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:
AA00010090:02802

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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
TM*
Miami, FloridaFriday, October 15,1982
*
S.
F'MlSAocfMI
One Year After Sadat
B M.llOC.nli
Price 50 Cents
Relations Between Israel and Egypt May Never
Be the Same Again
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -(JTA)
_ A well known Israeli
J journalist who recently
visited Kgypt, has returned
home shocked. The man,
*ho in the past used to
tome back from Cairo with
Interviews and background
reports from both the poli-
tical and social Egyptian
lelite. this time returned
empty-handed. As if by
order, all the doors were
shut. Israelis, he discover-
ed, are no longer welcome in
Cairo.
Just one year ago, things were
quite different. True, the
autonomy negotiations were
deadlocked. But President
Anwar Sadat, with his declared
optimism, was still a strong
believer in peace with Israel. He
had just overcome a new wave of
internal unrest, and although
domestic social and economic
difficulties continued to troubled
him. he appeared to be in control
of the situation.
HE ATTENDED the military
parade. commemorating the
"victory" of the Oct. 1973 war
against Israel, certain that things
would turn out for the better once
Israel completed its withdrawal
from Sinai in the year ahead. It
was exactly one year ago Oct. 5
that Sadat was fatally shot at the
parade.
Relations between Israel and
Egypt after Sadat's death began
to deteriorate and have never
been the same. They suffered
their worst blow after the
Continued on Page 10 A
President Mubarak
Israel Takes Stand On Withdrawal
Presidents' Conference
Leader Denies Split
In Jewish Community
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
I- Julius Berman, chair-
nan of the Conference of
(Presidents of Major Ameri-
can Jewish Organizations,
has denied that there was
any split within the Ameri-
can Jew ish community as a
esult of recent Israeli
policy.
He also attacked Presi-
uent Reagan's Middle East
plan for Israeli-Arab peace
Rs a violation of the spirit of
Camp David and accused
khe President of going back
mi his election campaign
promise to American Jews
that he would always sup-
port a unified Jerusalem
Under Israeli rule.
BERMAN addressed a press
conference here following a meet-
ling with Premier Menachem Be-
kin which he described as an "ex-
jcellent conversation." He would
pot disclose the contents of their
palk. however, and refrained from
Halting any comments on the in-
fernal political situation in Israel,
particularly the many calls for
Ihe resiKnation of Defense Minis-
Mr Ariel Sharon.
If War in Lebanon Is Not to Be in Vain
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet Sunday
spelled out the conditions
for the withdrawal of Is-
rael's forces from Lebanon.
In a six-point resolution it
adopted after a four-hour
meeting, the Cabinet de-
clared:
"Israel continues to strive for a
peace treaty with Lebanon. The
government of Israel proposes to
open negotiations immediately
for the evacuation of all foreign
forces from all I^ebanese terri-
tory. The first to leave Lebanon
will be the terrorists, who, even
after the evacuation of their or-
ganizations and headquarters
from Beirut, are still concen-
trated in the Bekaa and in the
northern part of the country.-
"The Syrian army and the IDF
will leave Lebanon simultaneous-
ly. All Israeli prisoners, the miss-
ing, and the bodies of the fallen
will be handed over to the IDF
before the evacuation. Prior to
the evacuation, security arrange-
ments will be established which
will guarantee that Lebanon will
not again revert to becoming a
base and launching ground for
aggressive acts of hostile forces
against Israel."
CABINET secretary Dan
Meridor told reporters after the
Cabinet meeting that a peace
agreement with Lebanon was not
a precondition for the withdrawal
of all foreign forces from Leba-
non. However, during the Cabi-
net meeting Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon insisted that a peace
agreement should not be viewed
as a gift given by Lebanon to Is-
rael but as a mutual defense pact
needed by both countries to as-
Continued on Page 15-A
Vows No Unilateral Sacrifices
Shamir Foresees Tough Negotiations
Julius Berman
Berman insisted that Ameri-
can Jews were, as always, deeply
committed to the security of Is-
rael and took pride in Israel's
democracy. The commitment to
Israel's security went beyond
personal and political divisions,
he said. "There is no split, no rift,
no division of the love for Israel."
Berman declared.
He said he had told Begin that
the Jewish people in particular
were deeply distressed by events
in Lebanon, specifically the mas-
sacre of Palestinians in two west
Continued on Page 9-A
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said that
he expected to have
"tough" negotiations on
"many important issues"
when he met this week in
Washington with Adminis-
tration officials.
He said the main topic of dis-
cussion in his meetings with Ad-
ministration officials will be the
situation in Lebanon and the ar-
rangements and time-table con-
cerning the withdrawal of Israeli
and other foreign forces from
Lebanon.
Asked by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency if he plans to
meet with President Reagan, the
Israeli minister replied, "I did
not request a meeting with the
President."
SUMMING up his 10-day dip-
lomatic visit in New York, where
he addressed the UN General As-
sembly on Sept. 30, Shamir said
he met here with about 30 For-
eign Ministers. "Some of the
meetings were not publicized." he
disclosed, "at the requests of the
Foreign Ministers."
He said that in his meetings he
was surprised to find "a better
atmosphere" from the one he had
expected. "It has become evident
to me that a lot of the criticism
toward Israel (because of the
Labanese crisis) has subsided,"
Shamir said.
He asserted that a great deal of
the anti-Israeli criticism was
based on "unreliable media
reports." He said that when he
confronted the diplomats with
the facts, many of them were
"somewhat defensive" and said
part of their information was
based on reports in the Israeli
press or Israelis writing abroad.
"THERE ARE elements in Is-
rael who do not consider the in-
Continued on Page 5-A
Our Death Wish Revived?______
The Jewish Drive to Dec/are Itself Guilty
Bv WILLIAM MEHLMAN
The painted faces, pros-
trate bodies and expres-
sions of ecstatic self-
righteousness are disturb-
igly familiar. They are, of
course, the registered
trademark of America's
^etnam protest genera-
tion, transported in toto
from State Street, Chicago
to Kikar Malchai Yisrael,
Tel Aviv.
The main trouble with all this
overworked deja vu, however, is
not that it's second hand and
third rate. Lack of originality
isn't a punishable offense. What
cannot be excused is the shocking
cost of these borrowed rags so
demonstrably beyond the means
of the borrower.
SABRA and Shatila are not
Mylai, and Tel Aviv is not
Chicago. And after the mea cut-
paniks have finished flagellating
themselves to the ultimate lather,
certain immutable facts will still
be staring them in the face. To
wit:
Israel is still surrounded by
100 million Arabs largely bent on
its eradication. Sabra-Shatila has
no more altered that design than
Ronald Reagan's "peace" plan.
Israel Defense Forces are all
that stand between the design
and its facilitation the very
same IDF that certain of its offi-
Continued on Page 14-A
Foreign Minister Shamir


PK18-B Thai .Imriah Flnrwtisn Prwi*v S*t*mh*r9J H
Page 2 A The Jewish Fioridian Friday, October 15. 1982
Filling in Background


...


*
Ben Bella Says Arabs
Inquiry Board Cross-Section of Israel WiU Never Accept Israel
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The three members of
the commission of inquiry
that is beginning its inves-
tigation of Israel's role, if
any, in the west Beirut
massacre, represent in
many ways, a cross-section
of Israeli society.
Chief Justice Yitzhak Kahan,
President of the Supreme Court,
who chairs the panel, is devoutly
Orthodox and an old-time settler,
having come to Palestine before
World War II. Of the two men he
appointed to the commission. Su-
preme Court Justice Aharon
Barak is of secular background
and a post-war immigrant; and
Gen. (res.) Yonah Efrat is a
native-bom Israeli and career
army officer.
KAHAN. born in Brody.
Galicia, was graduated from the
Jewish gymnasium (high school)
and from the law school in Lwow,
Poland. At the age of 22, he was
qualified as a "magister of law"
and also held an economics
degree. He settled in Palestine in
1935 and was licensed to practice
law there in 1940.
In 1950. he became a magis-
trate in Haifa and three years
later a district court judge in that
city. He was appointed to the Su-
preme Court in 1970 and was ele-
vated to its presidency early this
year.
Kahan is described by his in-
timates as "very taciturn and
very wise." He is considered a
jurist of the highest stature and
integrity. At the age of 69, his
tenure in the Supreme Court will
soon end. When he reaches the
mandatory retirement age of 70
he will step down.
BARAK, 46, was born in
Kovno, Lithuania. He escaped
death in the Holocaust when, at
the age of 8. he was smuggled out
of the Kovno ghetto in a sack. He
settled in Palestine in 1947, com-
bining law studies with military
service. He was graduated from
the Hebrew University Law
School at 22. He also studied eco-
monics and international rela-
tions.
Barak received a doctorate in
law in 1963 and was elected Dean
of the Law School in 1974. He
rose to national prominence a
year later when the then Minister
of Justice, Haim Zadok. asked
him to serve as Attorney Gen-
eral. During his three years in
that post he earned the reputa-
tion of a tough prosecutor, hand-
ling cases involving such promi-
nent personalities as Asher
Yadlin. MK Shmuel Rechtman
and former Premier Yitzhak
Rabin and his wife, Leah.
In 1978, shortly after his ele-
vation to the Supreme Court,
Premier Menachem Begin ap-
pointed Barak to the Israeli dele-
gation to the Camp David nego-
tiations. He played a key role
there drafting the accords with
President Carter and Egyptian
lawyer-diplomat Osama el-Baz.
EFRAT, 56. began his military
career in 1948. He retired from
the army in 1977 after serving as
commander of the central com-
mand and enrolled in a univer-
sity. At present he is manager of
a government-owned oil trans-
port company.
Efrat always shied away from
publicity and was little known
outside of army ranks. His repu-
tation among soldiers was one of
great professional skills and im-
peccable integrity.
Major Differences
'Protracted' Negotiations on the Fire
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials predicted
"tough and probably pro-
tracted" negotiations for
the withdrawal of all for-
eign forces from Lebanon
after U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib returned to
Washington to report to
President Reagan and spe-
cial envoy Morris Draper
returned to Beirut after a
lengthy meeting with Pre-
mier Menachem Begin and
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon in Jerusalem.
An official statement issued by
Begins office after the meeting
with Draper said Israel and the
U.S. agreed in principle that Is-
raeli and Syrian forces should
pull out of Lebanon simultan-
eously, either in stages or all at
once. But American sources here
would not confirm this and re-
fused to take a public position on
any of the substantive issues.
IN FACT, there appeared to be
substantial differences between
the Israelis and Americans on
such key matters as the timing of
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization pull-out from Lebanon
and arrangements for a security
zone north of Israel's border to
ensure that the PLO would not
return. Those differences and re-
ported Syrian resistance to the
principle of simultaneous with-
drawal apparently gave rise to
the feeling here that the talks will
be hard and long.
Israeli sources reported that
Draper told Begin that President
Hafez Assad of Syria rejected the
idea of simultaneity on grounds
that the Syrian army had entered
Lebanon in 1976 at that coun-
try's request with the backing of
the Arab League as a peace-keep-
ing force, whereas Israel's army
invaded the country. Assad
Credit to Egypt
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
An agreement to provide $68 mil-
lion in short-term credit to Egypt
to increase its private sector pro-
duction has been signed by the
United States and Egypt.
Philip Habib
would not agree, therefore, that
the two armies be "equated" with
respect to their withdrawals.
The Israeli sources also listed
two other problem areas. Begin
demands that the PLO be
removed as the first step in ad-
vance of the Israeli and Syrian
pull-outs. There are an estimated
5,000 PLO combatants deployed
behind Syrian lines in the Bekaa
Valley in eastern Lebanon and
between 1.000-1,500 others in the
northern coastal city of Tripoli.
BEGIN CITED the ambush
attack that killed six Israeli sol-
diers and wounded 22 near Aleh
village east of Beirut as further
proof of the urgency of getting all
PLO forces out of Lebanon.
But Israeli sources have in-
dicated privately that the U.S.
does not seem to support Begin s
demand for a prior withdrawal by
the PLO. There are signs that
Israel might soften its stand if
concrete arrangements can be
made to ensure that the PLO and
the Syrians leave Lebanon at the
same time.
Begin does not subscribe to the
view expressed by Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir in New
York earlier that the PLO would
automatically withdraw from
Lebanon if it is deprived of
Syrian protection against the
M-10 1B-83
superior forces of the rightwing
Lebanese Phalangists
Begin suspects that the Sy-
rians and pro-Syrian forces in
Lebanon, notably the Christians,
belonging to the clan of former
I^ebanese President Suleiman
Franjieh. might try to set up
PLO enclaves in northern Leb-
anon after the Syrian and Israeli
armies departed. The PLO and
its backers would then be in a
position to influence Ix-banon'a
internal politics, the Israelis fear
THE SECOND major problem
is Israels demand tor a WCUrity
zone of some 10 kilometers depth
north of the Israeli border to
make sure the PLO never returns
to that region Shamir has al-
ready informed United Nations
Secretary General Javier Perez
deCuellar that Israel opposes ex-
tension of the UNIFIL (United
Nations Interim Force in Leb-
anon! mandate when it expires
Israel also opposes the replace-
ment of UNIFIL by a multina-
tional force.
Israel would clearly like to see
the Lebanese army take respon-
sibility for the security zone, pre-
ferably through Israel's closest
Lebanese ally. Maj. Saad Had
dad, who heads the Christian
militia in south Lebanon.
Israeli officials are also speak-
ing of an open border between
Israel and Lebanon, even in the
absence of a formal peace treaty
between the two countries. Al-
though a peace treaty was one of
the stated objectives of Israel's
campaign in Lebanon, it is not
now a realistic prospect in view of
recent developments. But Israeli
authorities want to continue to
have free access to Lebanon to
monitor conditions at first hand.
THE ISSUE of south Lebanon
has not yet been thrashed out be-
tween Begin and Sharon and the
two American special envoys.
But there are signs that the U.S.
does not go along with Israel's
wishes there. According to re-
ports from Washington, Habib
will not return to the Middle East
for the time being unless a new
crisis erupts.
Draper, who is Deputy Assis-
tant Secretary of State for Near
East and South Asian Affairs,
will remain in the region to con-
duct the negotiations.
M-10-15-83
By ARNOLD AGES
TORONTO (JTA) *.
Ahmed Ben Bella, the for-
mer president ot Algeria
who was imprisoned for
many years under the
regime of Houari
Boumedienne, said in a re-
cent interview with the
French periodical "Politi-
que Internationale" that
the Arabs will never accept
the Zionist fact.
"I am an Arab, and Palestine
does not only concern Palestin-
ians: it concerns all Arabs. Even
if the Palestinians are forced to
accept some kind of solution, the
Arabs in general will never accept
the State of Israel." he said.
ASKED IF some territorial
compromise was possible. Ben
Bella replied that acceptance of
the Zionist being would imply a
legitimacy to a non-Arab entity
in the Mideast.
"The Zionist State by its inter-
nal logic." said Ben Bella, "pre-
supposes economic, political and
cultural control over the entire
region. For us this is synony-
mous with sterilization and a loss
of identity that no self-respecting
Arab could accept "
Ben Bella, released from an
Algerian form of house arrest
only a yearand-a-half ago. said
that while individual Arab
leaders might go to Jerusalem to
conclude some form of peace with
Israel there would always be a
Moslem who would arise "to
liquidate traitors..'
USING THE terms
stranger" and cancer to de-
cribs Israel. Men Bella predicted
that the Israel problem would be
solved in about 20 years
Quoting Israeli statistics re-
garding immigration and emigra-
lion. Hen Bella noted that in
:. 22.000 -lews had left Israel
whiie only 11 .(XX) had entered tlu
country The Arab population
was already 750.000 and gro ]
faster than the Jewish one. I
The former Algerian Preakwl
pointed also to the technological
gap which once separated El
and Arabs. "The Arabs arebj
ginning to have their own tech-1
nicians. scholars, their o,.!
brians," said Ben Bella.
"SOONER OR later they wil
have the atomic bomb; this it ij
evitable. At that point we jji
weigh down so heavily on the
Israelis that they will be unable i
to resist us. They don't have i
chance.
Asked whether this line 4
thinking did not justify an Israeli
pre-emptive strike against the
Arabs. Ben Bella said: "That)
the classical threat. We are con-
stantly told: Watch out the
Israelis have nuclear weapons
they will blow up everything
They have a Massada complex
. Well. I '11 tell you what I'
really think; if there is not other j
solution, let the nuclear war take I
place and let us be finished with
it once and for all."
IDF Soldiers
In Good Shape
TEL AVIV (JTAi Repre-1
sentatives of the Internationa;
Red Cross who were allowed by
the Syrians to visit three Israeli
soldiers who were captured by
Syria during the war in Lebanon I
report that the men are in good
physical condition They said the
soldiers confirmed t hey had re
ceived letters and parcels frorr. |
their families in Israel, and they
have written boo
But Israel army apoksHW
have expressed concern at the
lack of informal Km uoout other
Israelis believed held in Syrias
prisons, about whom no detail-
have neeii provided bj At;
Syrians and h. :arno:
ban \ isited by H repn~
entathis Tin- moths
six soldiers listed -
fltion m the Bghting with Syrian
forces in aastern 1
OFFICE SUPPLIES A EQUIPMENT
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DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER. PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARS
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
BROWARO
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Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-Arranged Funeral
Tradition*
Itfcwhat makes us Jews.
M-10 16 82


