 Southwest 27th Avenue
second Floor
Miami, Florida 33146
Telephone: 1306)446-0372
Attorney for PeUUoner
1S><* September 10. 17.24:
October 1, 19S2
Miami. Editor and editorial con-
sultant to The Journal of Poli-
tical Science and the Middle East
Review, he is also a member of
the national executive council of
American Professors for Peace in
the Middle East. Professor
Schechterman is an author, a
publisher, and a consultant to the
government of Israel.
This first lecture is on Thurs-
day. Oct. 14 at 7:30 and will be
held at the Youth Lounge of
Temple Beth Am, South Miami.
Sandra Shier McKillop;
Sister, Edith Zipp
Sandra J. Shier McKillop, 47.
of Brandon, Florida, died Sep-
tember 27. She is survived by
husband, James H. McKillop,
III; sons, Donald (Laurie), Mi-
chael, Barry and Kenneth Alt-
shuler; father, Henry (Dodie)
Shier; and sister, Edith (Monroe)
Zipp. Services were held Wednes-
day at Beth Am Congregation.
AMSEL. MoUy. 83. North Miami Beach
Sept 29 Levitt Welnsteln
HATSHAW. Robert. 74. North Miami.
Sept 29 Riverside Mt Nebo
Cemetery.
GOLUB. June M S8. Miami. Sept 39
Riverside. Star of David
UNDERBERG. Rose Gllckman. Surf
side
GOOBER. Frieda. Miami Beach.
September 22. Kubin Zilbert
SI'INDKl.. Morns. Blasoerg
STEIN. Alex. September 22. Blasberg
TRAUTMAN. Harry. 82. Miami Beach
EBER. Alex. 74. North Miami Beach.
September 23. Riverside
KAI.MAN George. 68. Miami Beach.
Gordon
KANFER. Jack Blasberg
DEITSCH. Samuel, North Miami
Beach. Kubin Zilbert
KASKEL. Ruth. North Miami Beach.
September 24. Kubin Zilbert.
MANN. Marvin. Blasberg
CHEER Fannie. H4. Miami Beach.
September 24. Gordon
BL'RACK. Dr Abraham. 87. Miami
Beach, September 26. Klverslde
DANIEL. Marc Joseph. 19, Miami. Sep-
tember^. Klverslde
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the cororatlons listed be-
low, desiring to engage In busi-
ness under the fictitious name
Creative Construction Con-
cepts at 2700 West 3rd Court.
Hialeah. Florida Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
l.ow Cost Housing
Systems. Inc
Low Cost Housing
Systems DISC. Inc
Low Cost Housing
Systems International. Inc
18141 September 24:
October 1.8. 15.1982
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 IJ 145a
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
INRETHEMARRA1GEOF:
MANUEL DE JESUS
RODRIGUEZ
PETITIONER
and
JANICE HATCH
RESPONDENT
TO: JANICE HATCH
Residence Is unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Dlsso-
luUon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. U any, to It on
Del-Valle Law Offices, P.A..
attorney for PetlUoner. whose
address Is 1960 Southwest 27th
Avenue. Miami. Florida, and
Hie the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before October 30. 1983: other-
wise a default wUl be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLOR1DIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on Oils 34 day of Sep-
tember. 1983. _____
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
Del-Valle Law
Offices. PA.
Attorneys for PeUUoner
1960 Southwest 37th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami. Florida 33146
Telephone (3051 446-0273
Attorney for PetlUoner
18166 October 1.8;
16. 22, 1982
Dr. Alfred
Dermer Passes
Dr. Alfred Dermer, an educator
who was elected mayor of Surf-
side in March, died Sunday at
North Miami General Hospital.
He was 69.
Born in Brooklyn, New York,
Dr. Dermer moved to South
I- Inrida in 1947. He recieved his
master's degree in education
from the University of Miami,
and his doctorate from Florida
State University.
A veteran of World War II, he
was a volunteer at the Veterans
Administration Hospital, and
quartermaster of Harry Cohen
Post 723 of Jewish War Veterans.
He was a member of the B'nai
B"rith Freedom Lodge, the Na-
tional Council of Senior Citizens
and the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, and a
charter member of Phi Delta
Kappa.
Surviviors include his wife,
Eunice; two daughters, Lynn and
Sandra; a son, Martin Seidler; a
sister, Helen; and a grandaugh-
ter.
Services were held Sept. 28 at
the Blasberg Funeral Chapel.
GOLDSTEIN
Benjamin. 75. passed away September
24 He had been a resident of Dade
County for the past 38 years, coming
from Philadelphia. Penn. He Is survived
by his wife. Minerva, daughter. Isabel:
sons. Steve and Leonard, and sisters.
Emma Berger and Bessie Applebaum.
Services September 28
LEWIS, Louis A. 82. Miami Beach. Sep-
tember 20. Rubln-Zllbert
MIIJ.ON. Mollle. Miami Beach, Sep-
tember 20 Star of David
PF.ARI.MAN. Dorothy, Miami Beach
Kubin Zilbert
SAVAGE. Jordan Brett. 1 > years old.