Friday. October 15,1962 The Jewish Floridian Page3-A
Stunned and Angry
Italians Shun Condolences
By LISA PALMIERI-BILLIG (Rome)
And DAVID LANDAU (Jerusalem)
Italy's stunned and angered Jewish community
mourned the victims of Saturday's terrorist attack on
worshippers outside of Rome's main synagogue as a police
dragnet sought the perpetrators who killed a two-year-old
chjjd and wounded 37 other persons, many of them
critically-
The synagogue, where
thousands of Jews gathered
for a prayar vigil Sunday,
remained under heavy
guard and security was
tightened around synago-
gues and other Jewish
institutions in Italy. Mes-
sages of condolence and
condemnation poured in
from all over the world, in-
cluding statements from
the Vatican and the top
Italian leadership.
BIT ITALY'S Jews would not
be mollified They blamed the
outrage directly on the audience
grantwl by Pope John Paul II
last month to Palestine Libera-
tion Organization chief Yasir
\rafat
They also denounced President
Sandra IVrtini and Foreign
Minister Emilio Colombo who re-
ceived Arafat and the harsh criti-
cism of Israel by the Italian
media following the massacre of
Palestinians in west Beirut.
Many Jews saw this as an ill-dis-
guised campaign of anti-Semi-
tism which created a climate for
violence against Jews. State-
ments by Israels two chief rabbis
and by tht Cabinet in Jerusalem
seemed to confirm that view.
The terrorists struck at noon.
Rome time. Saturday, hurling
hand grenades and firing
raachineguna into a crowd of
some 500 peopk attending Sab-
hat h and Simchat Torah services
at the mam synagogue, an histo-
rical landmark in the old Roman
ghetto
AMONG THE 50 children in
the crowd, two-year-old Stefano
Tache was killed instantly and
his lister was seriously wounded.
Eyewitnesses described the ter-
rorists as five to seven men of
"Mediterranean" type. Descrip-
tions such as "dark skinned'" and
swarthy'' were given.
Police set up road-blocks
throughout the city. According
to unconfirmed reports Saturday.
three suspects two men and a
woman were arrested for ques-
tioning But the search con-
tinued.
Italy's Premier Biovanni
Spadolini and several ministers
rushed to the scene of the attack.
By then, most of the victims had
been taken to nearby hospitals.
But blood still spotted the side-
walk outside the synagogue
which was littered with prayer
books, prayer shawls, eye glasses
and other personal belongings of
the victims.
PERTINI AND Spadolini ex-
pressed shock and anger over the
attack and sent messages of
sympathy to the Jewish commu-
nity and Chief Rabbi Elio Toaff.
They promised the police would
do all in their power to track
down and arrest the killers.
The Pope sent a telegram to
the Papal Vicar of Rome asking
him to relay to the Chief Rabbi,
the leaders of the Jewish commu-
nity, the victims and their fami-
lies his "firm condemnation for
his criminal act, all the more
serious because it took place in
the house of worship of the Jew-
ish community."
But the messages of sympathy
were met with stoney anger by
the 15.000 Jews of Rome who
have pulled invisible shutters
around them and preferred to re-
main isolated in their grief.
"Words serve little purpose, and
the facts of the utmost gravity
are unfortunately what they are."
Ravvi Toaff declared.
HE ACCUSED the Interior
Ministry of ignoring his pleas for
more police protection for Jewish
institutions, especially after the
Sept. 30 attack on the Jewish
community center in Milan. Both
Pertini and Spadolini had warned
after that incident against allow-
ing anger over the Beirut massa-
cre to lead to acts of anti-
Semitism. But Toaff said his re-
quests for more protections were
treated as "inopportune" by the
Italian authorities
The Jewish community polite-
ly hut firmly turned down a visit
by Pertini after the tragedy and a
government offer to hold an offi-
cial funeral for the dead child No
Italian authorities were repre-
sented at the burial rites.
The self-imposed isolation of
Romas Jews from the rest of the
city was a form of bitter reproach
for what they perceived to be the
use of actions by the Israeli gov-
ernment in Lebanon which
most .lews fully supported as
an excuse for anti-Semitic on-
slaughts. Posters with messages
of sympathy and solidarity from
Home's City Hall were ripped
down almost as soon as they were
put up near the synagogue.
THIS WAS a response to
Rome's Communist Mayor. Ugo
Vetere. who led several pro-PLO.
anti -Israel marches through
Rome in recent weeks. Those
demonstrations were seen as
incitement not only against the
government of Premier Menach-
,m Begin and Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon hut against Jews in
general.
Similarly. Jews rejected mes-
sages of sympathy from Italian
trade unions, several branches of
which had demonstratively re-
fused to service El Al planes at
Rome's airport and Israeli ships
at Italian ports after the Beirut
massacre.
They treated with contempt
messages of sympathy from the
PLO representative in Rome.
Nemmer Hammad; a message
from Arafat to Pertini expressing
condolences to the Italian people
and the families of the victims in
the name of the PLO; and a mes-
sage from the Rev. Hilarion
Capucci. the Melchite archbishop
who served a prison term in Is-
rael for smuggling arms to Pales-
tinian terrorists while he was
serving as head of his church in
Jerusalem a decade ago.
BUT THE most serious reper-
cussions of the latest tragedy
may be in the realm of relations
between Jews and the Vatican.
The audience the Pope granted
Arafat Sept. 14 was viewed as a
legit imizat ion of an international
terrorist and arch-enemy of Israel
by the leader of the Roman
Catholic Church. The Israeli gov-
ernment and Jews the world over
had tried strenuously to prevent
it, but to no avail.
The Israeli Cabinet made
oblique references to it in a state-
ment issued Sunday condemning
the Rome synagogue attack. The
statement deplored "encou-
ragement (given terrorism) in
words and deeds by (Italian gov-
ernmental and other circles.
Asked to identify those "circles.
Cabinet secretary Dan Mendor
told reporters, "Take a look at
Arafat's itinerary these past few
weeks." He was clearly hinting at
the PLO leader's meetings with
the Pope, President Pertini and
other Italian statesmen.
Israel's two Chief Rabbis,
Shlomo Goren and Ovadia Yosef,
were more direct. Ashkenazi
Chief Rabbi Goren. in a state-
ment Saturday night, called the
Rome synagogue attack "the re-
sult of incitement by the media,
begun by the Pope's granting an
audience to the master-butcher,
the head of the PLO ... He (the
Pope) welcomed him with a right
royal arm." According to Goren.
the Papal audience was "intend-
ed to influence public opinion
against the Jews."
YOSEF. the Sephardic Chief
Rabbi, charged that "The
(Italian! leaders are responsible.
The Pope gave a reception for the
chief assassin and so did the
President of the country."
The Israeli Foreign Ministry
issued a statement Saturday say-
ing all Israelis shared the grief of
the bereaved families. The
"criminal act perpetrated by ter-
rorists demonstrates once
again the base nature of those
who plot against Jewish worship-
Continued on Page 10-A
Israelis Take Arab Moce Seriously
To Suspend Israel from GAssembly
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israeli diplomats said
that they are taking "very seriously" the decision reached
last Friday by members of the Arab League here to see
Israel's suspension from the deliberations of the General
Assembly. The Israeli diplomats stressed that the Arabs
are not presently trying to expel Israel from the UN, a
move that can be taken only by the Security Council, but
are trying to deny Israel its credentials for the current As-
sembly session.
THE CREDENTIALS of Israel and other nations will
be presented for approval by the General Assembly Sept.
18. The Assembly can deny credentials by a simple
majority.
The Arabs at the UN have already begun lobbying for
the suspension of Israel, especially among Third World
nations which usually support Arab anti-Israel moves.
But many Third World nations have joined West
European countries here in opposing such a move, assert-
ing that the suspension of Israel could damage the UN
because of American retaliation.
THE U.S. has warned that it would not participate in
the Assembly if Israel is suspended. Sources said that
American diplomats are holding meetings with UN dele-
gates to convince them not to join the Arabs in their sus-
pension effort and to make it clear that the U.S. will react
strongly if Israel's credentials are denied.
The Arabs succeeded last month in denying Israel's
credentials to the International Atomic Energy Agency in
Vienna. The Arabs, however, failed to obtain the two-
third majority needed to expel a member-state.
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Page 4 A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 15,1982
Following Italian Jewry's Lead
iBBwaaagawaww
Let no political or religious leader utter now
hypocritical words of sadness for the victims of last
Saturday'8 machinegunning on the steps of Rome's
beautiful and historic synagogue in the heart of that
city's ancient ghetto.
Let their messages be heaped with scorn upon the
ashes of the condolences offered the Jewish com-
munity there by the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization's Yasir Arafat. From the very Vatican to the
sweaty halls of Italy's labor unions, from the
mechanical grinders of public opinion in Bonn and
London to their mendacious counterparts in the
I White House in Washington, let the words of
I sympathy die unborn as spittle from the viper.
For everywhere, the object is the same: to separate
: the people of Israel from the government of Israel; to
: separate the Jews of the world from the people of
: Israel. Then, it is the hope of the hypocrites, Israel
: will lie back in lassitude and pass away.
No Gentile can feel separated from what happened
: in Rome last weekend. All bear the burden of their
: responsibility back to the beginning of Jew-hatred.
: For what their ancestors said of Jews yesterday, they
: say again today. And what they say today, their
: children will repeat tomorrow.
Neither is this, simply, a perspective of history we
offer as backdrop for the agony of the death and the
suffering experienced by Jews outside of the
synagogue in Rome last Saturday as they emerged
from prayer. It is also an explanation rooted in the
events of the past months involving the war in
Lebanon.
Those preachers of Jew-hatred the respectable
preachers in the media and in government, no less
than the at least frank preachers in the ranks of the
terrorists themselves did not enter into debate
against the war on its own terms. No, they took up
the ancient gauntlet of their ancient anti-Semitism
with a deft and practiced hand instead, a hand honed
in the lessons of their religious belief.
They created an international climate of opinion so
callous and indifferent to reason and truth, that they
encouraged the worst among their ranks to be
beastly. It is they who encouraged the acts of
murder. It is they who pulled the triggers on the
steps of the ghetto synagogue in Rome.
Those critics who today seek to separate the people
of Israel from the government of Israel, where it is
said that rank anti-Semitism lies behind much of the
world's view of the war in Lebanon, criticize this
charge as the angry and even senile belief of an old
and embittered man: Menachem Begin.
If nothing else occurred on the steps of the syn-
agogue in Rome nothing other than the
tradgedy itself it is that the critics are once and for
all themselves shown to be the hypocrites, if not the
most virulent of the hate-mongers, that we have long
declared them to be. And that Menachem Begin is
right.
The little child will have died in vain on those
synagogue steps if finally the critics and all the
hypocrites are permitted to separate the people of
Israel from the government of Israel. And to
separate the Jews of the world from the Jews of Is-
rael.
Let the torrent of words flow unabated. And
unheeded. The Italian Jewish community, by its cou-
ageous silence and its contempt for the words of con-
dolence, points the way. Let us follow.
Tribute to Dr. Lehrman
The new season marks the 40th anniversary of Dr
Irving Lehrman in the pulpit of Temple Emanu-El.
We join the community in wishing Dr. Lehrman well,
South Florida has been singularly fortunate in
having such a stalwart Jewish community minion.
Dr. Lehrman is not only a spiritual leader of whom all I
of us can be proud, not just the congregation of
Temple Emanu -El. But he is also a distinguished
leader in cultural, religious, philanthropic and
scholarly affairs both nationally and internationally. ?
Legion are the number of causes, institutions and
programs with which he is identified on every level,
so many of them geared toward the welfare of the
State of Israel as well. We add our voice to his cong-
regation s and to South Florida's in wishing Dr.
Lehrman many more years of creative and fruitful
activity. We are. after all, the beneficiaries of his best
efforts.
Is a Different Israel Shaping Up?
WHEN NEWS from the Mid-
dle East was at its grimmest, a
student asked me what I thought
would happen there. I wondered
out loud whether he meant within
the next few months or decades.
The student shrugged with ir-
ritation. His question had not
been meant to impress me, and I
knew that. When he should be
reading his texts in Shakespeare,
he pours over a copy of Ma'ariv
instead with the kind of passion-
ate indifference that he hopes will
invite argument which, of course,
I never give him. He is simply
letting me know what is most im-
portant in his life. And it isn't
Shakespeare.
BESIDES, he arrives in class
wearing a different tee-shirt in
studied Hebrew, for just about
each session, so others should
"know" who he is and where he
comes from. One day, it is em-
blazoned with a Technion insig-
nia. Another time, he tells the
world about the Bet Hatsufah
museum. Still on other occasions,
you learn that in Eilat "people do
it deeper," whatever "it" may
mean.
circumstance.
ONE THING is certain: fa
post holocaust* honeymoon^
over. Europe feels it has paid tha
price for its indifference and h-
said all the mea culpas it is abom
even in LebaiM
Pven them
My own question in response
to his was not mere Talmudical
method. What I meant was that,
in the short-term the options left
open to Israel these days are few,
and it is anybody's guess which
one, or combination of them,
would be chosen as yet another
"final solution" in a series of such
solutions arrived at in the cause
of the destiny of Israel and at-
tested to by various Israeli hands
since 1948.
The long-term view is quite
another matter, and while it too
is open to speculation, the possi-
bilities are far fewer in number,
and so it is so much easier to see
what is likely to occur given that
SPOTRgMO/ei^
m .
aay. And events
as they see it, have 0
more than adequate rationafeT
abandoning, not only a post -Hit
ler attitude positive to Umd
specifically, but to Jews generij
After all. the Europeans am*
now, it is not only they who wL
capable of grossly immoral be
havior: but the victims them
selves, the Jews, now show them
selves to be just as capable of
precisely the same immorality
given the events at Shatila and
Sabra. and in Beirut as a whole
There is nothing better than the
passing of time to help vou re-
write history if that is vour pur
pose, although the passing of
time is not always necessary for
that witness the war in Lebi
non itself, which from the outset
was written according to a prede-
termined script unfavorable to
Israel.
As for the U.S.. we ourselves
should feel no more removed from
the guilt for the Hitler era than
the Europeans are; we were just
as guilty. Still, we do We see
ourselves as the liberators of
Europe from the Hitlerian agony,
which the Europeans brought
upon themselves.
SO IT is even easier for Ameri
cans than for the Europeans to
condemn the Israelis in Lebanon
and to force a "peace plan" on Is-
rael that is more than likely to
seal its doom as a nation that the
Jews of Europe and America can
understand, identify with and
openly support.
This last issue is an important
one. It does not mean that Israel
will necessarily cease to exist -
only that it will come to exist in
another form, and hence speak
far less cogently to western Jews
Also, the makers of European
and American policy are likely to
find that it will speak far less
cogently to them as well.
But the makers of policy are
generally heinous doers of evil
They prefer to think of their
works as examples of prag
matism. of Machiavellian indif-
Continued on Page 13-A
German Film Director
Foresaw Israel's Operation in Lebanon
By HERBERT G. LUFT
HOLLYWOOD "Circle
of Deceit," shown to us
earlier this year, is a filmic
document dealing with the
divided city of Beirut 15
months before the Israeli
army stopped the anarchy
in the capital of Lebanon.
Produced and directed by
Volker Schlondorff, Ger-
man director of the 1981
foreign-language Academy
Award winning picture,
"The Tin Drum," his cur-
rent offering though
made with the assistance of
the PLO proves that the
Israeli armed forces deserve
sole credit for the unifica-
tion of the country.
Schlondorff, a 43-year-old film
maker with leftist tendencies,
didn't anticipate the turn of
events when he made this vitally
important document, thereby un-
wittingly defying his own inten-
tions
SCHLONDORFFS camera
catches the terror along the green
line of the multi-partitioned city,
split up like a jigsaw puzzle, in a
vision of apocalyptic intensity
Though the dramatic scenes were
staged, the story is factual and
the background of death and
destruction thoroughly authen-
tic, with ransacked hotels,
burned-out homes and charred
corpses everywhere.
The Lebanese army and police,
powerless and seemingly
disinterested, left the field to ter-
rorists of every shade; Yasir
Arafat's high command had
become the government within
the government; there are the
armed units of extremist George
Habash, the Syrian regulars,
Phalangists, leftist Moslem mili-
tia; mercenaries from a number
of Communist countries includ-
ing East Germany. Czechoslo-
vakia, Poland and Cuba
The movie shows masked gun-
men racing through the street in
jeeps and armored trucks; bomb
ing raids, kidnappings, torture
and mass executions Schlon
dorffs hero, a German journalist.
portrayed by Bruno liaiu. is
appalled by the wanton cruelty
and so are his fellow-correspond-
ents who seemingly have forgot
ten the atrocities of the Nazis
The motivations of the urban ter-
rorists fighting each other for
supremacy can only be explained
by greed and lust for physical
Continued on Page 9-A
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE ud PLANT-120 N E 6th SC. Miami. FU Ml32
PO Boi01*73. Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK HI0CHB1
Editor and Pubiiahar
I.EOMINDUN
Aaaocialr Editor
Phoi>.37M
Sl'ZANAr SHOCHKT
KuruuvaE**
Tha Jawiah Floridian Ooaa Noi OuaranMa Tha Kaahruth
01 Tha MatohanMaa A#artlMd In lit Corumru
Publiahad Waakly Evary Friday mnc* IOT7 by Tha Jawiah Flondian
Sarond-Claaa Poacaaw Paid in Miami, FTa USPS 27iJ.'u
oalmaiiar Farm 3r raturn lo Jawiah Floridian. P.O. Bo 01 2*73. Miami. Fla 33101
__ Praa" Shochat .,-.,
Tha Jawiah Floridian hat abaorbad ma Jawiah Unity and tha Jawiah Waai mambart oi Nlarmw
TalaoraprMc Aaancy. Saaan Am Faalora Svndtcala. Worldwida Nawi Sanrica Nat.or.ii to.>*
Aaaociation. Amartcan Aaaoaiatton ot Enaliah Jawiah Nawaoapari and ma Fiona*
Aaaoclatton
SUB.SCRIPTIUN KATES In Advanra .Loral Anal (tea Yaar-l0O Two ^rar-
Yaara-MV uu uppwmrnt laaua .Uical Araai 1...I Friday wli month .1" luai XT' Junr
(Hit ol town, country, upon raqua^l
Friday. October 15, 1982 28 TISHIU
Volume N umber-u



Friday, October Ur.W&t. The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
FascelTs House Career
Shows Active Interest
In Soviet Jewry Problems
Jewish demonstrators scuffle with stewards at pro-PLO meeting in London.
London Report
Pro-PLO Meet Ejects Israeli Supporters
By RICHARD BRECKER
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON Supporters
of Israel were ejected from
a stormy pro-PLO meeting
at Brent Council's Anson
Hall. Cricklewood, last
week, which was addressed
by Ken Livingstone, the
leader of the Greater Lon-
don Council, and organized
by Brent East Labor Party.
A small number of demonstra-
tors appeared to be punched as
they were bundled out of the hall
by stewards towards the end of
the meeting. The protesters
chanted Am Yisrael chai (May
the people of Israel live) as they
were evicted.
The police were summoned as
minor scuffles broke out after the
meeting. No arrests were made.
LIVINGSTONE who has
been chosen by the Left-wing
group in Brant Last Labor Party
to challenge Reg Freeson. the
sitting Ml', for the party's candi-
dature at the next election at-
tacked the Hoard of Deputies
during Ins speech..
He accused the Board of
"spreading black propaganda''
during the conflict in Lebanon
and said he considered "of-
fensive the suggestion that the
Board represented the true feel-
ings of Anglo-Jewry.
Livingstone went on to accuse
the Hoard of inaction against
fascism over the years.
TTRNING HIS attention to
the Middle Kast. the GLC leader
alleged that Israel had used the
shooting of its London ambassa-
dor. Shlomo Argov, as an excuse
to launch a "pre-financed" in-
vasion of Lebanon
Security for Israel would only
come, he said, 'with the recogni-
tion of the rights of Palestinian
refugees."
w hen Livingstone continued
by calling upon Israel to remove
the "shame" he alleged was felt
by Hritish Jewry because of its
recent actions, he was shouted at
by angry members of the
audience who told him: "Speak
for yourself Livingstone!"
OTHERS TO address the
meeting included Nira Yuval
Shamir Sees
Tough Talks
Continued from Page 1 -A
terests of Israel when the criticize
Israel abroad," Shamir said in his
briefing, contending that no
other nation is criticized abroad
by its own citizens as is Israel.
Asked about a report by col-
umnist Jack Anderson that he is
the major advocate in the Israeli
government to favor renewed ties
with the Soviet Union, Shamir
said Israel is interested in having
ties with all countries, including
the Soviet Union. He pointed out,
however, that the Soviets broke
these relations with Israel during
the Six-Day War, and since they
initiated the break they are the
ones to restore the ties between
the two countries.
Davis, an Israeli anti-Zionist
feminist, and Arye Finkel, a
Jewish member of the London
Friends of Palestine Committee,
who recently appeared on the
BBC's "Newsnight" program.
When the meeting was thrown
open to questions from the floor,
John Lebor, a former Labor
leader of Brent Council, sug-
gested that Livingstone had not
clarified his position on Israel's
right to exist. ________________
Evading the question, Living-
stone retorted that Lebor should
have been refused entrance.
ONE OF the meeting's organi-
zers was Alf Filer, an anti-Zionist
Jew, who said: "The Palestinians
cannot be held responsible for the
death of six million Jews."
Filer who stood as a candi-
date in the local elections earlier
this year added that there
would be no chance of peace until
the Palestinians had a right to
Congressman Dante Fascell,
who is running for re-election in
November, has long been deeply
concerned about the plight of
Soviet Jewry. As a ranking mem-
ber of the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee of the U.S. House of Rep-
resentatives, he has taken steps,
dating from May, 1969, to help
these oppressed people, based on
the belief that "the central issue
is the refusal of the Soviet Union
to permit its Jews to emigrate to
Israel or elsewhere."
As far back as on May 8, 1969.
Fascell introduced a resolution
urging the President to "imme-
diately use his good offices to
prevail upon the Soviet Govern-
ment to process the past and cur-
rent requests for family reunions
of Soviet citizens with their
brethren outside the USSR.
More recently, on June 29,
self-determination. "The real ter-
rorists," he claimed, "are Begin
and Shamir."
Fascell joined other members of
the House of Representatives and
the Senate in signing a letter to
Soviet Ambassador Anatoly
Dobrynin on behalf of Vladimir
Slepak and his family. Slepak has
applied for an exit visa from the
Soviet Union since 1970 and. in
1979, he and his wife, Mariya,
were arrested and currently re-
main in Siberian exile. The mem-
bers urge the Ambassador to
recognize the Slepaks rights and
permit this family to emigrate
from the Soviet Union when
Vladimir's sentence is completed
next March.
And, on July 20, Fascell parti-
cipated with other members of
Congress in a "Call to Conscience
Vigil" on behalf of Ida Nudel and
other Soviet Jews. Fascell ex-
pressed his outrage over the So-
viet Union's "continual Harrass-
ment of Nudel and all other
Prisoners of Conscience in the
USSR," and praised Nudel "for
her courageous efforts to gain the
right to emigrate for herself and
pther Soviet Jews."____________
Bell Introduces
TheWorld BvThe Minute
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95
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142
i 33
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126
101
1 13
85
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208
166
I 18
89
71
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2 76
221
133
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197
157
1 13
85
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289
217
173
148
1 11
89
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522
392
313
217
163
130
For couninn the ore not Actable. -he-es o 3 rr-x* n-ninnim and .o*S are *>"*~* "<"*
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HRSI MINrTWtAPniTIONAl MINl'Tl


Page brA The Jewish Floridian Friday, October 15, 1982
Noted Scholar Teicher
Named Book Editor
Of Jewish Floridian
The Jewish Floridian an-
nounces the appointment of
Dr. Morton I. Teicher as
Book Review editor. Dr.
Teicher is currently director
of the Center on Aging and
professor of sociology and
psychiatry at the Univer
sity of Miami.
Dr. Teicher will be featured in
regular reviews of books of Jew-
ish interest. His first book
column appears in this weeks
issue I; will occasionally lead a
page oi other reviews by
member- ot the South Florida
communi(> with special
qualificatory in related Jewish
folds.
DR TEICHER. from 197-
until 1981, was dean and pro-
l. MOT i.l the School of Social
Work at the University of North
Carolina and as associate of the
Department of Anthropology
there. In 1975. he served as a
consultant on leave from the Uni-
versity of North Carolina to the
National Institute for Research
in Hehaviorial Sciences in Jeru-
salem.
Previously, he was dean and
professor of the Wurzweiler
School of Social Work at Yeshiva
University. 1956-1972; consul-
tant on leave from Yeshiva to the
Oppenheimer College at Lusaka,
Zambia, 1962; and assistant pro-
fessor at the School of Social
Work and chief social worker on
the faculty of medicine at the
Toronto Psychiatric Hospital.
1948-1956.
He has a long record of a earlier
experience as a social worker with
Dr. Teicher
the U.S. Veterans Administru
tion in Boston. National rU-tu^ee
Service. New York City, as well
as at the Vacation Bureau in
Philadelphia and the Colony
House, also in New York City.
Dr. Teicher holds a Bachelor's
degree from the City College of
New York in social science. 1940;
Master of Social Work degree
from the University of Pennsyl-
vania. 1942; and PhD in an-
thropology from the university
of Toronto (1956).
HE SERVED in the China-
Burma-India Theatre as
psychiatric officer during World
War II. His professional associa-
tions, international activities and
list of publications in his field are
all long and distinguished.
Dr. Teicher is married and the
father of two children. The family
currently lives on Miami Beach.
Arabs Seen Readying
Move to Press For
Israel's UNESCO Ouster
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) A
virulent anti-Israel draft
resolution denouncing.
Israel for having carried
out "wanton destructions*"
in Lebanon and violating
"the rights of man" during
the "Peace for Galilee"
campaign was submitted
here to the executive board
of the United Nations
Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization
(UNESCO).
Israeli sources in Paris believe
the resolution is paving the way
for an Arab attempt to have
Israeli expelled from UNESCO.
Arab diplomats attending the
executive session privately con-
firm that such an attempt will be
made at UNESCO's General As-
sembly here next month.
THE DRAFT resolution was
submitted by the Arab states
with the support of the Soviet
bloc. It is also backed by most of
the Afro-Asian delegations.
The resolution, based on a
report prepared by JNESCO
director-general. Amadou
Mahtar M'Bow, accuses Israel of
having destroyed schools and ed-
ucational facilities in Palestinian
refugee camps and of having ar-
rested teachers and students. It
also accuses the Israeli army of
having seized the archives of the
Beirut-based Center for Palestin-
ian Studies, a PLO subsidiary.
In his oral report to the board,
M'Bow said that Palestinian stu-
dents who had formerly attended
schools operated jointly bv
UNESCO and the United Na-
tions Relief and Works Agency
for Palestinian Refugees in
Lebanon, are now scattered and
that 79 teachers had been arrest-
ed by the Israel army. A two-
man UNESCO mission had
studied the situation in Tyre,
M'Bow said, with Isreal's formal
approval.
ISRAELI DELEGATE Am-
bassador Yael Vered energetica-
lly denounced the slander cam-
paign conducted against Israel at
UNESCO and at other UN speci-
alized agencies. She said "Israel
has nothing to hide" and charged
the resolution's sponsors with
waging a political war against
Israel in an organization created
to conduct and study educational
and cultural matters.
Neither Israel nor the United
States are members of the
UNESCO executive board. The
American observer has reported-
ly played a highly active role in
trying to persuade member-
states to withdraw the resolution
or at least to refuse to support it.
The American delegates report-
edly warned that the U.S. will
"have to draw the logical conclu-
sions" should Israel be expelled
or unjustly condemned.
Last month, the Vienna-based
international Atomic Agency
refused to confirm the credentials
of the Isreali delegation which
was barred from attending the
agency's annual conference. Tht
Arab states failed to obtain,
however, the two-thirds majority
needed to expel a member-state.
Visa Denied
Soviets Bar Sen. Tsongas as Visitor
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sen. Paul
Tsongas (D-. Mass.) was
told by a Soviet Embassy
official here that he would
not receive a visa to go to
the Soviet Union if his pur-
pose was to visit Prisoner
of Conscience Anatoly
Sharansky in the Chistipol
Prison where the Jewish
activist is conducting a
hunger strike
Tsongas said this is what he
WSJ u.lci by Segev ChepveriKov a
counselor at the Kmbassy. when
be and Sena. John Heinz (R., Pa.l
ami Carl Levin (D.. Mich.i met
with the official for more than a
hall hour.
THE THREE Senators wen:
into the Embassy after a press
conference was held across the
street at which Avital Sharansky
said she fears for her husband s
life, noting that he was in very
bad health when his mother. Ida
Milgrom. visited him last
January Soviet Embassy of-
ficials will not see Mrs.
Sharansky. Tsongas reported.
She waited outside while the law-
makers were inside.
Sharansky started his indefi-
nite hunger strike Sept. 27, Yom
Kippur eve. because he has not
been allowed to send or receive
mail from him family or have
family members visit him since
his mother's visit over eight
months ago. Mrs. Milgrom said
in Moscow last week that a long
hunger strike would kill her son.
Tsongas said that Chepverikov
told the three Senators that the
climate between the U.S. and
USSR was very poor and that if
this climate persists, it was
"highly unlikely" that any
progress will be made on this
issue or any other. Tsongas said
he stressed to the Embassy offi-
cial that he and his two col-
leagues were not "rightwing anti-
Soviet" Senators but were among
those who sought an improve-
ment in relations with the USSR.
LEVIN SAID he pointed out
that one way to improve relations
would be to release Sharansky
and others in similar situations,
which could be seen as "a sign, a
signal" from the Soviet Union.
At the press conference. Heinz
said Sharansky was a "symbol of
the human rights struggle in the
Soviet I nion and because of this
it was necessary not to forget the
others who were in a similar
situation
Although the three .Senators
did not (,'ei to see Ambassador
\naiol> Dobrynur 11 left >
Uu Soviet anvoj
'formally requesting visa to go
th'' Soviet Union and visit
Anatoly Sharansky in ChiJ
Prison to determine for ZJ
his mental and physic y*f
dition. "*
He also urged Dobrynin J
the strongest terms pos,ib^
allow Sharansky contact *
his family by mail and person
visas, to rdeaseh.mfromTrwm'
and most importantly in *
cordance with the Final \aZ, |
the Helsinki Accords to 1
this courageous man to emigre
from the Soviet Union ,
THE PRESS conference aiu
Embassy was pan lur^
mm! to Washing! M^
the National ( ml
el Jewry Duril
Vyital mv off
Stat< Deps
National &
members of i
help for her In.
Tunisian Jews Attacked, Injured
PARIS- (JTA I Several Jews
were injured on the Tunisian
Island of Ujerba earlier this week
when pro-Palestinian demonstra-
tors attacked people going to the
synagogue to attend special
Sukkoth ser\ ices
According to unconfirmed
reports, one man had his ear cut
off in a scuffle while on his way to
the Um Suk Synagogue on the is-
land. Two cars belonging to Jew-
ish businessmen were stoned and
slightly damaged, the reports
say.
In the city of Zarzis. in the
south of Tunisia, a woman suffer-
ed face cuts during last month's
anti-Semitic incidents, according
to Jewish travelers returning
from Tunis. Earlier reports aid'
that there bad bei n no I
victim* and ilia: the damage to
Jewish-owned propertj had onlj
been slight.
The Tunisian press reported
that '26 demonstrators suspected
of having taken pan in the anti-
Jewish attacks have bam detain
ed. The papers said the police in
vestigation is continuing and
more arrests are expect ed.
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They have survived the horrors of the Holocaust, made a New Life in the United States
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Konover Hotel Monday, October 18j_1982 6:30 p.m.
For Reservations & Information
Call 531-6731


Friday, October 15, 1982. The Jewish Ftoridian PegeT^A'
Report from Berlin
Mixed Feelings for Christians, Jews
By LEONARD GOSS
London Chronicle Syndicate
Many of those who parti-
cipated in the convention of
the International Council of
Christians and Jews in
Berlin the other week had
mixed feelings about doing
I so. not least those who had
I spent their childhood in the
[city. But by the time of
I their departure, they had
[accepted the lasting value
I of the visit.
Moreover, many of the Jewish
participants, and they included
five rabbis, who might earlier
have been concerned about com-
munal difficulties, had come to
realize that in Berlin (East and
West) there were tremendous
emotional and other problems to
be faced.
Meeting Point Berlin: Jews
and Christians between the past
and the future" was the title
given to the convention, which
attracted more than 130 people
from many parts of the world
Czechoslovakia. East Germany.
Australia and Venezuela, as well
as most West European States.
Canada, the United States and
Israel. Britain and Sweden had
the largest contingents, with 23
each.
THE UNDOUBTED hero-
figure of the week was the Vicar-
General of the Archdiocese of
Tyre of the Maronite Church.
Monsignor H. S. Harfouche. of
Lebanon. When a press con-
ference was held, it was Msgr.
Harfouche who quickly became
the "star." as he gave a
courageous view of recent events
in his country and summarized
his statement for the benefit of all
those at the convention.
Msgr. Harfouche said he had
been an eye-witness to events and
was talking "in all truth and all
reality." He declared that Pales-
tinian terrorists and their col-
laborators had forced Christians
in Lebanon to leave the land of
their fathers or be exterminated.
After having lost thousands of
young lives from 1975. it had
been decided to avoid further loss
of life.
"I have seen seven priests of
my diocese and several nuns kill-
ed and butchered in their own
houses." he claimed dramatical-
ly, adding, "The world remained
silent. We have neither oil nor
arms, nor a country which could
protect us. and we had to defend
ourselves.
"It is for this and many other
reasons that we decided to be-
come friends and allies of Israel,
because that was the only coun-
try which agreed to help us to
avoid being exterminated by the
enemies we had received into our
country in all charity and friend-
ship."
MSGR. HARFOUCHE said:
"All the world should know that
there were plans for a general
PLO attack on Lebanon and Is-
rael before this recent war. We
knew because of the incredible
evidence of the entry of light and
heavy arms into Lebanon. It was
terrifying, although we did not
know the country which was the
source of the arms."
Those who had been accepted
in friendship threatened wives
and daughters, children and old
people, as they slowly approach-
ed the Israeli border and kib-
butzim. "Whoever saw Nahariya
after the attack wondered what
kind of arms there were which
could destroy so many buildings
and kill so many human beings,"
said the priest.
Begin Will Address General Assembly
Meeting in Los Angeles Nov. 13
NEW YORK Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin will be the featured
speaker at the 50th anni-
versary General Assembly
of the Council of Jewish
Federations slated for Nov.
10-14.
Over 3,000 delegates repre-
senting the 200 member Federa-
tions of the Council will gather at
the Bonaventure Hotel in Loa
Angeles to hear the Prime Minis-
ter's address scheduled for
Saturday evening. Nov. 13.
A SPECIAL Golden Anniver-
sary Banquet has been planned
for the occasion to mark the com-
pletion of 50 years of service to
cal communities by the CJF,
which was founded in 1932.
The General Assembly of the
f-JF is the largest single gather-
ing each year of North American
Jewish communal leadership.
The theme of this year's meet-
ings. "The Next 50 Years: Begin-
ning to Meet the Challengee,"
wul focus on the great variety of
issues confronting North Ameri-
can Jewish communities. Official
action on resolutions dealing with
a number of subjects will receive
the attention of the delegates.
Plenary sessions, forums and
[Over 100 workshops will take
Place beginning Wednesday af-
ternoon, Nov. 10, with an address
at the opening plenary by CJF
1 resident Martin E. Citrin of De-
troit, on "Insuring the Commit-
I ment of the Next Generation."
. ON THE following morning,
"abbi Harold Schulweis of Loa
ItSi the Geaenl Assembly
l,s?'*)'ar-in-reidence, will discuss
he Role and Responsibility of
Federations in Insuring the Com-
mitment of the Next Genera-
tion."
Kabbi Schulweis' talk will be
followed by a series of 17 work-
shops, each dealing with one par-
ticular aspect of insuring com-
mitment.
Subjects to be covered at
forums during the General As-
sembly include "A Global Per-
spective of Jews Around the
World: Threats and Opportuni-
ties," "Sephardic Jewry: Past
and Future," "Soviet Jewish Ad-
vocacy," "Human Services in an
Era of Diminishing Governmen-
tal Programs," "Peace in the
Middle East," and "Implications
of the November Elections for
Jewish Concerns."
LEON DULZIN, chairman of
the Jewish Agency for Israel, will
be the speaker at the Saturday
afternoon Oneg Shabbat. His
topic will be "Israel-Diaspora Re-
lations."
Registration information for
the CJF General Assembly is
available at the offices of CJF
member Federations throughout
the United States and Canada.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, currently celebrating its
50th Anniversary, is the associa-
tion of 200 Federations, Welfare
Funds and Community Councils
serving nearly 800 communities
which embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community.
Msgr. Harfouche said that the
general world media constantly
criticized what Israel had done in
Lebanon, but nothing was said
about the destruction of Leban-
ese-Christian towns and villages
with the deaths of thousands of
Christians by Palestinians: such
things were not reported.
HE ADDED: "When you are
so endangered and have only one
country which helps you, then it
is not a crime to ally yourselves
with that country. Not one Euro-
pean or Arab country had ex-
tended its hand to us in friend-
ship or help. We could not do
anything but ally ourselves with
the only friends we had Israel.
As a priest. I ask for your prayers
for the Christians of Lebanon
and for priest, pastor and rabbi,
man and woman in the area."
This unexpected report was
one of the most moving events of
the convention. Another was
when, in the Friedenstempel
Synagogue, in East Berlin, after
hearing an address by Dr. Peer
Kirchner, chairman of the con-
gregation, Moshe Davis, director
of the Chief Rabbi's Office, sug-
gested the recitation of Kaddish
for those who had been lost in the
Holocaust.
There had earlier been visits to
"the wall" and to a Catholic
church, deliberately constructed
outside to represent the walls and
watchtower of a concentration
camp as a memorial to the
Catholics who died in the Holo-
caust.
BUT IT was not a case of con-
stant reminders of the horrors of
the past and the continuing prob-
lems resulting from them: there
were happier moments, too, such
as the visit of Cantor Estrongo
Nachama. who delighted the
visitors with his rich chazanut
and Yiddish lieder.
Some London Jews, attending
their first CCJ event, were moved
by the obvious knowledge Chris-
tians amply demonstrated as
they joined in the singing of
Yerushalayim Shel Zahau and,
among them, Lord Coggan,
former Archbishop of Canter-
bury.
Arthur W. Northrop, vice president of Chase Manhattan Bank,
is seen meeting with Ernest Japhet, chairman of Bank Leumi
Le Israel, at a recent international banking conference hosted by
Bank Leumi recently in Tel Aviv.
iewish
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JNF Strengthens Israel Strengthen the JNF


Page8-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 15,1982




Genscher to Stay
Little Change Expected in Kohl Regime
By DAVID K ANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
new West German coalition
government headed by
Cha-hcellor Helmut Kohl of
the Christian Democratic
Union (CDU) is expected to
follow essentially the same
Middle East policy as its
predecessor government of
former Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt of the Social
Democratic Party (SPD).
But there is likely to be a
moderation of the pro-Arab bias
often displayed by the Schmidt
regime and an emphasis on coor-
dination of policy with the United
States rather than on European
initiatives, observers here be-
lieve.
Hans-Dietrich Genscher, For-
eign Minister in the Schmidt
government when his Free
Democratic Party (FDPI was its
coalition partner, will retain that
post under Kohl. But friends of
Israel within the new coalition
formed by the CDU and FDP
have expressed grave concern
that Genscher plans to nominate
his party colleague, Juergen
Foreign Minister Genscher
Moellemann. to the office of Vice
Foreign Minister.
THEY SEE this as a direct
challenge to Israel because of
Moellemann's public expressions
of anti-Israeli views and his
defense of Libyan leader Muam-
mar Quaddafi and Palestine
Liberation Organization Chief
Yasir Arafat. Moellemann owns a
public relati >ns firm said to have
accounts in various Arab coun-
tries. He was a vigouous sup-
Trif a Has 60 Days
To Find a Country
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) A federal judge in
Detroit has ordered the de-
portation of Archbishop
Valerian Trif a. head of the
Rumanian Orthodox Epis-
copate in America. He has
60 days to find a country
that will accept him.
Judge Belino Dambrosio of the
U.S. Immigration and Naturali-
zation Service issued the order
after Trifa acknowledged that he
was a leader of the Rumanian
fascist Iron Gurad during World
War II and had lied about that
association when he applied for
admission to the U.S. in July,
1950. The Iron Guard was re-
sponsible for the January, 1941
program in Bucharest.
TRIFA'S ADMISSION
brought an abrupt halt to deport-
ation hearings which began in
Detroit a week ago Monday and
were expected to last 4-5 weeks,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was informed by Neal Sher,
deputy director of the Office of
Special Investigations of the U.S.
Department of Justice.
Sher reported that Trifa prom-
ised not to appeal the deportation
order and that he named Swit-
zerland as his first choice of a
country to go to. It is not known
whether the Swiss authorities
will admit him.
Trifa, who became, a U.S. citi-
zen on May 13, 1967, voluntarily
consented to denaturalization in
September 1980 but later appeal-
ed that decision to the U.S. Court
of Appeals which denied it and to
the Supreme Court which refused
to hear the case.
TEMPTATION
RETURNS.
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porter of proposed arms sales to
Saudi Arabia.
Another candidate for Vice
Foreign Minister is Alois Mertes,
the CDU's foreign policy
spokesman when it was in the op-
position. Mertes' record is one of
even-handedness in the Arab-Is-
raeli conflict.
In an interview with the Ger-
man News Agency, just before
the Bundestag voted to displace
the Schmidt government, he said
the coalition will closely coor-
dinate its Middle East policy
with the U.S. and will view Is-
rael's security as an "absolute
priority" arising from Germany's
past. However, Mertes criticized
Israel for interpreting its security
needs "in a way we cannot follow
anymore."
THE CDUFDP principles for
a Middle East settlement do not
mention the 19HO Venice
declaration by the European
Economic Community (EEC)
heads of state which called
among other things for the
"association" of the PLO in the
Middle East peace process. Sch-
midt had been a strong supporter
of the Venice declaration to which
Israel vigorously objected.
But the new coalition will sup-
port President Reagan's plan for
Arab-Israeli peace, announced
Sept. 1, which upholds Palestin-
ian rights but opposes a
Palestinian state. The Reagan
plan was rejected and denounced
by Israel within hours after it
was proclaimed.
Observers here believe Kohl
will want to reinstate direct poli-
tical dialogue with Israel's
leadership. It was in limbo for
years because of Schmidt's
failure to accept a long-standing
invitation to visit Israel and Pre-
mier Menachem Begin's personal
attacks on him during the Israeli
election campaign of 1981.
BUT DIPLOMATIC sources
in Bonn say Kohl's attitude
toward Israel is largely unknown.
While he criticized Schmidt for
not accepting the Israeli invita-
tion, he himself failed to accept
an invitation extended him as a
CDU leader. Unlike Schmidt.
Kohl has never been to Israel.
The new Chancellor, at 52. the
youngest in West Germany's his-
tory, has in fact had little exper-
ience in international affairs.
Some observers believe, mean-
while, that the new coalition will
decide to remove West Ger-
many's self-imposed ban on
weapons sales to countries in
areas of tension, opening the way
to a massive arms deal with
Saudi Arabia. Schmidt had
favored the deal but was forced to
abandon it because of opposition
within his own party. The CDU-
FDP coalition is not expected to
encounter similar opposition
from within its own ranks.
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The Argot
France's Chief Rabbi
Protests Anti-Semitism
To Tunisian Ambassador
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
France's Chief Rabbi Rene
Sirat has protested to
Ambassador Hedi Mabruk
of Tunisia about the attack
on Jewish homes and shops
in the small cities of Zarzis
and Ben Gardane on the
eve of Rosh Hashanah and
called on the government to
take all necessary steps to
ensure the safety of the
4,000-member Jewish com-
munity.
Sirat also protested to the Am-
bassador that the synagogues in
the two cities had to be dosed
during the High Holy Days in an
attempt by the community to
avoid further disturbances The
Jewish homes and shops were
looted and set afire, but there
were no casualties
MABRUK TOLD Sirat that all
necessary measures have already
bam taken to protect the two
Jewish communities and that his
government is sending additional
police forces to areas where
similar incidents might occur.
President Habib Bourguiba of
Tunisia, who was in the Embassy
building when Sirat called on
Mabruk several days ago. gave
the Chief Rabbi his personal as-
surances on the matter.
Bourguiba, who was in Paris on a
private visit, conferred with
President Francois Mitterrand
and reportedly called for Israel
and the PLO to mutually
recognize each other.
The incidents in Ben Gardane
and Zarzis took place after pro-
Palestinian elements demon-
strated in the centers of both
cities against the massacre which
had taken place in the Palestinian
refugee camps of Sabra and
Shatila in west Beirut. An official
Tunisian communique later said
that more than a dozen demon
strators were arrested
OFFICIAL TUNISIAN
sources quoted by the French
news agency. Agence France
PrOM, tried to minimize the inci
dents which run counter to
Bourguiba's policy of Arab-
Israeli reconciliation. The sources
said the attacks were carried out
by opposition elements In-longing
to extreme right wing Islamic or
ganizationa
Tunisin"s Jewish community
has dwindled to some -J.IVHi
people from 60.000 on the <". nt
the country's independence in
1966 The largest communities
an <>n the island of Djerba, w hen
ant i Jewish incidents took placi
after the Yom Kippur War anil
more recently a couple of yean
ago, and in the coastal Hamamel
region southeast of Tunis
Most of the remaining Jews are
either pensioners or sick and el-
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the country for personal reasons.
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Presidents' Conference Chief Berman
Denies U.S. Jewish Community Split Over Israeli Policies
Friday. October 15, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
I
Continued from Page 1-A
Beirut refugee camps last month.
Whereas we protest that world
public opinion applies a double
standard toward us. we as Jews
apply double standard toward
ourselves." Berman said. "We as
Jews were shocked and repelled
bv what occurred (in Beirut).
Ironically, it's the reaction of the
world that almost gives us a dif-
ferent feeling a stand, a united
approach."
HE WENT on to denounce
what he called the shocking
hypocrisy of world opinion which
rushed to blame Israel for the
Beirut massacre whereas it kept
silent about those directly
responsible for the act and
ignored for years similar inci-
dents in Beirut and in Syria. He
said American Jewry was deeply
gratified by the decision of the
Israeli government to set up a
commission of inquiry into the
event! in Beirut.
He said the decision to hold the
investigation would improve Is-
rael's deteriorating image in
American public opinion and the
situation would improve with
time and the wounds would heal.
"What is critical is to tone down
the heat of the debate. The worst
is over." he said, adding "It is
very important not to repeatedly
have confrontations with the
U.S. government over every little
incident."
However. Berman insisted that
Reagan's Mideast plan was not
constructive and weakened the
American position as an honest
mediator in the Middle East. He
contended that as a result of Rea-
gan's proposals, the Arabs were
now negotiating with the Ameri-
can position rather than with Is-
rael.
HE SAID that Reagan had
promised American Jewish
leaders before the 1980 elections
that he would always support a
unified Jerusalem under Israels
rule. His new plan is a deviation
from that promise, Berman con-
tended. Reagan, announcing his
proposals Sept. 1, said the future
status of Jerusalem was to be de-
termined by negotiations.
Berman claimed there was an
American Jewish consensus on
five major points: "Israel cannot
return to its pre-1967 borders and
we will strongly oppose any effort
that will require it to go back to
those indefensible frontiers; We
will oppose any change in the
long-standing American policy of
refusing to deal with the PLO; A
unified Jerusalem is the capital of
Israel; An independent Palestin-
ian state on the West Bank and
Gaza will be a dagger pointed at
the heart of Israel; American
Jews will continue their efforts to
ensure continued American sup-
port for Israel."
Begin also had a meeting with
Greville Janner. MP, president of
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews. Janner told reporters later
that his delegation wanted it
understood that all Israeli ac-
tions had a direct effect on Jew-
ish communities abroad. "At this
moment it is very difficult to say
a good word for Israel without
being shouted down," he said.
JANNER SAID he told Begin
that "although Israelis tended to
regard events here as matters
totally of their concern, when
there is massive concern in the
world over Israel's action, this
has an almost immediate reflec-
tive impact on the Jewish com-
munities of the world and on peo-
pies' attitudes towards the com-
munities and toward the Jewish
Deople."
Hollywood Report
German Director Foresees Truth
About Israeli Operation in Lebanon
Continued from Page 4 A
power. Guerrilla warfare had
become a lucrative business.
"CIRCLE OF DECEIT"
should be viewed by the United
Nations, the U.S. government,
and by the bleeding heart paci-
fists in Europe and Israel. The
civil war in Lebanon, as the
picture shows, was at its height
in 1981.
It started with the invasion by
the Arafat irregulars in 1970. It
was accelerated with the occupa-
tion by the Syrian army in 1975.
sparked by the Soviet-inspired
volunteers, sustained by Russian
arms, and financed by Saudi
Arabia. The Israelis came in not
before mid-1982 to stop the
nightmare of aggresion.
JTA Feature Service
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All because, from the very beginning.
we were determined to offer our
customers the finest banking services
available anywhere.
Over the past decade, banking has
changed considerably And
Intercontinental Bank has been on top
of every innovation, being among the first
to offer such services as NOW. Accounts
and All Savers Certificates. Plus all the
other services you see here.
V\e've come a long way in nine years.
And we've got even bigger plans for the
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But no matter how large we grow,
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Stop in to either of our Miami Beach
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Certificates of Deposit High paying.
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 15, 1982
. ".'