September 20 Riverside
SCHNEIDER. Clara. Miami Beach
Rubln-Zllbert
WILLIAMS Deborah. 88. Bal Harbour
Riverside
CHEKLOV. Solomon. Miami Beach
Septembers. Kubin Zilbert
KLEIN. Ida. 81. Miami. September 21
Klverslde.
MARCUS. Mrs. Bertha. September 20
Kubln-ZUbert.
MEYERS. Ida. 78. .North Miami Beach.
September 20 Levitt Welnsteln.
BKOWN. Charles. Miami Beach, Sep
tember2t. Riverside.
FF.INSINGER. Martin. 54. North
Miami, September21. Riverside.
GOODMAN. Jacob. Miami Beach.
Kubin Zilbert
KKASNUFF. Minnie. North Miami
Beach Levltt-Welnsteln
KF.I.DSTEIN. Anna. 87. Miami Beach.
Gordon
FRIEDMAN. Edward. 56. Homestead.
September 28. Riverside.
PETROVSKY. Ruth Zellner. Miami.
Kubln-ZUbert.
PITLIUK. Jose, Miami Beach. Septem-
ber 26. Rubln-Zllbert.
SHAPIRO. Elizabeth. 72. North Miami
Beach. Gordon.
WERTHEIM. Esther, Miami Beach,
September 26. Rubln-ZUbert.
BLANK. Michael. 79. Miami. Septem-
ber 39, Gordon
PKIMAK. Murray. Miami Beach. Sep-
tember 28. Rubln-Zllbert.
City Memorial
Monument, inc
7610 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
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Friday, October 1,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 1 IB
bituaxitfl
SCHALLER
Max. 75, Miami Beach, on September
22. Mr Schaller had made his home
here for the past 16 years, coming from
Philadelphia. Penn. He was a member
of Beth Tov Synagogue He Is survived
by his daughter, Gwen (Morton) Wein-
berger. Miami: brothers. Jules and
Samuel, sisters, Annette Wachs. Helen
Zelger, and Freda Schaller. of Philadel-
phia: and three grandchildren. Services
were held September 24 at Gordon.
KOLMAN
Bessie. 91. Miami Beach, on September
26. She had made her home here for the
past 68 years, coming from Savannah.
Ga. She Is survived by her son, PhUlp.
Miami Beach; a daughter, Josephine
Homer. Surfslde: five grandchildren:
and two great-grandchildren. Services
were held September 37 at Mt. Nebo
with arrangement by Gordon.
ZIMMERMAN
Abraham, a resident of Miami Beach
for the past 16 years, coming from Phil-
adelphia. Perm., passed away Septem-
ber 37. He la survived by his wife, Betty;
daughters, Bemlce Roe and Irene
Staskin: sisters, Sophie Meyer and
Anna Goldstein: and four grand chil-
dren Services were held September 38
at Blasberg.
ABRAHAM
Benjamin. 89. of North Miami Beach
since 1964. He is survived by his son.
Maurice, and daughter-in-law, Reba:
sister, Lilly Abrams: and three grand-
children. He was one of the founders of
The Old New York Club of North Miami
Beach Services were held September 23
at Riverside with Interment at Star of
David.
TRUPKIN
Benjamin, a 37 year resident of Miami
He Is survived by his wife. Frances:
children. Dr. Denis (Linda) of Planta-
tion and Ai line (Dr. Matthew) Zucker of
North Miami: mother. Ida, of Miami,
brother, Harvey, of Miami: and five
grandchildren. Services September 26
at Riverside with interment at Star of
David
WOLFE
Max L 78, of Miami on September 23
Mr. Wolfe had made his home for the
past 17 years coming from New York
City He was a member of Beth Am Con-
temporaries. He Is survived by his wife,
Lena: daughters. Judith (David)
Berger. Miami and Ellen Pltter, Or-
lando, and six grandchildren Services
were held September 24 with arrange-
ments by Gordon.
DERMER
Dr. Alfred. Educator and Mayor or
Surfslde passed away on September 26.
He la survived by his wife. Eunice, son.
Martin, daughters. Lynn and Sandra,
suiter, Helen and one granddaughter
Services September 29 at Blasberg with
Interment at Mt. Nebo.
OOLDENBERG
Edith. 64. She la survived by her hus-
band. Sam, daughters. Ulsaa Larsen
and Faith Goldenberg: brothers Arthur
and Marshall Turk in. and slater, Adele
Glrard She was a resident of Miami for
over 40 years. Services September 38 at
Riverside with Interment at Mt. Nebo
RUTANSKY
Anna. 83, of Miami passed away Sep-
tember 23 She had made her home here
for the past 42 years coming from New
York City. She and her husband, the late
Joseph Kutansky were founding
members of Beth Kodesh Synagogue
She la survived by her sons, Victor
(Zenda) of Miami: and Irwln (Bunny)
of North Miami Beach: brother. Jack
Ossln of Lakeswood. New Jersey: and
two grandchildren. Services were held
September 24 at Gordon with Interment
at Mt. Slnal
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Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 1, 1982
v
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