Courageous Italians
Receive Condolences With Contempt
Com i nurd from Page 3-A
pers on their festivals. It is time
for the enlightened world to unit*
against terror and no longer sur-
render to it." the Foreign Minis-
try said.
There was a reaction to the
Chief Rabbis' condemnations
from Terrence Cardinal Cooke,
head of the Archdiocese of New
York, who termed the attack on
the Pope "absurd" and "slander-
ous." Expressing "outrage" over
the Rome attack, Cooke declared:
'"We call upon religious leaders
in our own community not to be
engulfed by vengeful and absurd
words of slanderous recrimina-
tion. Now is the time for words
and works of peace, not vio-
lence." He exalted the Pope as "a
solitary symbol of peace."
IN ROME, the recently form-
ed Christian-Jewish Friendship
Association sent telegrams to the
Jewish community and the fami-
lies of the victims offering coop-
eration for any eventuality.
"With profound sadness and
anger we participate in your in-
describable pain for this massa-
cre." the message said.
"We wish to solicit the
churches, the politicians, the
press, the Interior Ministry,
Town Hall and unions to give
forth less rhetoric and instead
examine their consciences: All of
the aforementioned are re-
sponsible for having created a cli-
mate of resentment among citi-
zens, permissiveness toward ter-
rorism."
The European branch of the
World Jewish Congress made a
similar declaration to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in Rome
Sunday. "In solidarity with the
Jewish community of Rome and
with the families of the victims to
whom it extends its heartfelt
sympathies, the World Jewish
Congress European Branch ex-
presses its determination,
togethe- with the Union of
Italian Jewish Communities to
press instantly for immediate and
effective measures by govern-
ments ti combat international
terrorism whose racist and clear-
ly anti-Semitic nature threatens
democratic society itself.
"It solemnly warns all general
and religious authorities of the
danger of appeasing terrorist
action and of the risks inherent in
giving any form of political
recognition to those whose lan-
guage is that of hatred and
violence aga.nst Jews and other
minority groups," the WJC
statement said
IN NEW YORK. United Na-
tions Secretary General Javier
LL Resident Being Stripped
Of His American Citizenship
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Justice Depart-
ment officials said the
refusal of the Supreme
Court to review a lower fed-
eral court ruling stripping a
Long Island resident, Karl
Linnas, of his citizenship
for hiding his wartime Nazi
past, would make possible
prompt start of proceedings

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to deport him.
Linnas. 62. a resident of
Greenlawn. had his citizenship
revoked July 30, 1981 by Federal
Judge Jacob Mushier in West-
bury, L.I., after a non-jury trial.
Mishler ruled that Linnas, a
draftsman who entered the
United States in 1951 and be-
came a naturalized citizen in
1960, had withheld information
about his role as a concentration
camp guard in Tartu, Estonia.
Linnas had been tried in ab-
sentia in Estonia and sentenced
to death for the crimes he had
committed in the Tartu camp.
According to testimony in the
hearing by Mishler. Linnas told
immigration officials, when he
entered the United States, that
he had been a university student
in Tartu from 1940 to 1943.
Mishler held, in his decision,
that the Justice Department's
Office of Special Investigation
"established clearly, unequivoc-
ally and convincingly" that Lin-
nas had been a member of an Es-
tonian unit which aided the Ger-
man occupying forces
RELGO. INC.i
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medical/dental plans for entire family, pen-1
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ce and NASD license helpful but not essen-
tial. A life-time career opportunity in the
Jewish field for two go-getters who qualify.
Immediate openings. Call Mr. Salet 659-1445.
By JTA News Report
One Year After Sadat's Demise,
Peace With Israel in Deep Freeze
Perez de Cuellar expressed
"shock and revulsion at the at-
tack in Rome." In the statement,
issued by his spokesman, the
Secretary General extended his
sympathy to the families of the
victims.
In New York. Maynard Wish-
ner. president of the American
Jewish Committee, sent a cable
to the president of the Union of
Jewish Communities of Italy.
Otto Lenghi. expressing grief for
the synagogue tragedy. "Let us
hope, pray and work that the
world draw from this tragedy to
seek an end at last to terrorism
and to the anti-Semitism that
feeds it." Wishner said.
Hyman Bookbinder, the
AJCommittee's Washington rep-
resentative, and Rabbi Joshua
Haberman. president of the
Washington. D.C. Board of
Rabbis, signed a message hand
delivered to the Italian Ambas-
sador, Rinaldo PetrignanL It
said, in part:
"WITH DUE regard for the
precious principle of withholding
judgment about who is guilty of
this heinous crime until the
criminals are identified and
apprehended, we feel compelled
to express our conviction that
contributing to this crime has
been the hostile, intemperate
reporting by the Italian media of
recent Middle East developments
and the extraordinarily friend-
ly hospitality extended recently
to the acknowledged leader of
anti-Jewish terrorism. PLO
chairman Yasir Arafat."
Nathan Perlmutter. national
director of the Anti- Defamation
league of B'nai B'rith. also con-
demned the Rome attack as "an
explosion of hate without a trace
of humanity. But spare us ex-
pressions of sympathy from gov-
ernments and religious leaders
who only a few weeks ago ap-
plauded and comforted in this
very same city (Rome) terror-
ism's personification. Yasir Ara-
fat. He would appreciate such
hypocrisy: for Jews it is sore
solace."
Ivan Novick. president of the
Zionist Organization of America,
also denounced the Pope for
receiving Arafat. "Those who
capitulate to terrorism, be they
spiritual leaders, officials of Italy
or world powers, must assume
their share of guilt for giving
acceptability to terrorism in con-
tradiction of all that is holy and
humane." Novick said.
Emanuel Muravchik. director
of the Jewish Committee, in a
telegram to President Pertini,
said Saturday's act of terrorism
came "on the heels of your own
embrace of terrorism's arch
architect (Arafat), in addition to
the anti-Semitic and anti-Israeli
actions of the Communist-domi-
nated trade unions (that) helped
create the climate, the climate
which has brought Italy to this
moment of deep sorrow."
Continued from Page 1 A
massacre of Palestinians in the
Sabra and Shatila camps in west
Beirut. Ambassador Saad
Mortada of Egypt was called
home for consultations." He is
unlikely to return.
SADAT'S successor. Hosni
Mubarak, has always been an
enigma to the Israelis. When he
served as Sadat's deputy, he
shied away from the Israelis. He
visited Israel only once and has
not come here since assuming the
office of President.
Mubarak last week vowed to
continue Sadat's peace policy but
coupled it with a warning that
Israel faces "grave conse-
quences" if it continues its
policies in Lebanon and referred
to what he called Israel's illusion
of military might that he said
was shattered by Egypt in 1973.
However, although relations
between Egypt and Israel have
cooled considerably, Mubarak
was nevertheless careful not to
break ties completely despite the
blow he must have suffered when
Isreal launched its "Peace for
Galilee" campaign.
IT IS generally agreed by poli-
tical analysts that with a possible
settlement in Lebanon. Mubarak
will probably send a new Ambas-
sador to Israel. But relations are
expected to remain in "deep
freeze." The often talked about
normalization process between
the two countries is no longer in
process.
Although a number of
Egyptian tourists and several
cultural groups such as an or-
chestra and two dance troupes
have visited Israel, the general
scene is gloomy. Israel opened a
consulate in Alexandria and
Egypt opened one in Eilat. But
Israelis find it hard to visit the
previously popular beaches of
Sinai, and fewer Israelis visit
Egypt nowadays, although Israel
had become Egypt's fourth
largest source of tourism.
The small Israeli diplomatic
community in Cairo, as well as
Israeli businessmen and
academics, find it increasingly
difficult to maintain contacts
with the local population. The
Egyptian message is clear:
Egypt insisted from the start,
from the time Sadat visited Jeru-
salem in 1977 and addressed the
Knesset, that it would not agree
to a separate peace agreement
with Israel.
THE INTENSIVE settlement
efforts on the West Bank since
the signing of the Camp David a-
greements has been interpreted
by the Egyptians as directly con-
tradicting the autonomy process
as outlined in those accords. The
war in Lebanon placed the
Egyptians in an intolerable posi-
tion, at a time when they were
trying to improve relations with
the Arab world.
Mubarak apparently resorted
to a freeze in relations with Israel
as the only alternative to sever-
ing relations entirely. He refrain-
ed from the latter course despite
intensive domestic pressures.
The opposition has recently
called on the government to give"
top priority to military prepared-1
ness on the eastern front with Is-
rael.
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Friday. October 15, 1982 The Jewish Floridian PagellA
m*j$L
).-: 18 Weizmann Institute dinner
tldorf-Astoria in New York which
tribute to Maestro Rubinstein
his support of scientific research
lann and artistic creativity in Is-
hural life is expected to draw a
Attendance. The dinner will provide
krtunity for a reunion between
tRubin'stein and Conductor Zubm
ft) both of whom will fly in special-
ly for the occasion. The two musical lumi-
naries last made music together in 1976.
when thex recorded a Brahms concerto with
the Israel Philharmonic in the pianist's final
year of public performances. Most recently.
Rubinstein has been living in retirement in
Geneva. Mehta is musical director of both
the Israel and the New York Philharmonic
Orchestras.
dimes
eshiva Board Names N.Y. Lawyer
iallon, senior partner with the law firm
. Nicer, Benjamin. Krim and Ballon,
Jected chairman of the Board of Direc-
shiva University's Benjamin N. Car-
to\ of Law, it is announced by Dr.
fmm. president of Yeshiva University.
h.i- bean involved closely in the de-
lof the Law School since its doors
1976. lie received the School'-- Distin-
f\ lie Award at its Law Day Dinner in
ki- dedicated efforts toward advancing
It he institution."
fork City resident. Ballon has been en-
f- general practice of law since 1982.
Jbera of North Americans emigrating
frees) (1 l>\ 42 percent in the month of
Dmpared with a year ago. the Israel
. ler's-director, Moshe Shechter, says
tent of the 538 new emigrants were un-
I old. He also noted that 140 former
! irael returned home with the assis-
| Ahvah Center
lah Center provides personal counsel
b: ion, and assistance to American and
kwa who are considering living, work-
pis mg in Israel.
hmeni of the Stroock Institute for
Studies at the Jewish Theological
America is announced by Dr. Gerson
eminary chancellor. The Institute will
puny Seminary activities which have
p support of the Stroock family. It will
f the Louis Finkelstein Fellowships.
h will be awarded each vear to promis-
i in the field of rabbinics.
Uive of the Institute will be to en-
j study of classical Judaism in its Near
Ling. It will sponsor advanced study
kh in all aspects of rabbinic law, litera-
lought. with emphasis on understand-
cidating the relationship between rab^
v and the contemporary societies of
ranean basin. The period covered will
before the time of Alexander the
e dawn of modern time roughly fif-
"es.
nl Wallenberg Memorial Scholarships
. awarded by the National Ladies
[Jewish War Veterans of the U.S. The
. Rose J Kivens. of Northfield. MN,
.Btered the freshman class at Western
diversity, in Macomb, IL. and Pamela
ley, of Oak Park. MI. who is a fresh-
ro College in New York City,
fry C. Gelfand Memorial Scholarship
led to Sherrv Wenowsky. of Medford,
(is attending Briarcliffe. in Patchogue,
N Y. Felicia Rose, of Brooklyn. N.Y., a freshman
at Brandeis University Waltham. MA., received
the Charlotte (luyer Scholarship.
The National Ladies Auxiliary. Jewish War
Veterans of the United States, organized in 1928.
annually provides scholarships in the United
States anil Israel.
Genscher Invites Shamir
To Visit ffim in Bonn
By YITZHAK RABIN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
West German Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher extended an of-
ficial invitation to Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir to visit Bonn next
January. The invitation
was made in the course of a
meeting here between the
two envoys.
According to an Israeli
spokesman Shamir accepted the
invitation The spokesman said
Genscher noted thai in January
Eight on-the-acene, 15-minute programs giving
the human side of the complex Lebanon-Israel
political and military situation are available to
radio stations as part of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith "Dateline Israel" series.
The programs, taped in Lebanon and Israel by
Arnold Forster, ADL's general counsel, are aimed
at helping audiences understand what lies behind
the day-to-day news coming out of the Middle
1 as) They are available free from ADL's Televi-
sion. Radio and Film Department. 823 United
Nation- Plaza, Ne York. 10017.
The Vmerican Jewish Congress will present its
annual Horace M Kalian Distinquished Com-
munity Service Awards to Martin S. Begun, vice-
president of the New York University Medical
Center, and Maureen Cogan. child psychothera-
pist, at a luncheon Friday at the Halmsley Palace
Hotel in Manhattan.
Principal speaker will be U.S. Senator Edward
M Kennedv (I) Mass.I who will present the Kal-
ien Awards. Howard M. Squadron, president of
AJCongress. will also speak.
Begun, who hold the title of vice-president and
associate dean of the NYU Medical Center, is a
former vice-president of AJCongress. a member
of the board of governors of Tel Aviv University
and trustee of its Sackler School of Medicine.
Cogan is a child psychotherapist on the staff of
the Child Development Center at teh Goddard
Riverside Day Care Center in New York.
"When the fate of Israeli-American relations
hangs in the balance, it is doubly important that
each and every eligible American Jew express his
or her support for Israel at the ballot box this
November," declared Harold M. Jacobs, presi-
dent of the National Council of Young Israel, in
urging all American Jews to register for the up-
coming elections.
Noting that every Congressman and one-third
of the Senators who voted on the AWACs sale
proposal last year is now standing for reelection,
the Young Israel leader said that political pro-
fessional will be watching this November to see if
the Jewish community will put its votes where its
friends are. It is vitally important for the Jewish
community to reward our friends in Washington
with meaningful political support at the polls, and
to withhold support from thoee who voted against
our interests."
he will assume the presidency of
the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) and that he will
receive Shamir in Bonn in that
capacity.
THE MEETING between
Shamir and Genscher. who ar
both attending the current ses
sion of the UN General Assem
bly. was held at the UN Plaza
Hotel and lasted about 60
minutes. According to the
spokesman, Genscher told
Shamir that the new West Ger-
man t;o\ernmeni headed by
Chancellor Helmut Kohl, is inter
eated in continuing the tnendly
relations between < r.i two coun
"
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Page W.A The Jewh Flortdkui Friday. October 15, 1982
Angry Confrontation
:B*W
Begin Coalition May Feel Severe Jolt
Hasidic Jew Elected to Office
In Gotham Is Lubavitcher
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The two leaders of the
National Religious Party's
"young guard" Educa-
tion Minister Zevulun
Hammer and Deputy For-
eign Minister Yehuda Ben-
Meir have become
embroiled in an angry con-
frontation with the Gush
Emunim movement which
could have serious political
consequences for the NRP
and eventually for Premier
Menachem Begin's coali-
tion government.
The Gush Emunim, the hard
core of the government-backed
settlers on the West Bank,
launched a bitter attack on Edu-
cation Minister Hammer follow-
ing a television interview last
week in which Hammer acknowl-
edged that his political views
were moderating as a result of the
war in Lebanon. He said he had
come to realize that kedushat
ha'am (the holiness of the nation)
was as important as kedushat
ha'arett (the holiness of the
land). He also spoke of the need
to respect Palestinian rights.
HAMMER, a staunch sup-
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Ho/fiMOod.n.
porter of West Bank settlements
in the past, stressed that he still
wholeheartedly upheld the right
of Jews''to settle in all parts of
"Eretz Israel" but seemed to
equivocate on the ultimate politi-
cal status of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. In a subsequent TV
interview, he backtracked but re-
fused to mouth the Gush
Emunim formula that "Judaea
and Samaria" must remain per-
manently under Israeli sov-
ereignty.
There was a furious reaction
from the Gush Emunim. Rabbi
Moshe Levinger, leader of the
Kiryat Arba-Hebron settlers,
charged that Hammer had "be-
trayed the cause for which he
was elected and demanded that
he resign from the Knesset.
Hammer was also attacked by
NRP rightwinger Rabbi Haim
Druckman. a Knesset member
and Gush Emunim leader.
Several Gush Emunim settle-
meats on the West Bank inform-
ed Hammer that he was now
persona non grata in their midst.
BUT THE Education Minister
was strongly defended by his col-
league, Deputy Foreign Minister
Ben-Meir. Although Ben-Meir
has often supported the Gush
Emunim position, he publicly
blasted them this week for advo-
cating "endless war" for Israel
and a policy which would mean
that "we would police the world
with the blood of our children."
.'He said it was the Gush Emunim
rather than himself and Hammer
who had dev.ated from the
principles of religious Zionism.
Both Hammer and Ben-Meir
have long been considerably more
hardline on foreign policy mat-
ters than the NRP's elder states-
man. Interior Minister Yosef
Burg. Burg, for his part, was
sharply critical of Begin when the
Premier initially resisted the
creation of a formal commission
of inquiry to investigate Israel's
role if any in the massacre of
Palestinians in west Beirut last
month.
There appears to be much soul-
searching at this juncture within
the NRP which, though a
minority party, has always held
the balance of political strength
which enabled the larger parties
to establish viable coalition gov-
ernments.
HAMMER, in his TV inter-
Syria Will
Exit Easily
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department does not
accept Israel's view that it will be
. difficult to get the PLO to leave
Lebanon once Israel and Syria
agree to withdraw their forces. A
department official said that he
believed the PLO forces in
northern Lebanon and in the
Bekaa valley would leave once
the Syrian and Israeli troops de-
parted.
This is basically the same view
expressed by Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir in a
television interview from New
York last Sunday. But Premier
Menachem Begin does not sup
port that view and reportedly is
seeking guarantees that the PLO
will leave Lebanon before Israel
begins its withdrawal. Mean-
while, Department spokesman
Alan Romberg said he had no
comment on a report in the
Washington Poet that the
Reagan Administration is work-
ing on plans to provide a time-
table for the phased withdrawal
of Israeli. Syrian and PLO forces
from Lebanon.
The Post said the proposals
will be based on information VS.
special envoy Philip Habib ob-
tained during his recent visits to
Middle East capitals.
view last week, hinted that the
NRP's "special message" was
perhaps being blurred by the
partnership in Begin s coalition
between the even more Orthodox
Aguda Israel party and the even
more nationalist Likud.
The implication was that the
NRP. as a national religious
movement, might be better off in
partnership with the moderate
Labor Alignment, a role it held
for some 30 years, before Labor
was unseated by Likud in 1977.
The NRP suffered serious
losses in the last elections in
June, 1981 from which it emerged
with only half of the 12 mandates
it commanded in the previous
Knesset.
Political pundits believe the
NRP lost three seats to the
breakaway Tami Party and three
to the ultra-nationalist Tehiya
Party. Hammer and Ben-Meir,
therefore, may calculate that
they have already been abandon-
ed by the constituency represent-
ed by Gush Emunim and should
seek more middle-road partners
in the future._______
By BEN G ALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The first Hasidic Jew to be
elected to a public office in
New York City is Rabbi
Yisrael Rosenfeld, a mem-
ber of the Lubavitch move-
ment who has been for
many years executive di-
rector of the Crown Heights
Jewish Community Council
of Brooklyn.
Rosenfeld was elected district
leader for the 43rd Assembly
District in the Sept. 23 primary,
making him a member of the
state committee. He was elected
as one of the candidates put
forward by the Brooklyn Hasidic
area's first political action com-
mittee. Rosenfeld said the politi-
cal action committee had the
formal name of the Committee for
Community Unity.
HE SAID this was the first
time such a political action com-
mittee had been organized for the
Crown Heights voters. He said
three other candidates backed by
the new political action commit-
tee also were elected Mary Pin-
kett was elected to tbawj
cil. Joan GUI was elecS J
committee woman and W,
Markowitz was reelecWW
Senator. The candidate k
Assembly, Ozzie Fletcher .I*
Asked whether his dutis..
elected official might haaZL
work as community cauSj
utive director. Rosenfeld m
Jewish Telegraph* Ageno
the contrary, it will help j
continue to do as a district 1
what I have been doing as eg
live director, but my elective L
should give me more cloqti
serving the Crown Heights,
munity."
Asked whether the p
election choices did not havjj
run in the November re
elections, Rosenfeld said ton!
and Gill were named in then
mary as Democratic membend
the state committee. He id
that Markowitz. the State S
tonal candidate, and Ms
kett. the City Council candk.
had won in the Democratic i
mary and that, in his dis
winning the Democratic pri_
was tantamount to election. I
publican being a minimal
cal factor
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eo Mindhn
Friday, October 15,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 13*A
Different Israel Shaping Up for Tomorrow?
ntinued from Page 4-A
to all things except polky
abstract But that is sheer
5 Ronald Reagan, for
1D|e does not see himself as
kUtist even if he knew
the word means. On the
-, he sees himself as
,is and humane. It is only
h the eyes of this self-de-
o that he could have offered
ptKalled "peace initiative" to
(world in the first place rather
I jjy. to embrace the pas-
, of Ariel Sharon instead.
he and others of his mind
not make this choice, and
I a different Israel will make it
t for them and for Jews
,ally to identify with it, lies
furthest from their under-
ding.
! PHILOSOPHICAL no-
governing pragmatism
.efore aren't really at work in
l American and European poli-
that will shape Israel's
jorrow at all. It is not as sim-
as saying that oil is entirely at
I bottom of this new radical-
No. it is not the peculiarities
Rtalpolitik at work here, what
ktov would have called the
making of history by the inexora-
ble swell of events.
But neither is it the guiding
hand of individual men, of an in-
dividual hero: the turnaway from
Israel, say, by Reagan or Mitter-
rand or Schmidt to alter the poli-
cies of 35 years of European and
American "special relationships"
to Israel and Jews.
If this last possibility were
true, Israel's destiny could then
be easily reducable to a struggle
between two old men: the
capacity of either Reagan or
Begin to outbluff and survive the
other.
THEN WHAT does the future
hold? This was precisely what my
student had asked me in the first
place. The answer lies in the long-
term, but it begins with a short-
term view.
The change in attitude toward
Israel and the Jews has already
led to an astonishing change in
attitude among Jews themselves,
inside Israel and out. The symp-
toms are clear: fears of a gather-
ing anti-Semitism, which is al-
ready manifesting itself in the
kind of grandiose proportion that
we had foolishly led ourselves to
believe could not occur again; a
willingness among Jews to go
soft on Israel as their means of
buying themselves out of the
anti-Semitism.
My contempt for this Jewish
mercantilism in the destiny of
Jewish nationhood is so profound
a part of me these days that I
have no wish to repeat what I
said about it in this column
several weeks ago. short of call-
ing it a shocking display of
cowardice.
This short-range view also in-
cludes the Israelis themselves,
who are joining the Jews abroad
in a kind of autoanalysis of the
war in Lebanon, and ot the Real-
politik of their statehood, which
they can ill-afford. Again, as I
said here several weeks ago, if
you are a state, you must accept
the immoral hardball conse-
quences of statehood. Or give it
up and go back to being a pious
exile.
IN THE long range, the
Golden Age of Zionism, spawned
in the think-tanks of the Jewish
exilic experience in Europe, is
coming to a close. If Israel was
established as a homeland for the
Books in Review
'Hooray for Yiddish' Needs Dipping Into
By MORTON TEICHER
ay for Viddmh 6y Leo
osten. Sew York. Simon and
Muster. 1982. 363pp. $15.95.
I'hat a joy to begin my book
iewing for the Jewish Florid-
i with a new book by Leo Ros-
f. known as the author for. The
ys of Yiddish and The Educa-
of Hyman Kaplan, among
ny others!
1968, Rosten gave us in 534
res (and for $10). a new kind of
ftionary which he called The
ys of Yiddish. It was. and is. a
htful lexicon which defines
s of Yiddish words that
pe entered the English lan-
ge. a vocabulary for which
ten coined the word "Ying-
?" His definitions are not the
ras-dust kind, ordinarily
Ind in dictionaries. No, they
sprightly explanations.
strated with jokes, legends
I serious scholarly discussions.
Now. fourteen years later, Ros-
I brings his lexicon up to date,
ling new words, repeating old
introducing some new
ries and retelling others, occa-
nally with a slight variation.
VHEN THE alrightnikeh who
mtly moved to the suburbs
shingly asked her new neigh-
in 1968. "How do you go
put having an affair?", she was
U "I always start with 'The
r-Spangled Banner'." In 1982,
neighbor beams, "I always
t with God Bless America'."
f'hether the stories are new,
or retold does not matter
h. They are funny, for the
part, and they hammer
definitions and explana-
p so that we won't easily
Mthough the 1982 version is
fter. it is no more a book to
at one sitting than its 1968
jtecessor. One does not custo-
dy sit down and read a dic-
ry from cover to cover. Even
Wni these are not ordinary
fonaries, they shouldn't be
straight through either.
really is no plot to follow or
* However, a few pages a
[will provide good entertain-
and willbuillda'Yinglish"
DUlary.
iding a few pages at a time
provides the opportunity to
play a game of finding Rosten s
errors, and there are many.
Miamians will be quick to spot
bis misspellings of our famous
hotel. On Page 334. it is the
Fountainbloom and on Page 350,
it is the Fountainblue.
THOSE OF us from the New
York area will be surprised to
und Spring Valley located in
Long Island (Page 217) and the
home of knishes which we knew
as Yonah Shimmel's referred to
(on Page 99) as Yosha Kimmel.
In his discussion of cantors,
Rosten says. "Some professional
cantors have voices of operatic
calibre, and some opera tenors
(Richard Tucker was one) were
descended from khazonem". I
don't know about Tucker's an-
cestry but, more important, I do
know that he was a professional
cantor who even had the
authority to officiate at wed-
dings, as he did for my wife and
me.
Is it an error (or am I revealing
my ignorance?) to say. as does
Rosten. that kreplach are "tradi-
tionally eaten on Purim and the
day before Yom Kippur?"
I know it is an error, (and now
I'm being a pedantic professor
which I am), to spell the late Dr.
Weinryb's first name as Bern-
hard on Page 49 and later (Page
309) correct it to Bernard, which
is right. It's also an error to say
(on Page 310) that the great ac-
count of shtetl life by Mark Zbor-
owsky and Elizabeth Herzog
called Life is with People was
based on a study supervised by
Margaret Mead. The study was
first undertaken by Ruth Bene-
dict, then led by Conrad Arens-
berg and, finally, by Dr. Mead.
THESE TRIVIA are cited not
to detract from Rosten's remark-
able scholarship which shines
through his wit and humor.
Rather, they illustrate the added
fun one can have in reading this
book a bit at a time so as to
match wits with its brilliant
author.
This book should go on your
shelf next to your copy of The
Joys of Yiddish but not to gather
dust. Both books should be
dipped into regularly. That's one
way of preserving mama-loshn.
And if you don't know what that
means, oy vey!
PLO to Open Information
Office in The Hague
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The PLO will soon open an infor-
mation office in The Hague,
according to Khald al-Hassan,
the head of the foreign affairs
department of the PLO's Nation-
al Council. Hassan is in Holland
at the invitation of Klaas de
Vries, chairman of the Parlia-
ment's Foreign Affairs Commit-
tee who for many years has
expressed pro-Palestinian views.
Since 1977, the PLO has not
wanted to open an information
office in The Hague because the
Dutch government has refused to
give the organization diplomatic
status.
Now, however, the PLO has
decided that it is better to have
an information office without
diplomatic status than to have no
representation at all The PLO's
representative will be attached to
the Arab League office in The
remnants of these Jews at the
end of World War II. the hard
choices, including economic
sacrifices; that statehood forced
upon them since then, have sent
many of them back from Israel
into the lands of their agony
before statehood where at least
they once enjoyed the exilic
luxury of existing on a higher
moral plane than their Gentile
neighbors. Or so they thought.
For the Jews of America who
are succumbing to their own
brand of cowardice, the problem
is more complex. The AWACS
debate last year has long since
sent its anti-Semitic warning to
them as a shot heard round the
world: Are you for Reagan or Be-
gin?
The stunning implications of
the question leave them with yet
another question to answer: Are
American Jews for America or for
Israel? The question is a
tautology. The choice exists for
no other identifiable ethnic
group. Do we, say, threaten
Cubans who fly the "flag of
Castro" rather than the Stars
and Stripes?
BUT MANY Jews here accept
the question as a one-answer
proposition and, like vultures,
join the ranks of the Reaganites
out to destabilize the Begin
government. They are unwilling
to make any choice not in keeping
with the political, social and
economic advantages they enjoy
in the American community at
large.
There may be some doubt how
this all will turn out. But given
no change in cowardly Jewish be-
havior in the near future, we are
likely to see a steady erosion of
Jewish support for Israel. This
will mean a strengthening of the
Sephardic claim on Israel, which
Ashkenazic Jews have over the
years tended to ignore and to
neutralize, opting for the princi-
ple that, after all, Zionism was
nothing more nor lass than an
Ashkenazic Declaration of Inde-
pendence. It did not include
Sephardim in the same way that
the Declaration of Independence
did not include Blacks.
The high-profile role President
Nsvon, a Sephardi, played during
the darkest hours of the agony in
Lebanon is bellwether of Israel
tomorrow. The Middle Eastern
Jew, the Jew who lived with
Arabs throughout the two mil-
lenia-long dispersion of the Jews
in Europe, is of a different cul-
ture, mentality, yes even civiliza-
tion, then the Jew to whom
Theodor Herzl address his Zion-
ist credo.
THIS CREDO was not for the
Jews of Iran or Syria or Egypt. It
was a credo for the victims of
Dachau and Theresienstadt and
Auschwitz and Buna-Monowitz.
But today, the victims their
sons and daughters appear to
be growing impatient with the
facticity of statehood that the
credo ultimately granted them.
Waiting in the wings is another
breed of Jew, one to whom the
Vshkenazic Jew does not relate
isily. But if he lets go of the
heel of the ship of state, he can
uve no say in who will take it up.
icluding the Sephardim who
ere brought to Israel on the
vings of the Ashkenazic eagle
only after too many Ashkenazim
failed to join the exodus, or
aliyah, however you choose to see
it.
Given this speculation as a
possibility, what will Israel be
like 50 years from today assum-
ing there is an Israel at all?
Speculation can only be carried
so far. But one scenario, and it is
the most immediately horrifying,
is from the pen of Yasir Arafat: a
democratic, secular Palestine
with Jews and Arabs living side
by side until the Jews disap-
pear by an attenuated birthrate
or an attenuated desire for na-
tional identity of any variety.
It happened once before, at
Masada, where at the foot of that
fortress, stands a proud sign to-
day: Shayneet Matzada lo tipol
Masada will not fall again."
But that,.of course, was an Ash-
kenazic declaration.
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Hague but will work according to
instructions from the PLO.
Hassan said the Dutch govern-
ment's Middle East policy is still
weighted too much in favor of
Israel, although there have been
marked improvements. He said
PLO military resistance against
Israel will continue, just as the
Dutch people resisted during the
Nazi occupation of Holland.
Histadrut Sets
El Al Deadline
TEL AVIV-(JTA) The
Histadrut has given the govern-
ment and the El Al management
two days to get the airline flying
again and start negotiations on
the airline's future. Negotiations,
however, appear unlikely and the
country may be seriously affected
by strikes beginning Wednesday.
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Pure 1M.R TH Jevarirah Rlnririian VriAmv aw.-!-. oa ~>
Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 15, 1982
Our Death vVish Revived?
Jewish Drive to Declare Itself Guilty
Continued from Page 1-A
cers have opted to abandon in the
name of some presumably higher
moral imperative.
Israel, with all its well
publicized deficiencies, is still a
government of and by people,
and embodied within its common
law is the universal democratic
Concept of due process. It means
that guilt, moral turpitude and
degrees thereof are determined
only after a meticulous, dispas-
sionate examination of all the
facts, not in some precipitous
rush to judgment on the part of
impassioned street demonstra-
tors.
Israel, whatever the short-
comings of its leaders and the
final judgement of its electorate,
remains the single beacon of
civilized decency in a region still
struggling to emerge from
medieval darkness. Any attempt
to equate the two is a slander too
contemptible to discuss.
Israel, where the blood of the
few has purchased the right of so
many to plant their flag, reincar-
nate their language, reclaim their
buried past and ancient faith and
rest their heads after 1.900 years
of wandering, is the last stop for
the Jews as a people. After which
there is nothing zero obli-
vion. It transcends Begin.
Sharon. Peres. Rabin, right-
wingers, left-wingers, pietists,
free thinkers and all reflections of
their political egos and moral
postures. Any individual or
group who would dare gamble
with that irreplaceable jewel,
whether in the interest of some
illusory political gain or the
momentary titilation of the
William Mehlman is former
editor of The Times of Israel
and the World Jewish Re-
view. Currently, he edits
The Insiders' Chronicle, a
financial weekly. He has
contributed other articles to
The Jewish Floridian on the
subject of Jews and Israel
flagellation post, had better hope
he never has to face his maker.
TO SAY all this is in no way to
belittle the dimensions of the
tragedy that took place in Beirut,
or the incredible manner in which
the government initially con-
fronted it. Let the totally inde-
pendent commission of inquiry
Begin so unwisely opposed pro-
ceed to its appointed business.
Let all errors of judgment, omis-
sion and commission if any
be exposed along with their per-
petrators.
If the government is thereby
discredited, then let it resign. Be-
gin and Sharon are not Israel
anymore than Golda and Dayan
were, though it bears pointing
out that neither of the latter two
did resign, even as their adminis-
tration presided over the most
traumatic episode in the history
of the state, the loss of 2.600 of
Israel's brightest and best in the
Yom Kippur War.
A nation deep in mourning but
still wary of the passions of the
moment waited for the Agranat
Commission to speak its peace
before delivering its own verdict.
NOTHING WOULD so be-
come the present situation as a
sense of proportion. To concede
JDC Nears $1 Million
Mark in Assistance
To War-Torn Lebanon
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Donations of over $325,000 in
cash and an estimated $700,000
in gifts-in-kind have brought the
total committed to Lebanon relief
by the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee to an es-
timated $1 million, according to
Henry Taub. JDC president.
The executive vice president of
the overseas relief agency. Ralph
Goldman, who recently visited
JDC programs in Lebanon, re-
ported that the JDC had the
"cooperation of Lebanese and
Israeli authorities," and that
"the major concern now is the
k wide v abut* or budget took
*
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E
provision of suitable winter
shelter and clothing for the
homeless." He described the
problem as being "of such pro-
portions as to require an interna-
tional response by governmental
and voluntary agencies."
Goldman noted that in recent
weeks JDC had delivered 20 tons
of winter clothing collected in
Jerusalem, had "helped inoculate
60.000 children under age three
against polio and distributed
5,000 packets of Oral Rehydra-
tion Solution, as treatment for
dysentery."
PREVIOUSLY, he observed.
JDC had distributed 3,000 foam
rubber mattresses and 900
cartons of cooking and eating
utensils, 6,000 woolen blankets,
6,000 sets of underwear. VI tons
of powdered milk for babies, baby
"bottles, baby clothes and anti-
biotic syrup for children.
Goldman said JDC purchased
medical supplies, including five
kidney dialysis units, to resupply
and help reopen hospitals and
medical clinics in southern Leb-
anon. He said JDC was also
funding the construction of a pre-
fabricated building on the
grounds of the Sidon Govern-
ment Hospital to serve as a treat-
ment center for malnourished
Lebanese and Palestinian chil-
dren.
"JDC Lebanon programs," he
added, "are being operated in
cooperation with the Lebanese
Ministry of Social Welfare, the
Lebanese Ministry of Health, the
Israel Ministry of Social Welfare,
UNRWA, Caritas (Catholic),
Tyre and Sidon municipal offi-
cials, the Lebanese Red Cross,
and other local agencies.
that Lebanon is a place where
massacre has been a way of life
for at least seven years is not to
excuse Israel's involvement,
however substantial or tenuous,
that might prove, in the events of
Sept. 16-18 in Beirut. But it is
also not to declare the end of the
world at hand. What the murder
of three million Cambodians and
the "yellow rain" poisonings of
tens of thousands of Afghanis
and Laotians have not yet
wrought, will surely not be
wrought by Israel's proximity to
a scene in which one group of
Arabs killed another group of
Arabs in settlement of some old
and new scores.
Nor does it suffice to say that
those in the West who ignored
terror and massacre in Lebanon
for so long and recently couldn't
wait to extricate their forces from
the country for fear of one of
them contracting a fatal hangnail
are hardly in a position to sit in
judgment on Israel. That will not
mitigate any failings in carrying
out the responsibility Israel as-
sumed when it undertook to fill
the vacuum created in Beirut by
the departure of the multina-
tional forces.
AGAIN, however, there is a
need to be mindful of the his-
torical context of the Lebanese
tragedy and to be especially
vigilant against that most dan
gerous of all syndromes emo-
tional self-indulgence. If there is
one thing Israel with its crushing
economic, military and security
burden and large, unfinished
social tasks can least afford, it is
an open-ended emotional binge.
As a function of pure remorse,
it might be understandable
within limits but there is de-
veloping around it the menacing
vacuity that personified the ex-
cesses of the American "pro-
testors" of the late 60s and early
70s which did so much to under-
mine that nation's will and values
and to prepare the ground for the
catastrophic events that followed
in Southeast Asia
The enemy may well be smell-
ing blood in Israel for the first
time. What he has failed to win
through wars, terror, the oil wea-
pon, boycott and a billion dollar
propaganda siege Israel's ex-
tinction a reborn Jewish death
wish may yet present him with as
a gift.
iaM K
At the Henrietta Szold-Hadassah School of Nursing
Jerusalem, 21 'feldshers' and 'medsistras' graduate as]
Registered Nurses after completing a special six-month course
At left is Gita Leibowitz, from Russia, who has been in Isr
nine years, shown with her two little sons who attended th^
mother's graduation. Looking on (right) is Bachmal Lebey^l
from Tashkent. Uzbekistan, who came to Israel three years'aA
Timerman's Son in Jail
TEL AVIV (JTA) Daniel Timerman. son d\
Jacobo Timer-man, the former Argentinian journalisl
imprisoned for several years by the Argentine authorities!
has been sentenced to 28 days in an army prison forrefui-j
ing to serve inside Lebanon, on grounds of conscience.
HIS FATHER said that is was strange that in a coun-ll,
try where a young man or woman could get out of army!
service on grounds of religion, his son could not refusetol
serve on grounds of conscience. He said he had left ArgenJ
tina to avoid such practices.
Daniel Timerman. 31. who said he had served in 1
anon for one week but had been "shocked by what he]
seen." stated that he was fully prepared to serve
where within Israel.
Aliza Begin Reported 'Stable'
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Menachem Beg
was at the bedside of his wife, Aliza, after she was hosp
talized for respiratory and circulatory difficulties. Hosp
tal authorities described her condition as serious
stable. Begin went to the hospital immediately afteri
meeting with U.S. special envoy Morris Draper on th
withdrawal of foreign forces from Lebanon.
INMEMORIAM
ARTHUR KALISH
Members of tn Miami Jewish Ho ft Hospital tor tie Aged oeer '* l0" *
lhUf Kalun a compassionate individual ft outstanding profess t
hip as forme' administrator ol MJMHA. laid the foundation nacaaiary '<>' t"
community Me brought ioy 4 nop* to every li'e he touched ft anil c.
Residents. Sta't ft leadership Our deepest 1 smcereit condolences
Children jack ft Evelyn
m tseOD*
I
IRVING CYPEN
Chairman ot trie Board
MAROlCBECK
Pies or trie Board
FREDD MIRT
Eiecuti.e Director
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Your generous
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Now at four locations-


Friday, October 15,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 45-A
Continued from Page 1-A
sure their security.
He charged that the United
States was hampering Israel's ef-
fort to achieve a peace treaty by
trying to prevent direct contacts
between the governments of Is-
rael and Lebanon. Sharon had
made a similar charge three days
earlier when he told a meeting of
former members of the Irgun: "If
there is an element which today is
hindering the move towards an
Israel-Lebanon peace agreement,
it is the United States."
He charged that the U.S. was
thus acting in its own interests,
adding: "I do not want to elabor-
ate at the moment." Sharon's at-
tack on the U.S. was seen as the
sharpest yet by a government of-
ficial.
HOWEVER, Sharon's view of
the U.S. and the need to reach a
peace accord with Lebanon was
not unanimously accepted by the
Cabinet. Deputy Premier David
Levy and Communications
Minister Mordechai Zipori said
arrangements with Lebanon
should be made in coordination
with the U.S.
Levy said that he, too, would
like to reach an immediate peace
accord with Lebanon, but the
question is whether this goal is
feasible. Other ministers also ex-
pressed doubt about reaching an
agreement in Lebanon, especially
at this time when the government
of President Amin Gemayel is
still trying to consolidate its
power.
According to Cabinet sources.
Deputy Premier Simcha Ehrlich
told Sharon to present evidence
to prove his charge that the U.S.
was seeking to hamper Israel's
effort to obtain a peace accord
with Lebanon "or desist from
further attacks on our closest
friend and ally, the U.S." Zipori
accused Sharon of making "reck-
less charges and further en-
dangering Israel's position," the
sources said.
MEANWHILE, it was re-
ported by The Jerusalem Post
that Sharon would like to retain a
45-50 kilometer security zone in
southern Lebanon. The area, ac-
cording to the Post, covers al-
most completely the total region
presently held by Israeli forces.
But it is somewhat unclear where
the distance is to be measured
from
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Israel and U.S. Must Cooperate
on Lebanese Sovereignty
WASHINGTON (JTA){Israeli Ambassador Moshe Arens stressed
the restoration of Lebanese sovereignty cannot be achieved without
T "close cooperation" of the governments of Israel and the United
Answering questions by reporters at a meeting sponsored by the
merican Enterprise Institute, Arens said that the goals that the Rea-
Administration seeks in Lebanon cannot be achieved if there is a
Jception. especially in Lebanon, that the U.S. and Israel are "working
cross purposes "
i
thF ENVOY noted that the U.S. goals in
ianon. as outlined by President Reagan are
1 same that Israel wishes to achieve there.
-L mcludes the restoration of Lebanese mde-
.mdence: the departure of all foreign forces.
IludinK thousands of Palestine Liberation
wanization terrorists from north Lebanon
nd the Hekaa valley, the Syrian forces and the
irae|| army; and the assurances for the
gorilyol northern Israel.
We want to be sure that south Lebanon
Lannot become once again a base for terrorist
knacks against Israel." Arens said.
In addition to these goals. Arens said Israel
had two "thl'r K"a,s lhat nad not been artl"
lUted !>\ the U.S. They are assuring that
Lebanon be part of the Western world and that
hi si^n a peace treaty with Israel.
kens rejects churges that Israel had "mis-
led th. I S since the start of the "Peace for
Calilee operation last June. He said that
ice he arrived in Washington last February'.
, and visiting Israeli officials have made it
-War to tin' IS lhat Israel could not continue
Ihe situation in which its "population in north-
ern Israel was held hostage to the PLO terror-
JOB and that .Mutually some type of military
bet urn would have to !> taken.
HF SAID I'rail delayed the military action
i allow special U.S. envoy Philip Habib to
tarry on his negotiations aimed at removing
Syrian anti-aircraft missiles from the Hekaa
ka!U>
Ann- conceded that there may have been a
erception m the U.S. that Israel would stop at
line some 40 kilometers |26 milesl from its
(orders .1- had been stated by Premier Mena-
.... Begin He said the line on the eastern
Iront with Syria was about 40 kilometers from
lhe Israeli border because once Israel "uni-
eralh declared a ceasetire. the Syrians ac-
epted it
. .iut Arens noted the PLO never accepted
I and continued firing at the Israeli
lorces. However, he pointed out the line at Bei-
rut at which Israel ended up is only about 51 to
p.1 kilometers trom the Israeli border.
The Israeli envoy denied that his govern-
ment had broken a commitment not to enter
pest Beirut under any circumstam es when Is-
uli troops moved into that part of the I^eba-
pital Sept 15 after the assassination of
President Elect Bashir Gemayel of iA-banon.
personally do not feel that any kind of com-
iUnenl oi that nature was made or was ever
en asked lor," he said.
ARENS maintained that Israel entered west
Beirut because the PLO had violated the com-
lutmeni in its departure by leaving men and
hsl -lures of arms behind. He said the mul-
nationa] force left Beirut without turning
*er military positions and arms to the Leba-
my as they were supposed to do by the
kparture agreement and the Lebanese army
1 turn refused to move into west Beirut.
le laid that when the Israeli army entered.
bund more than 1.000 PLO terrorists still
lie re and vast supplies of arms, including such
eaw equipment as tanks and rocket launch-
es He said the amount exceeded the esti-
hates ol intelligence services, including that of
prael. In the first two days, the terrorists
kght back against Israel and six Israeli sol-
Ian w ere killed and 50 injured. Arens said.
Arens noted that the Cabinet decision to
old a commission of inquiry came after "pain-
process" in the Israeli political scene and a
*k of much "soul searching, agony and an-
lish" within the Israeli society. "I don't
w>w if there are many parallel examples of
w willingness for soul searching, for self-in-
rrogation." Arens said. "I think this is
bably a pretty good example of how this
id of situation would be handled in a free
id democratic society."
ARENS ALSO discussed the Reagan peace
iitiative. stressing that Israel did not refuse
discuss the U.S. President's proposals, but
Ijected them as a framework for the
tonomy negotiations because of "significant
viation from the Camp David peace
cess."
He said that even though this is not Rea-
n's intention, the proposals would mean a
urn for Israel to the pre-1967 borders and a
ision of east Jerusalem due to the U.S. in-
terne that the Arab residents of that part of
* city be allowed to vote for self governing
Ithority which would be established under
autonomy agreement for the West Bank
Id (iaza.
Miami, Florida-Friday, October 15,1982
Friendship Between Israel and
British Labor Party at Low Ebb
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The last shreds of friendship between the
British Labor Party and Israel have been destroyed by public revulsion
over the Beirut massacres.
At its national conference in Blackpool, the party was not satisfied
with an official resolution demanding a Palestinian state and PLO par-
ticipation in negotiations in exchange for recognition of Israel.
Against the leadership's advice it went even
further by recognizing the PLO as the sole
legitimate representative of the Palestinian
people and calling for a democratic secular
state of Palestine. In accepting this wording, it
ignored those who pointed out that this was
the PLO's euphemism for the dismantling of
the State of Israel.
THE PARTY also ignored those who said
that this was a slap in the face to the opposi-
tion Labor Party in Israel and a death blow to
the traditional comradeship between the two
parties.
The only consolation for Labor's dwindling
pro-Israeli remnant is that Labor Party con-
ferences have a history of adopting maverick
resolutions on foreign affairs which are safely
consigned to the dustbin once the party has to
assume the responsibility of government
policy.
On the Middle East, the most outstanding
case was perhaps that in 1944 when the party
called for an all-Jewish Palestine and advised
the country's Arabs to leave while Jewish
refugees from Europe flooded in. Within a
year, a Labor Foreign Secretary. Ernest Bevin.
brought Britain into armed conflict with the
Jews of Palestine.
THE PARTY adopted separate resolutions
giving unconditional recognition to the PLO as
the sole legitimate representative of the Pales-
tinian people and calling for the establishment
of a "democratic secular state of Palestine."
Although decisions were hastened by horror
over the Beirut massacre, they also reflect the
anti-Israeli mood with dominates leftwing
parties throughout Western Europe.
The Labor Party National Executive, in
what was regarded as a less extreme resolu-
tion, earlier won overwhelming backing for a
call accepting the rights of Palestinians to an
independent sovereign state and inviting the
PLO to participate in negotiations, provided it
recognized Israel's right to exist.
Denis Healy, chairman of the Labor Party,
said the Beirut massacre had forced many of
Israel's friends to realize that "the Pales-
tinians have exactly the same right to a state
of their own as the people of Israel."
HE DREW the analogy of the Palestinians
who. like the Jewish people, has escaped from
bondage under alien rule, had been scattered
far and wide and been subjected to persecution
and pogroms such as the latest pogrom in
Shatila and Sabra camps.
But warning against total identification
with the PLO, he said the massacres had
aroused the conscience of the Labor opposition
in Israel, which had forced the Begin govern-
ment to submit to an independent inquiry, and
there were few countries in the Middle East
which allowed opposition to be expressed
openly and democratically, even within the
armed forces. "That democracy deserves to be
preserved," he said.
Ted Knight, one of Labor's most prominent
militants who is at odds with the leadership on
a wide range of issues, accused the Israelis of
waging "genocide" against the Palestinian
people and called for an international inquiry
into the Beirut massacre. He accused Zionists
of attempting to silence any critics of Israel by
accusing them of anti-Semitism. It was the
Zionists who fed anti-Semitism hand in glove
with the "Nazi Phalangists," he said.
IN JERUSALEM, Deputy Foreign Minis-
ter Yehuda Ben Meir denounced the decisions
by the British Labor Party as a sign of "the
moral, ideological and political bankruptcy of
its participants." Israels Labor Party said its
relations with the British party wou'..'' influ-
enced by these actions. The Shinui Party also
denounced the British party for its "shameful
libel" of Israel.
Israel's Prime Minister Menachem Begin participates in recent
cenmonks launching construction of the Manachem and Alua
Begin Building on the campus of Bar-llan University in Ramat
dan Israel. The building, gift of an anonymous donor, will
house the Menachem Begin Institute for Research into
Underground and Resistance Movements, the Bar-llan
University Press and the University's Institute for Data
Retrieval.
JTewIslhi Floridian.
Section B
MHHMNWMiiiitHMiHiiiii.....iniiiMiiHiiiiiiiiimiiiiiHiiiiHmHimitimuitiiHiiuiiimiimiiiii|
1 Israel Bonds New Life Dinner |
Will Honor Holocaust Survivors

The State of Israel Bond- Organization will hold its annual
I Mew Life Dinner Mondaj evening at the Konover Hotel to
| honor seven Holocaust survivors who have shown dedication to
1 the Jewish community and Israel.
Thia year's recipients ol the New Life Award are Dade
I Countians Judge Frederick N Band. Abraham Resnick. and
I iv r ..oldrm/and Kalman Rado and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
1 Bocian of Bro ward
M ,rma Polvav, Miami Socialite, author, and lecturer, has
S bean named to receive Israeli Lion oi Judah Award for her
1 heroism during 1 lie Second World War.
\ non-Jew Mrs. Polvay. born Princess Scherbatoff, lived in
| Hungary during the war and saved a number of her Jewish
I friends from deport at ion and death.
\ former director of Slenderalla International, she Studied
gourmet cooking with chefs in Europe and ia contributing
= writer lor many publications.
Quest speakei at the dinner will In- Dr. Tav i Nuasbawn. a New
I York physician who wm the ei*jct of the famona World Warn
= photograph of a voung boy. arms raised at gun point, about to
I enter a truck bound for a concentration camp
Joel Arnon. Consul General of Israel for th 1 Florida
w,ll represent lerad al the dinner. Du urmen are David
I Schaectei and OfctoStiebar
IJlltllWWIMIMHHIII^^


lO T
i:j: i*_tj_.. ei__
Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 15, 1982
From The Rabbi's Pulpit
Story of Creation May Not Be Scientific
But It Tells of God's Harmony With Man
By RABBI
MORTON HOFFMAN
Temple Beth Am
As we start once again again
the yearly cycle of reading the
Torah in the Synagogue, and our
attention is drawn to the first
chapter of Genesis, which opens
the portion for this week, we can-
not avoid being struck by a great
paradox.
The paradox is simply that this
chapter, containing the story of
the Creation, has since the ad-
vent of the scientific age turned
off more modern Jews from
taking the Bible (and thus their
Judaism) seriously. But the
chapter is one of the most beauti-
ful in all of the Bible. It is artfully
written, and it contains several
monumental ideas which have
literally shaped our civilization.
TO PUT this paradox into a
simple statement: The first chap-
ter of Genesis is probably the
most poorly understood passage
in all of the Bible.
It is not and was never in-
tended to be a scientific
document. It is a statement of
faith in God, lauding His creative
powers, and thus painting a
beautiful picture of how the earth
and all things created on earth
ought to live in harmony with one
another. Let's think of the Crea-
tion story with the concept of
"Harmony" as the primary value
of the writer.
In order for there to be har-
mony in the world everything in
it should stem from one organiz-
ing intelligence rather than from
several different and possibly
conflicting sources. Thus the re-
peated insistence on One God as
the Creator of the world.
The Babylonian creation story
proclaims that the earth was
created as the result of a war be-
tween the goddess Tiamat and
the god Marduk, and that after
slaying Tiamat, Marduk cut her
carcass in two and created the
heaven out of one half and the
foundation of the earth out of the
other. In a world created out of
violence and death, is it any
wonder that the Babylonians
developed great fear of evil
spirits, were frightened by the
forces of nature, and had no
concept of the worth of life as a
spiritual value which transcends
death.
COMPARE THE Biblical rep
etition, over and over, that God
looked at what he had created
and behold it was good. Note the
unfolding of nature in a gradual
sequence to be capped by the
creation of humans, of whom God
say8, ',et us make man in our
image, after our likeness." What
is this Lnage? It is the image of
morality. That God is moral is
the fundamental difference be-
tween monotheism and polythe-
ism. In pagan polytheism, the
gods were innately capricious. In
monotheism, God is ethical.
Humans are gifted with intellect,
free will, self-awareness, aware-
ness of others, conscience and
responsibility, so that they too
may adhere to the highest stand-
ards of morality. Human life is
infinitely significant.
Not only may no other human
snuff out the life of of his fellow.
God too may not take life caprici-
ously. There if to be harmony be-
tween man and man, as well as
between man and God. The motif
of harmony reaches its peak in
this passage.
There is one delightful idea
which is often overlooked in
reading our chapter. In verses 29
and 30 of Genesis, Chapter 1, we
are told by the great writer who
spins this tale of how God's world
should ideally be, that all created
beings, both human and animal,
are to be vegetarians. "And to all
the animals on land and to
everything ... in which there is
the breath of life I give all the
green plants for food." Not even
animals are to eat other animals.
There is to be harmony among
them.
THAT IS in fact, the Messian-
ic picture of the ideal world which
the great Prophet Isaiah envis-
ioned when he said (Chap.
ll:6ff): "The wolf shall dweU
with the lamb; the leopard lie
down with the kid The cow
and the bear shall graze, their
young shall lie down
together ... In all of My sacred
mount nothing evil or vile shall
be done For the land shall be
filled with devotion to the Lord
as water covers the sea."
Let the scoffer say it is unsci-
entific. And surely it is. But so
are most great dreams. The first
chapter of Genesis is indeed the
stuff of which the most wonderful
dreams are made.
Juvenile Court Children Get Help
From Guardian Ad Litem Program
STUDIO
'inilHiii"*
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
*** icor^es
you Sac* 'o
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
for a unique
Udmmg enoenence
Watch your "able >o your
mooa in one o* 5 .nd''duai
rooms The Tent
Wine Cellar S'udio Place
P-galie Smkss Cnaiet
Fine Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
for your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
iP"at Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THf GROTTO"
(MOST MAJOR
CREOIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Avt.
445-5371
closrt Mondays
The Guardian Ad Litem Pro-
gram in the Juvenile Court, a
concern of the National Council
of Jewish Women, recruits and
trains volunteer citizens to be-
come involved in court proceed-
ings and promote the best in-
terests of an assigned child.
"Serving as an investigative and
protective arm, volunteers re-
search children's backgrounds
and assure thev are cared for and
represented in court," Circuit co-
. ordinator of the program, Joni
Goodman said.
. The National. Council of Jewish
: Women helped obtain state fund-
ing for the GAL program in the
20 judicjal. .circuits around the
state. Their members also act as
guardians.
"We focus on the child's
needs," explains Goodman.
"Children have a right to safe-
guards which ensure that they
can grow and develop in a safe,
healthy environment."
1^ JT3
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local, and foreign
countries.
1532 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel: 534-1004 or 672-0004
Beach Physician to Receive!
Israel's Maimonides Award
Cindy Lerner, GAL attorney
and volunteer guardian for two
years in Gainesville before mov-
ing to Miami, said, "So often the
best interests of the child are
overlooked. Our guardians per-'
form a role that is essential as
well as challenging and gratify-
ing."
Goodman says she is looking
for volunteers "who have dealt
with crises in their own lives and
are capable of helping another
person through a crisis."
Career Woman's Group
Will Host Professor
Gertrude Keyser, assistant
professor at the Center for Con-
tinuing Education for Women,
Miami-Dade Community College,
will speak at the Ko'ach Chapter
of Hadassah's meeting on Tues-
day at 8 p.m. in the Tavern Room
of Jefferson National Bank, Ar-
thur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beach,
President Jackie Hechter an-
nounced.
Ms. Keyser, who holds an MA
in Urban Sociology, will discuss
"Time Management," according
to Zina Hirsh, program Vice
President.
Dr. Sherman Kaplan, promi-
nent Miami Beach physician, will
receive one of Israel's highest
honors given to a member of the
medical profession, the Maimon-
ides Award, at a State of Israel
Tribute Dinner at the Eden Roc
Hotel on Sunday, Oct. 24.
Sponsored by the State of Is-
rael Bonds Organization, the
Tribute Dinner will feature Is-
raeli physician Dr. Michael
Wiener, who served in the Israel
Defense Forces in Beirut during
the Peace for the Galilee Opera-
tion, as guest speaker.
Dr. Kaplan serves on the
Board of Directors of the Dade
County Medical Association and
the Board of Trustees of the
Mount Sinai Medical Center. He
is former chairman of the Depart-
ment of Medicine at Mount Sinai,
a Mount Sinai Founder, and a
fellow of the American College of
Physicians.
Clinical Associate Professor of
Medicine at the University of
Miami's School of Medicine, Dr.
Kaplan has also received the
Mount Sinai Medical Staff
Award. He is vice president of
Temple Emanu-El on Miami
Beach and has been active with
the Israel Bonds Organization
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Gary R. Gerson, general cam-
paign chairman of the Israel
Dr. Michael Wiener
Bonds Organization, said tkj
^w^1^1 "lfJrid*' deservil
of the Maimonides Award ferial
dedication to his profession J
State of Israel, and the civic cm.!
munity."
Speaker Dr. Wiener earned J
medical degree from the Had* I
sah Medical School and fcj
served at medical centers in J
rael. He was physician during*!
Yom Kippur War and recentkl
served as Chief Physician in tbl
Paratrooper and Infantry Corpj I
Alvin Goldberg, Executml
Vice President of the Moral
Sinai Medical Center, is the dia-1
ner chairman.
B'nai B'rith Honors Luria
The B'nai B'rith Foundation
will present its Gold Medallion
for community service to Leon-
ard Luria at a dinner and ball
held in his honor at the Sheraton
Bal Harbour on Oct. 2.!
Luria, president and chief ex-
ecut ive officer of L. Luria & Sons,
is active in civic and philanthrop-
ic commitments and is a member
~<)f. the Prime Minister's Club-
State of Israel Bonds, the United
Jewish Appeal, and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
His son. Peter Luria, is general
chairman of the function, as-
sisted by William Romer, who
chairs the B'nai B'rith Commit-
tee The function's proceeds will
supix>rt -100 Hillel Foundations
on American campuses and 1,100
B'nai B'rith youth groups having
30,000 members.
The award will be presented by
Malcolm Fromberg. international
vice president of B'nai B'rith and
member of the Miami Beach City
Commission.
Serving on the committee are: Fran
and Stuart Ames, Carlos Arboleya, Jan
Atlas. I'aul Blackman. I'aul Brennan,
Bert Brown, Alvah Chapman. Jr.,
Kdward Cubero, Harry Dlven, Jr.,
Kosalle Klllott John Fischer, Leonard
Florence, Harvey Friedman, Dr. Phillip
Frost, Alfred Golden. Mr. and Mrs. Jer-
rold F. Goodman. M. Stephen Jackman,
and Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Konlgs-
berg
Rafael Kravec, Albert Krebel, Leon-
ard and Myrtle Lewis. Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Luria
Alan Lipton. Mr. and Mrs. VValWrUm
Manny Morales, William 0Canal
Jack Keiff. Stephi-n Kose. Pelf Sin*r
son, Gerald Schwartz. Mr and Mm
Frank Shear. Jim and Celia Short
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Vogel. Horn*
Wechsler. Mr. and Mrs Henry**
Sam Zlefer. Slgmund Ztlber. and Mi
and Mrs. Leon Zucker will akOMN
1940's Featured
The Fountainebleau Hot*lri
present the season premiere"
"Stompin' at La Ronde," f
turn to the nightclub era of
1940s, in the La Ronde Ftaa
Wednesday, Oct. 31 at8pm.
Professional Hebrew Engraving Available
Ray's Engraving &
Hot Stamping
Call For Appointment
666-3171
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n tewitfe HoddJoun
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P.O. Bo 01-M7J, Miami. Honda 13101
--------------5?ff5fHf"" provio> *"b*cnpt.on$ q, p,id jn advanca.


Friday, October 15,1962. The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
[Federation Names Officials
If Emergency Fund Opening
prominent Federation members,"
Podhurst said. "I am confident
that they and their volunteers
will do their utmost to ensure the
success of the dinner and that the
Greater Miami Jewish communi-
ty will respond to this event and
help us maintain the level of
support needed by our brothers
and sisters."
Adler is member of the Nation-
al Woman's Division Board of
UJA and of the Executive Com-
mittee of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's Woman's Divi-
sion.
Kravitz has served as chair-
man of the Attorney's Division,
chairman of Big Gifts, Board of
Directors member, and chairman
of the $10,000-$24,999 Pacesetter
Division.
Lefton has served as Miami
Beach high-rise campaign chair-
woman. Nomimating Committee
chairwoman, and Pacesetter-
Trustee Campaign Committee
member.
Dorothy Podhurst is Guardian
chairwoman of the Women's Di-
vision.
Bunny Adler, leader of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
luin has been named chairwomen
If the 1983 Combined Jewish
knneal-Israel Emergency Fund
&gn Opening Dinner to be
Lid Thursday evening, Dec. I at
the Fountainebleau-Hilton Hotel,
CJA-IEF General Campaign
rhairman Aaron Podhurst an-
nounced.
Podhurst said that Steven
Kravitz, GMJF associate
treasurer, will serve M dinner at-
tendance and table captain chair-
nan, Mission's Co-Chairman
farcy Lefton, as arrangements
hairwoman. and Woman's Divi-
sion Parlimentarian Dorothy
Podhurst has been named
program chairwoman.
The Campaign Opening Dinner
m the beginning of the 1983 CJA-
IEF drive, the goal of which is to
upport needy Jews in Israel,
Xliami. and communities
throughout the world. A
ninimum gift of $1,000 to the
ampaign is required to attend.
I 'The importance of the Cam-
paign Opening Dinner is high-
lighted by the leadership of these
Jeadliners at Temple Forum
Stanley Rosenblatt, Miami
attorney who produces and
hosts the national interview
series "Israeli Diary," will be
the speaker at Monday's cam-
paign briefing of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
Women's Division Pacesetter-
Trustee Committee and key
campaign leadership.
Dr. Henry Kissinger, Roberta
Peters, Marvin Kalb, and Max
Lerner headline the 1983 Forum
eries of Temple Emanu-El. The
eries is dedicated to the 40th
nniversary of Dr. Irving Lehr-
ian as rabbi.
Announcement of the series
vas made by Carol Greenberg,
president, and Samuel N. Fried-
and. chairman of the board.
Dr. Kissinger, the first Jewish
etary of State, served in the
Dabinets of Presidents Gerald
Ford and Richard Nixon.
Roberta Peters recently cele-
brated her 30th consecutive sea-
Greenberg, Sisterhood president,
Helen Finvarb, PTA president,
Henrietta London, Forty-Niners
president, Gary and Sandy Dix,
presidents of the Family League,
and Barbara Hirsch, president of
Temple Players.
Other committee members Include
Ruth Abelow, Hazel Cypen, Schmuel
Fershko, Nancy Frehllng, Roae Fried-
land, Ruth Glaaser, Col. Nathan Kut-
cher, Rochelle Malek. Martha Mtehcon.
Edward Molsteln. and Lawrence M
Schantx.
Norseland Foods Aids Publication Program
Honoring Scandinavian Humanitarianism
James E. Morris, president of Norseland Foods, Inc., im-
porters of Jarlsberg and other Norwegian cheeses and Kavli
flat bread, is shown here presenting a check to Victor Borge,
entertainer and national chairman of Thanks to Scandinavia.
The check represents Norseland's participation in the
production and distribution of a series of monographs detailing
the humanitarian efforts of the Scandinavians to aid their
Jewish countrymen and Jews elsewhere during World War II.
The publications will be issued under the auspices of Thanks to
Scandinavia, a non-profit organization which annually provides
scholarships to young Danes, Finns, Norwegians and Swedes for
study in North America, in gratitude to the Scandinavians who
came to the aid of the Jews during the last war. For more in-
formation about Thanks to Scandinavia, contact Victor Borge,
national chairman, at 660 Madison Avenue, New York, N.Y.
10021.
Malcolm H. Fromberg has
been elected Vice Mayor of
Miami Beach effective Nov. 1
by unanimous vote by his
fellow city commissioners. He
will suceed Sy Eisenberg for a
six month term in Miami
Beach's second highest office.
Dade Builders ifffif
35 Years Local Experience Roofina
State Licensed & Insured New Roofs Beat Your Best Offer
CGC016392
53&4270
By $200 $500.00.
Room Additions
14 x 24 Deluxe Family Rm $9250.00.
Swimming Pools
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71
>^ ^>hC?M^H^^
^M^M^
i^#ii^#M#M#iqa>^ii#ii#w#w#M#
THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS
BAR-
OF FLORIDA FRIENDS OF
ILAN University
^>^H^>W
RAMAT CAN. ISRAEL
Honorary Fellowships will be conferred upon
CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO THEIR
Lerner
LC '
Peters
Dinner & Convocation
Sunday, October 31,1982
Konover Hotel Miami Beach
Coined $50. per person
Kissinger
on with the New York Metro-
olitan Opera.
Kalb is chief diplomatic corres-
ondent for NBC television news
nd spent 23 years with CBS
fews before moving to NBC.
Lerner is the professor of the
Iraduate School of United States
Titernational University and a
indicated columnist.
Rabbi Lehrman has coor-
nated the series programs for
e past 30 years. Also working
PCB the series are Lorraine
Pioneer's Meir Talk
I Poetry recitations and a dis-
pssion of the current situation is
">el will highlight the Thurs-
fcy meeting of Pioneer Women's
plda Meir chapter. The session
I scheduled for noon at 100 Lin-
fn Road, Miami Beach, chapter
"esident Katherine Lippman
flounced.
Rep. William Lehman
Nicholas H. Morley
For Reservations and Information:
Tel. 6734275_________

E. Peter GMdring, President
Rabbi Haskel Bernat
Elaine Bloom
Hon. Norman Ciment
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
DINNER CO CHAIRMEN
Seymour Friend Dr. Donald Kass
Al Golden William Lehman, Jr.
Jerrold Goodman Rabbi Irving Lerhman
Rabbi Carl Klein Dr. Irving Moskowitz
John McMullen
Rabbi Menachem Raab
Joseph Rackman
Hon. Barry Schreiber
i
$
Ted Arison
Dr. Amir Baron
Irene Baros
Theodore Baumntter
Philip Belz
Irving Berger
Howard Bienenfeld
Jerome Bienenfeld
Irwin Block
Morris N. Broad
Barbara Brooks
Philip Brooks
Jack Burstein
Jesse Casselhoff
Hyman Chabner
Mayer Abramowitz
David H Auerbach
Dov Bidnic k
Rubin R Dobin
Abraham Dubin
Sidney Cooperman
Leonard Diener
Dorothy Drexler
Dov Dunaevsky
Hon Sy Eisenberg
George Feldenkreis
Martin Fine
Arnold A. Finkler
Leona Finkler
David B Fleeman
Samuel N Friedland
Solomon Garazi
Milton M. Gaynor
Gary Gerson
Reuben Goldman
Sheldon Ever
Edwin P Farber
Meir Felman
Bret Goldstein
Warren Kasztl
DINNER COMMITTEE
Sam Goldman
Jane Goodman
Joel Gray
Harriet Green
Carol Greenberg
Gene Greenzweig
Leo Hack
Richard Haft
Tibor Hollo
Arthur Horowitz
Harold Konover
Keith Kovens
Paul Krause
Rafael Kravec
Irving Kuttler
RABBINCAL LEADERS
Chaim M Kovacs
Leon Kronish
Eugene Labovitz
Louis Lederman
Zev Leff
Harry A Levy
Richard D Levy
Gertrude Lookstem
Hon Richard Manas
Cherna Moskowitz
David Nevel
Joseph A. Nevel
Isaac Olemberg
Dr Steven Oppenheimer
Aaron S Podhurst
Sidney Poland
Eliane Rackman
Dr. David Reinhard
Abraham Resnick
Stanley M Rosenblatt
Max A. Lipschitz
Morton Malavsky
Dow Rosencwaig
Solomon Schiff
Ann Ackerman
Annette Eisenberg
Morton Goodman
Florida Director
"HONORARY TRIBUTE COMMITTEE
Hon. Claude Pepper
Ernest Samuels
Hon. Dante Fascell
Bee Moss
Samuel M Rosner
Lawrence Schantz
Edwin Schweig
Isaac Silberberg
Isaac Sklar
Louis Stein
Jerry Sussman
Joel Sussman
Robert H. Traurig
Haim Wiener
Dr George S. Wise
Dr. Daniel Wuensch
Elaine Zane
Dr. Sheldon Zane
Leonard Zilbert
Nathaniel Zemel
Mordecai Shapiro
Tibor H. Stern
Shmaryahu Swirsky
Barry Tabachnikoff
Phineas Weberman
Evelyn Schengrund
Charles Skupsky
*/n Formation


lO T>
_t_ IM.^IJI---- ti I
Page 4 B The Jewish FToridian Friday, October 15,1982 ,
National Hadassah Meeting
Will Mold New Leaders
{
National Hadassah announces
a Young Leaders Institute to be
held on Sunday, Oct. 17.10 to 10.
and Monday. Oct. 18, 9:30 to 3.
at the Pahn Beach Hyatt in West
Palm Beach.
Terry Rapaport of North Palm
Beach, coordinator of the seminar
and member of the National
Board of Hadassah. states that
the goals of the Institute will be
to shape women to lead Hadas-
sah in the future.
Among the subjects to be ex-
plored will be the history and
personalities of Zionism: Hadas-
sah as a force responding to Isra-
el's needs. Diaspora relations,
perspectives of Israeli and
American Jewry: Hadassah
reaching beyond its Israel Pro-
jects: Jewish education: and an
in-depth update report on the
present situation in Israel and
Lebanon and how the young
leaders can best relate to these
problems.
Frieda S. Lewis. National
President of Hadassah. will par-
ticipate in the Young Leaders In-
stitute, along with Dr. Steven
Bayme. Assistant Director of the
Jewish Communal Affairs De-
partment of the American Jewish
Committee, and Sue Mizrahi,
National Leadership Develop-
ment Chairman of Hadassah.
Mrs. Lewis is a member of the
Council of Trustees of the Ameri-
can Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity, is Hadassahs represen-
tative to the Governing Board of
the World Jewish Congress, and
is a member of the Presidium of
the Zionist General Council of the
World Zionist Organization. She
belongs to the Executive and
National Boards of the American
Zionist Federation and the Exec-
utive Board of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council.
Dr. Steven Bayme formerly
served as the National Jewish
Educat on Director for Hadas-
sah. He has taught at Yeshiva
University, at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary, at Hebrew
Union College, and at Skidmore
College.
Sue Mizrahi has been a mem-
ber of Hadassah since 1961 and
has had vice presidencies in
Jewish Education. Zionist Af-
fairs. Organization. Bulletin, and
Study Group.
JNF Morton
Towers Holds
Annual Gala
Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman
of the Jewish National Fund
Foundation. and Abraham
Grunhut, president of JNF
Greater Miami, have announced
that the Annual Tribute Banquet
of the JNF-Morton Towers will
be held Sunday, Nov. 14 at noon
at the Konover Hotel.
Mr. Irving Garber is chairman,
Mr. Lou Aronson, co-chairman,
and Mrs. Etta Aronson, ticket
chairman, of the function. Coor-
dinator of the function is Cantor
Saul H. Breeh. JNF chairman for
Hi-Rise Activities. The planning
committee is Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Anker. Mr. and Mrs. Marcus
Fuchs. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Grauer. Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Kroll. Ann Lowenstein. Augusta
Mentz Richland and Philip
Richland. Celia Rosenblatt. Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Schoemann. Ben
Sweetow and Ann Zuckerman.
Chaim Weizman Events
The Chaim Weizman Branch
343 will meet on Monday. Oct. 25
at 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank at Lincoln and
Alton Roads.
Isadore Hammer, president of
the Branch, announces that Leon
Segal will speak on "Israel and
the Middle East." The new Israel
movie by the Jewish National
Fund will be shown.
Folk Singer Sophie Kemfer will
sing, accompanied by Helen
Scolnik.
Pictured at the "Hadassah Women Meet for Israel Bonds'" an-
nual Pre-Vue Luncheon, held in advance of the November gala,
are, from left, Laura LaTouchie, Hadassah-Israel Bonds
honoree, Louella Shapiro, luncheon chairman, Howard Klein,
Israel Bonds Executive Director, Betty Kestenbaum, President
Miami Beach Region of Hadassah, and Hennie Nortman,
Hadassah-Israel Bonds Chairman.
Jade Winds Holds Salute to Israel
Jade Winds in North Miami
Beach will hold their annual
Salute to Isreal benefitting the
State of Isreal Bonds on Sunday,
Oct. 31. in the Jade Winds Tower
Auditorium.
The Israel Lion of Judah
Award will be presented to
William and Rose Kustin and
Arthur and Eva Bodner in recog-
nition of service to Israel and the
Jewish community.
The Kustins have worked for
the Israel Bonds Organization,
B'nai B'rith, Hadassah. and
ORT. Kustin serves on the board
of B'nai B'rith Dedication Lodge
and on the board of Jade Winds.
The Bodners have been active
with the Red Mogen David, ORT,
Hadassah, and B'nai B'rith.
Bodner is also director of B'nai
B'rith Dedication Lodge.
The special guest at the Salute
to Israel will be Joel Arnon, Con-
sul General of Israel for Florida.
Chairman of the event is
Bernard Graber and co-chairmen
are Louis Steinberg and Her-
mioneSpahn.
Beth Am Hosts Baptists at Sabbath
Baptists throughout South
Florida are invited to attend the
regular Sabbath service at Tem-
ple Beth Am on Friday, Oct. 15,
at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard, Senior Rabbi of the
congregation in South Miami,
will speak on "Let There Be
Light."
Prior to the service, Rabbi
Baumgard will hold an informal
session in the Sanctuary begin-
ning at 7:45 for Baptists who
would like to ask questions about
the Sanctuary or Judaism. Im-
Sabra to Hear Glenn
Sabra Chapter of Pioneer
Women will meet on Sunday,
Oct. 24 at 3 at a new meeting
place, the Jewish War Vets
Building, North Miami Beach.
Rina Glenn, head of Israel pro-
grams at the Jewish Federation,
will speak, and a film, Nine Nar
row Miles, will be shown.
mediately following the service
will be a question and answer
period with a Baptist minister
and Rabbi Baumgard.
The interfaith program is part
of a continuing series, now in its
15th year, co-sponsored by the
Miami Baptist Association and
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. Rabbi Baumgard is
chairperson of the Religious
Committee of ADL. The Rev.
Lloyd White and Rev. Baxter
Phillips are co-planners of the
event.
NNNMIHIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIMIHinHlllllllimHIl^
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Sunday morning at 7:30 i
Ion Channel 7, Rabbi Brett S.
jGoldstein will host the "Still
=Small Voice Program." The
SSubject will be "Coping
=With Stress."
1.........mumummmmmmmmm
Shown presenting the Scroll of Honor from the Jewish rVatfaad
Fund National Office is Rabbi Irving Lehrman, while looking
on from left are Zev W. Kogan. Rabbi Meyer Abramowiu,
Dorothy Kaminetsky, and, from right, Abraham Grunhut.
JNF Secretary of 30 Years Retire
The Jewish National Fund Lead-
ership of Greater Miami paid tri-
bute to Dorothy Kaminetsky for
three decades service as secretary
at a banquet in her honor at the
Konover Hotel.
Tributes were paid to her by
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, chair-
man. JNF Foundation. Rabbi
Meyer Abramowitz, chairman.
Executive Board, Abraham
Grunhut. president. Greater
Miami, and Zev W. Kogan. presi-
dent Southern Region.
s
"Mrs. Kaminetsky is an ex-
iraordinary and unique Eshes
Chail' who has made the JNF her
way of life and whose service has
been one of faithful, incompara-
ble, and outstanding dedication."
Dr. Kogan stated.
"Mrs. Kaminetsky plans to
travel to Israel. New York and
New Jersey, where she has
family, and many areas of the
world where she can learn of Jew-
ish history. tradition, and
culture." he added.
Bar-Dan to Honor Two Eminent Miamians
Bar-Ilan University of Ramat
Gan. Israel, will honor philan-
thropist and real estate developer
Nicholas H. Morley and five-term
Congressman William Lehman,
E. Peter Goldring, president of
the Florida Friends of Bar-Ilan
announced.
Morley and Lehman will re-
ceive Honorary Fellowships from
the University at a dinner and
academic convocation Sunday
evening, Oct. 31. at the Konover
Hotel. Miami Beach.
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ic inun ran.- t-----lala cm--: ri.. n
, ,%., i- iuin'<
Friday, October 16,1962. The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Wedding
DONNER FROELICH
Amber Eve Dormer, daughter of Amy Steel, a
Miami Beach attorney, and builder-developer
William Dormer of Miami Beach, and Shai
Froelich, son of Avraham and Debbie Froelich,
Miami Beach, were married Oct. 9. Rabbi Leon
Kronish officiated. A reception at Westview
Country Club followed the ceremony.
The bride's attendants included her sister,
Jennifer Donner, as maid of honor; Nancy
Feldman, Lori Farber, Lisa Heiden and Christy
Amaguet.
Best man was Izar Sheffer. Also attending the
bridegroom were Ken Malnick, Larry Goodrich,
Mrs. Shai Froelich
Steve Power, and Bill Donner, the bride's brother.
The bride wore a Ron LoVece gown made of
white organza with a bodice of French Alencon
hand beaded lace, low neck and short sleeves, and
a Maneilla skull cap trimmed with flowers and
rosebuds.
Amber graduated from the University of
Miami with a 4.0 average and is now attending
the University of Miami Law School.
Scott is a marketing and wine consultant with
Southern Wine and Liquors.
After a honeymoon to Acapulco, Mexico, the
couple will make their home in Miami.
Cedars Reception For Dr. Asher Marks
Prominent Miami physician Dr. Asher Marks
is retiring from active practice and has moved to
his new home in North Carolina. More than 200 of
his colleagues, including hospital executives,
medical staff and friends, gathered recently to
honor him at a farewell reception tendered by
Cedars of Lebanon Medical Center.
Dr. Marks joined the Cedars medical staff in
1969 and served as chief of pulmonary medicine
for six years. During that time, and until his re-
tirement, he served as clinical associate professor
of medicine at the University of Miami Medical
School.
Dr. Marks, board-certified in internal medicine
and pulmonary diseases, is a graduate of Emory
University School of Medicine. He was in practice
in Miami with Drs. Morton Halpern and Hugh
Gilmore for 14 years until his retirement.
At the reception, Charles Fotsch. executive
director of Cedars of Lebanon, expressed grati-
tude to Dr. Marks in behalf of the hospital "for
his participation and help over the years in de-
veloping the Cedars pulmonary medical section
into the stature that it represently enjoys."
Larry Nierenberg, assistant director, and direc-
tor of the pulmonary section, also paid tribute to
Dr. Marks as did his associate Dr. Morton Hal-
pern.
ft A & a
Dr. Asher Marks (left) receiving presentations from Charles
Fotsch, Executive Director and Larry Nierenberg, Assistant
Director.
Guests attending the farewell reception in
honor of Dr. Asher Marks included Dr.
Elizabeth Gilmore, Claudia Weiterman, Mrs.
Dorothy Marks, Dr. Asher Marks, Dr.
Morton Halpern and Dr. Hugh Gilmore.
Standing: Carol Muniz, Marta Suarez, Judy
Singleton, Irma Pagan, Shirley Shenkman
and Dr. David Rosenbaum.
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When you start with better vegetables
...you get better mixtures
You get only the tenderest broccoli, the sweetest
cauliflower and the crispest carrots in Farm
Fresh Mixtures from Birds Eye. That's because
we pick all our vegetables at the peak of perfection.
And now you can try any of our 9 exciting
varieties all in 16 oz. family size bags...
and SAVE 15 STOW COUPON

SAVE 15*
when you buy one package of any
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Page6-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 15, 1982
Seminar on Health, Israel
The Second Annual Medical
Facts Seminar for Women, spon-
sored by American Friends of Tel
Aviv University will be held at
Mount Sinai Medical Center on
Monday, Oct. 25.
Muriel Russell, Chairwoman of
the American Friends of Tel Aviv
University Committee, has an-
nounced a "pertinent, provoca-
tive agenda of interest to today's
active woman." Included in the
program beginning at 9:30 a.m.
in the Wolfson Auditorium will
be a session on "Coping with De-
pression, Family Crisis and
Stress" titled Empty Nest .
Emptiness, delivered by psychia-
trists Dr. Brian Weiss and Dr.
Elaine Needell.
The World of Plastic Surgery,
presented by Dr. Lawrence Rob-
bins and members of his Mount
Sinai plastic surgery staff, and
Sex and the Middle Aged
Woman, with presenters Dr. Ar-
thur Shapiro, Chairman of the
OB-GYN at Mount Sinai, and
Ms. Lynn Leight. Founder and
Executive Director of SHE (Sex,
Health, and Education) Center in
Dade County, will also be on the
agenda.
At the luncheon, Dr. Haim
Shaked. director of the Univer-
sity of Miami's Center for Ad-
vanced International Studies,
will speak.
Dr. Shaked is a former director
of Tel Aviv University's Shiloah
Institute and speaks often on Is-
raeli political, military, and for-
eign policy.
"This program," Mrs. Russell
said, "once again will provide the
women of Miami with interesting
and important information that
can affe t their dairy lives."
Grossman Award Nominees Sought
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the American Jewish Committee
announced that they are accept-
ing nominations for the 1982
Sondra Auerbach Grossman Ed-
ucation Fund SAGE Award. The
$1,000 award will be presented to
an individual involved with chil-
dren and education from a special
fund created by the AJC Execu-
tive Board and membership in
honor of Sondra Grossman, a
volunteer who was dedicated to
bettering the community and the
lives of children.
Persons considered for the
award will be judged by a com-
mittee of AJC members and com-
munity leaders by the degree that
they have positively influenced
ethnic prejudice, involved chil-
dren, parents, and others in the
educational process, and
promoted intergroup under-
standing.
The award will be presented at
a special AJC Executive Board
meeting in tarly December. Ap-
plications and a complete de-
scription of the award procedure
can be obtained at the AJC office.
Federation Holds Tax Seminar
Information about the finan-
cial benefits of charitable gifts
and estate planning will be dis-
cussed by attorneys and tax ex-
perts at the 10th Annual Tax
Seminar of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion on Tuesday at 1 at the Four
Ambassador?' Hotel.
The subjects to be discussed
are current estate planning tech-
niques, capital preservation in
estate planning, practical consid-
erations in charitable giving, use
of life insurant.1 in charitable
giving, and gifts of remainder
interest in ranch and farm
property.
Discussion leaders are Joel
Karp, Bryon J. Sparber, Martin
Kalb, Philip M. Segal Mdvin L.
Kartzmer, William J. Lehrfeld,
and Shepard King.
Dr. Rita Bornstein has been
promoted to assistant vice
president for development af-
fairs at the University of
Miami, Cyrus M. Jollivette,
vice president for develop-
ment affairs, announced Dr.
Bornstein is on the Regional
Board-Educational Commit-
tee of B'nai B'rith Anti-
Defamation League.
Jewish War Vet
Women Plan
Future Events
The Abe Horowitz Ladies
Auxiliary 682, Jewish War Vet-
erans, will hold their regular Sun-
day Breakfast meeting on Oct. 24
at 9:30 at their building. Plans
will be finalized for the "Nite-
Chib-Nite" at the Deauville Hotel
Nov. 20 and the preparation of
boxes of food to be distributed to
needy families for Thanksgiving.
After the meeting, Chairlady
Claire Natter and her committee
will host the monthly birthday
party at the Greynold's Park Re-
habilitation Center.
The Auxiliary and Post will
hold an emergency aid to Israel
Bar-B-Q at the Post Home on
Saturday, Oct. 30 at 8 with all
proceeds to the Israel Emergency
Fund.
Cedars of Lebanon Changes Name
Cedar's Medical Center, Inc. is the new name for Cir'.
Lebanon Hospital Corp. Cedar s '
"We felt Cedars of Lebanon Health Care Center .
cumbersome and awkward description of our institutirT
explained Donald S. Rosenberg, Chairman of Cedars Boarri
Directors. ""0I
Cedars Medical Center is a major private hospital servino
South Flonda. The complex consists of three building 3
expressway 1-95 and 836. ""umgs off
Chamber Honors Rabbi Lehrman
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami for
40 years, has been selected as
1982 "Man of the Year" by the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce.
Dr. Lehrman will be honored at
the Chamber's 62nd Annual In-
stallation Dinner Dance,
Monday, Oct. 25, at the Doral
Beach Hotel. The 7 p.m. Cocktail
reception and 8 p.m. banquet will
be held in the Starlight Roof.
Dr. Lehrman is former national
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, the coordi
nating agency for Orthodox
Conservative, and Reform
Judaism in the U.S. He also ha
served as national vice president
for Religion in American Life and
as chairman of the Dialogue
Commission of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews.
B'nai B'rith Speaker
Robin Reich, assistant director
of the Anti-Defamation League
will be the speaker at the weekly
B'nai B'rith forum of Lodge 1591
on Friday, Oct. 15 at noon in the
Social Hall at 100 Lincoln Rd
I Barry University
Announces Graduate Open House
For those intersted in an ALA in Jewish Studies
Wednesday, October 20,1982,7 p.m.
Room 107, Thompson Hall
Spring Schedule January 10-May 5.
"Ethics of the Fathers"
Wednesday 6:30-9:30 p.m. Rabbi Max Lipschitz
"The Holocust"
Thursday 6:30-9:30 p.m. Rabbi Simcha Freedman
For information call 756-3392, Extension 24.
Jay Kreutzer
Temple Zion Teen
Conducts Services
Jay Ernst Kreutzer celebrated
the first anniversary of his Bar
Mitzvah by participating in reaf-
firmation services at Temple
Zion.
Jay conducted services and
read from the Torah as well as
reciting the Haftorah.
He currently serves as
religious vice president of Temple
Zion, USY, and is a student at
the Judaica High School. He is in
the ninth grade at Glades Junior
High where he is active in sports
and plays trumpet in the band.
During the summer, Jay at-
tends Camp Ramah in New
England, and is a past winner of
the South Florida Science Fair
where his solar energy exhibit
was judged outstanding exhibit.
Histadrut Rep Visits
Ibrahim Shebat, an Israeli
Arab who represents Arab work-
ers in the Israeli labor union
Histadrut. will speak at Temple
Beth Am on Friday evening, Oct.
22, 8:15 service.
ing New Brim
Automatic Drip Coffee.

QEcAFFEU\LaXD COJFftf
*#****

Now there's a new kind of Brim
for automatic coffee makers.
New Brim Automatic Drip Coffee.
It's specially developed to give
you (ich. delicious drip brewed
coffee from your automatic coffee
maker. And since Brim is decaf
feinated. you can enjoy it cup
after delicious cup
Of course you can still get Brim
Regular. Electric Perk.or Freeze
Dried. Any way you make it. Brim
has rich taste just for you. And
they are all K Certified Kosher
1981 General Foods Corporation



Friday, October 15, 1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Community Corner
The Southern Jewish Historical Society will sponsor its
seventh conference entitled "The Jewish Experience in the
South" in New Orleans starting Friday, Nov. 19.
"Cityscapes, Landscapes, Miami and Colorado," an exhibi-
tion of artist and printmaker Rosanne Gibel Trilling's work, will
be on display at the Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery of Temple Beth
Sholom, Miami Beach, through Nov. 1.
The Fourth Annual Casino Night, sponsored by the As-
sociation for Retarded Citizens, Dade, will be held at the
Coconut Grove Hotel on Oct. 23 at 8.
Mr. Bill Cullom, president of the Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce, was appointed UN Day Chairman for Greater Miami
by Mayor Steve Clark, and Dr. Gregory Wolfe, president of
Florida International University, was appointed UN Day Chair-
man for Florida by Governor Bob Graham.
The Jewish Community Center of Miami Beach, in conjunc-
tion with Mount Sinai Medical Center of Greater Miami, will
hold a six week seminar on "Women's Health Issues" on Tues-
days through Nov. 9 from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center, Miami Beach.
The American Diabetes Association will hold a fund-raiser
called "Western Jamboree" 500 yards south of Griffin Road in
Davie on Saturday, Oct. 23 from 2 to 10. There will be music,
dancing, a rodeo, games, contests, prizes and hay rides.
The next regular meeting of Tropical Cancer League will
take place on Friday, Oct. 22 at the Ocean Pavilion, Miami
Beach. Lunch will be at 11:45 and Madeline Kern will provide
music.
The first annual Hie Nastase-Hamptons Invitational, a 24-
man tennis tournament offering $300,000 in prize money, opens
Dec. 14 and will benefit the American Cancer Society. The tour-
nament will run for six days at the Hamptons, North Miami
Beach.
Five students from Florida have been designated James
Bowdoin Scholars at Bowdoin College, including Craig S.
Cheney of Boynton Beach, Ignacio Rua, Jr. and Daniel B.
Shapiro of Coral Gables, and Marijane L. Benner and Beverly G.
Russell of Miami.
Jewish Vocational Service and the Miami Beach Jewish
Community Center will offer help with college choice, financial
aid, and career planning to high school students and their
parents on Tuesday at the Miami Beach Jewish Community
Center at 7:30 p.m.
The Dade County. Council of Jewish War Veterans will hold
a Military Ball with the Broward and Palm Beach County Coun-
cils on Nov. 7 at the Kapok Tree Restaurant in Fort Lauderdale.
Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach will hold a Card Party Brunch
benefitting emotionally disturbed children on Oct. 20 at 11:30 at
the Konover Hotel.
Airman Ronald A. Erlich, son of Charlotte R. Erlich of
Miami, has graduated from the US Air Force dental assistant
course at Sheppard Air Force Base, Texas. Ehrlich will now
serve at the David S. Grant Medical Center, Fairfield, CA.
Dr. Joe David, Chief Medical Examiner of Dade County
since 1958, has been named president of the Dade County Citi-
zen's Safety Council.
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood is offering Dancer-cize classes
under the direction of Shira Baumgard, dance therapist, on
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday mornings at 9.
B'nai B'rith, Riverside Host Golf Tournament
Hillcrest Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
will conduct its annual golf tour-
nament on Monday, Oct. 25 at
the Hillcrest Country Club. The
tournament is sponsored by Riv-
erside Memorial Chapels, Alfred
Golden, executive vice president.
Harvev Fell is the chairman and
Seniors' Talent Show
Douglas Gardens City of
Miami Senior Adult Day Center
at Legion Park is sponsoring the
Second Annual Senior Talent
Extravaganza for all Dade
County residents to be held on
Wednesday, Oct. 27, from 10:30
to 3 in the Legion Park Auditori-
um, Miami.
Ohev Shalom Book Review
Ohev Shalom Sisterhood will
hold a book review and luncheon
on Wednesday at noon at the
synagogue. Arlene Ditchek and
Lana Goldberg will review "Life
Lines" by Joseph Viertel.
B^^^B
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The law firm of Paul, handy, Beiley, Harper,
and Metsch, PA was honored when Captain
A. Jay Cristol, United States Naval Reserve
(second from left), presented attorney Robert
Paul, senior partner, a Certificate of Appre-
ciation on behalf of the Department of
Defense's Guard and Reserve Forces for
"distinguished contributions to the National
Defense Effort." The award was sponsored
Four Freedoms Events
The Four Freedoms Ladies
Auxiliary No. 402, Jewish War
Veterans will hold a games party
at the Miami Veteran's Hospital
on Tuesday at 2, Ruth Geoghe-
gan, President, announced. The
next meeting will be Thursday at
the Sherry Frontenac, Miami
Beach.
by the National Committee for Employer
Support of the Guard and Reserve. Others
pictured are, from left, Captain George
Mckee, United States Navy, Major Law-
rence R. Metsch, United States Air Force
Reserve, Major Thomas B. Abbey, United
States Air Force, and Lieutenant Colonel
James H. Frampton, United States Air
Force.
Jewish Education Talk
Temple Zion's Religious School
is holding a Parent-Teacher En-
richment program on Sunday
morning at 9:30 with guest
speaker Dr. Abraham Gittelson,
director of education, Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Broward.
Gittelson's topic will be "New
Trends in Jewish Education,"
Temple President Gerald Gold-
farb announced.
-J3 Good News For Food Lovers C/
Jq) Reopening Sunday Oct. 17 at 4 p.m. @k
EMBASSY NORTH I
KOSHER STEAK HOUSE I
1025 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
o r c Across From Valle's glatt
Sun. Thurs. 5-9 P.M.
Catering & Party Platters
EARLY BIRD DINNER $g95
Served to 6:00 P.M. Mon.-Thurs.
\% Reservations Suggested 4
Q Phone:
Maury Hertz, the co-chairman.
Hillcrest Lodge contributes to
B'nai B'rith Youth Services Ap-
peal and "together with River-
side Chapels, expect this year's
event to be a smashing success,
Alfred Golden said.
Federation
Tuesday Planned
Professor Haim .Shaked, in-
terim director of the Center for
Advanced International Studies
at University of Miami, will be
the keynote speaker at "Federa-
tion Tuesday," the annual com-
munity education day of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division, Bunny
Adler and Gail Harris, chair-
women of the event, announced.
The program, "Womanpower
'82: The Political Challenge," will
take place from 9:30 to 2 on Nov.
16 at the Carillon Beach Hotel.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Governments.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
| SAVE 20*
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
120*
STORE COUPON
on any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna.
Mi Gocei HfewNWHrft*JKohTFooh Inc
wll f*d*#m lhi tnupon lor 2W frfui 7c h*r>
dlmq il y<-i rww* and hanoV il vtfly'" *
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thai include invoK* to* ih quanlilv "* product
(of wtmh coupon* ai*i*d**m*d Coupon* may
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USA Cah value 1/20* Fut i*demponol
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folWbrrwN-.KX-l la* PO Bo. 1717
Clinton lowaS27M OHt *>p"
April 30 WH3 Limited io
one coupon
on purche**



Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday, October 15, 1982
We sell only the best!
Ju.S.D.A. Choice beef, Florida or shipped
premium fresh chickens and grain-fed pork.
We sell top quality lamb, we sell top quality
veal* And you'll save during our sale!
ON YOUR
Dairy
FAVORITES
ASSORTED FLAVORS
REGULAR. BBQ. SOUR CREAM
BONUS
BUY
i r.
Lay's
Ice Cream Chips ^ ^ .
$-189 89
(SAVE 90C)
1/2-GAL
CTN
1
BONUS
BUY
7-OZ
BAG
CORN MUFFIN
Jiffy Mx............4
IVOi
1.00
PANTRY PK06
Vegetable Oi.........'^1.69
Apple Juice........
SENECA
Natural Applesauce
PANTRY PFMDE REG OR PINK
Grapefruit Juice ...
DEL MONTE OREEN BEANS CUT OR FRENCH OR
^1.19
."1.29
46 02
CAN
2 16 02
CANS
.69
.89
DEL MONTE WHOLE KERNEL OR CREAM STYLE
Cam...............2
CHUN KINO
Chow Main Moocses ..
GREAT FOR MARINATING
ca2s1.00
. CAN
.59
SAVE
19
30
20
30
02
11
18
10
2 LTR
, BTL
SAVE
10
.'131.99 so
,"21.09 20
Chun King Soy Sauce 2 .89 17
DEL MONTE-SLICEO PEACHES FRUIT COCKTAIL OR CHUNK MIXE0 FRUIT
UteFrutt.............. .69 o
25c OFF LA8EL-OKH DETERGENT
PatmoNve UquM......". 1.09 38
REGULAR OR DIET
A&WRootBeer
DISINFECTANT
Lysol Spray.......
' SUNSHINE BONUS pa
ChipARoos.......
PANTRv PRIDE CORN MEAL OR
Quick Grits..........5 .99 40
OCEAN SPRAY JuCE
Cranappla Drink ..
16 OZ BOX THIN SPAGHETTI ZlTl OR UNQUM
Pasta Romana Pastas 2 1 .0O 46
FOR SPAGHETTI-MUSHROOM OR MARINARA
Button* Sauces........"5
MR BIG
Bathroom Tissue .
DON JUAN
Salad Olives......
ASSORTE0 FLAVORS
Faygo Diet Sodas ... 4 %d 1.00 ie
PANTRY PPJDEDEEP TONE OR PASTEL
20O CT mg%
...... BO .9V 10
".1.49 20
.69 20
6 ROLL 4 (A
. PACK 1 i9V
10-02
. CONT
Facial Tissue
Cheez-it
Sunshine
(SAVE 14)
10-OZ
BOX
77
SYFO
Water
2 LTR
BTL
(SAVE 20)
99
.BONUS BUYS! BONUS BUYSil
PEPSI LIGHT. DIET PEPSI,
MOUNTAIN DEW OR
Pepsi Cola
e $-|69
PACK
12-OZ. CANS
(SAVE884)
OLD MILWAUKEE REGULAR OR
Light Beer
$3
1 2-PACK OF
12-OZ CANS
REGULAR OR DOUBLE STUFF
Oreo Cookies
$]69
(SAVE 26C)
19-OZ.
BAG
BONUS BUYS! BONUS BUYS!.
There's a
PANTRY PRIDE
In your neighborhood
mam mt u' Mum
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Cmftoil*)i9 US No i| to* Sum
IfC-STORE
BAKERY
ONLY IN STORES
WITH A FRESH BAKERY
CFSPv
ItaMan Bread.... ea .69
SANOWCM MAKER
HoagfteRoils 4 .99
DELCKXJS
Pepperoni Bread 2.39
OVEN FRESH
Apple Pie...... 1.89
DINNER HAS 1 VEG ROLL AN0
Baked Lasagne 1.99
OLRCKMEAL
BBQ Chickens 1.69
SAVE
20
10
10
.30
FLORAL & GIFT
BOUTIQUE
NOT AVAILABLE IN ALL STORES
MINIMUM WATER-8 PALM EA SAVE
Neanthebeium 5.99 1 oo
MOOERATE WATER-* AMOENEA
Dteffenbachla u 4.99 i oo
ASS T COLORS-SPRAY I WATERING
Plastic Cans ea 1.79 20
ASST COLORS-FRESMLY CUT
Pom Poms bunch 1.79 20
ASSORTED VARIETIES
Small Vases ea 1.891 00
ORIENTAL FEMALE
Figurines.... ea 5.991 00
FOR REPOTTING PLANTS
Potting See .89 10
LIGHT N LIVELY ASSORTE0 FLAVORS SAVE
Seattest Yogurt 3 ?& .99 42
KRAFT PARMESAN
Grated Cheese
8 0*
. PKG
2.19 20
SARGENTO SHREDDED
Mozzareila Cheese 1.39 20
FRIED-PART SKIM
Mozzareila Balls ...'-1;
KRAFT MARGARINE
Squeeze Parkay
FRIENDSHIP
Buttermilk......
LiGH' N LIVELY
Cottage Cheese
1 O'
CTN
2*0/ M .
. cui I .*
KRAFT COLORED
American (SAVE
Singles $
66
12-OZ
PKG
1
A full selection of FIl
Imported and Domestic... UHT1
LAMBRUSCO. ROSATO. BIANCC
RiuniteWii
(SAVE 1.00) i
750-ML
BTL
2
GALLO CHA8LIS BLANC RHINE PINK ChABliS
HEARTY BURGUN0Y OR RED ROSE
Premium Wines bh 5.99
MOUNTAW-CHABLIS BURGUNDY NECTAR ROSE
RHINE CHENIN BLANC OR FRENCH C0LUMBART
Almaden Wines '%
REISLINGOR
A via Cabernet
ARC
50 ML 1.99 26
BAKED
GOODS
APPLE CINNAMON NATURAL GRAIN OR SOURDOUGH
Meyer^Mufflns 2
PANTRY PRIDE
Rye Bread ......
COCONUT OR CINNAMON
Pecan Twirls 2
AtC ITALIAN SPOLETTS OR
SAVE
.99 31
5# .591 10
09KaV
Onion Rons......5S .75 u
AOLER S OMON-20 02 LOAF __
Pumpemick'l Bread .89 20
oVo .59 20
APPETIZERS
ONLY AT STORES WiTH SERVICE COUNTERS
FINEST QUALITY JACK I J-L OMV t
1 2
1 LB
.99 30
WHITE MEAT-LOWCHOLES ? -g ^q
Turkey RoM
1 2 POUND PASTRAMI OR
Corned Beef
NUTTY FLAVOR-CHEESE
Austrian Swiss
fcJfletr?
J1.89 so


Friday, October 16,1962. The Jewish Floridian Page9-B
R
f
ES
cPiIde
i Save
I MORE ON
LI Generic
20
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PLAIN PACKS!
generic SAVE
Kosher DWs...... .89 eo
3ENERC
Mac&Cheese
GENERIC TAQLESS
Tea Bags.....
MM
Trash Bags.......TS 1.49 to
Spaghetti.........IS .55 .24
(BMW
Facial Tissue
M
Napkins........."2S .69
GENERIC PWK LKXHO
Dish Detergent e .59 40
7VOZ
BOX
100-CT
BOX
.79 38
.30
.55 30
60
omatoes
2 79
(SAVE 39C)
16-OZ
CANS
FROZEN FOODS
PANTRY PBC6
SAVE
2 211.00 .70
99 26
ASSORTED
12 OZBAG
OF6
.59
16
LACREME WWPPE0
Topping.
PANTRY PRIDE MIXED
.89 .20
2 .11.00
HOMESTYLE POIATO SLICES OR WEOOES
.18
Ore-Ma Potatoes
1.09 36
BWDSEYE
CobCom.......4^1.19 40
freezer oueen cook in pouch assorte0
..3bo?eVI.09 25
crup 1 tasty-assorted
Jeno's Pizzas
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59



...*. ovnwu a *unuiui." r nutty, tjctooer id, iwz
I^BW^B
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 of the
RESPECTABLE Singles action?
To help you with answers to these questions, The Jewish Fioridian
is introducing an advertising directory, "Specially for 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-
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Morgan.____________________________
Jewish American Latin Singles (Ago 30-55)
Present Angel Arroyo's "Latin Fiootafeow" Dance Contest/Wine
Cheese Social October 20-9:00 PM Donation $4.00.
Cuban Hebrew Congregation-1700 Michigan Avenue Miami Beach
Friendly Way to Meet Interesting People Like Yourself
^IHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllMIMIIIIIIIIMIIimillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIJ
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And God said: 'Let there be light' and God divided the
| light from the darkness"
BERESHIT | BERESHIT God created the world in six days. On the first
| day He created the light and called it "day;" the darkness He
= called "night." On the second day He created the expanse of the
| heavens. On the third day the waters were assembled into
S oceans and dry land was seen. This was called "earth." Next,
S vegetation flourished. On the fourth day the luminaries were fix-
| ed in the sky. On the fifth day, fish, reptiles, and fowl were cre-
= ated. On the sixth day, the beasts, animals, and man were creat-
= ed. On the seventh day, God rested from all His labors. There-
| fore he blessed the seventh day and sanctified it. Man was creat-
| ed alone; afterward, God took a rib from Adam's side and
[ fashioned a wife for him; Adam called her Eve, meaning "the
= mother of all living things." At first Adam and Eve lived hap-
I pily in the Garden of Eden; but they ate the fruit of the forbid-
3 den tree of knowledge and were driven out of Paradise. The sons
I of man multiplied and progressed. However, their ways were evil =
\ and God decided to erase all men from the face of the earth. Only S
= Noah found favor in the eyes of God.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it extracted and based =
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman- =
Tsamir, $15, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden =
Lane, New York, N.Y. 1003. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis =
= tributing the volume.)
^IIIIIIIIIIMIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHnillinilllliniMIHIIIIHMHIm^lllllllllMIIHIIimiHIIIIIIimi?;
PLO to Open Finland Office
VIENNA (JTA) The PLO will open an office in
Helsinki in the near future, Prime Minister Kalevi Sorsa
of Finland said several days ago. In an interview, Sorsa
stated that Finland views the PLO as the legitimate
representative of the Palestinian people. The Finnish
leader was in Austria last week on an official visit during
which he met with Chancellor Bruno Kreisky. The two
discussed international political developments.
Bar/Bat
Mtzvahs
Schwartz
Martin
REED ALEXANDER
MARTIN
Reed Alexander Martin, son of
Ms. Eunice Tall Martin of Key
Biscayne and Dr. Richard A.
Martin of Fort Lauderdale, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Oct. 16 at
11 a.m. at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami (downtown).
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Israel Sunday School
and an eighth grader at Ransom
Everglades School. He is active
in Boy Scouts on Key Biscayne
and plays soccer and trumpet in
the school band.
Mrs. Isaac Singer will be a spe-
cial guest.
MOISES SCHWARTZ
Moises Schwartz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack and Miriam Sch-
wartz, will be called to the Torah
as Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
Oct. 10 at 10:30 a.m. at Temple
Emanu-El.
The celebrant is an eigth grade
student in Temple Emanu-El Re-
ligious School and Nautilus Jr.
High. Moises plays tennis, col-
lects coins, and learned Hebrew
in Costa Rica.
Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception at the Temple
Emanu-El Ballroom.
Special guests will include
brother Frank, Jaime and Ofelia
Steinberg of Costa Rica, grand-
parent Luisa Schwartz of Mexico,
uncle and aunt Joseph and Isabel
Kushner of Costa Rica, aunt
Dory Steinberg of Costa Rica,
cousin Elberth Lechtman of In-
diana, cousins Dr. and Mrs.
Joseph Apter of Maryland, and
cousins Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Stern of Costa Rica.
SCOTT SCHEINHAUS
Scott Scheinhaus, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Gilbert Scheinhaus,
Miami Springs, will be called to
the Torah as Bar Mitzvah on the
Sabbath beginning Friday, Oct.
15 at Temple Tifereth Jacob,
Hialeah.
Scott will conduct the Friday
evening Service and will chant
the blessings before and after the
Torah and prophecy. He will also
chant the prophetic portion of the
morning.
ildliioup
rii
Printed to Englith ,
4t*4WV/gnMytf*Afar/ss<*/
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Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for
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City:____
Apt. No.
State:.
Mek.AMCheclu Peyee*ere"THB JEWISH FLOrIDIAN")
P.O. tea 1-WJ, Miami. Plerkea SMI
Havurah Plans Talks
1 iavurah of South Florida will
study "The Feminine Aspects of
God" on Wednesday at 8 p.m. in
Joan Seif Levi's home, Coconut
Grove. The group will examine
texts from the Midrash and the
Kabbalah.
On Wednesday, Oct. 20 at 8
p.m. the Havurah will meet at
David and Hannah Feinberg *
home where Rabbi Norman Lip-
son will talk on "Messianic
Qualifications and Messianic
Pretenders."
Synagogue Listing
Candlelighting Time: 6:33
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Frl., 0:18 pm, Bet Mitzvah, Keri Hn
Sat. a:30 em. Bar Mitzvah. Kevin Hegen
Sat, T pm. Bar Mitzvah, Edward Palaana
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
935-0666 Conservative
Oavld B. Saltzman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchinsky, Cantor
Frl., :I5 pm. Sabbath Sanrlca. "Can Wa
Raally Start Again? Oeneerel"
Sat, o:5 am. KMduah will follow
Waefcly. 5rv'ca. 1:30 am 5:15 pm_____
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Sat. Mom. Service 9 am
Dr. Irving Lehrman
will preach at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive, Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Frl., 6:45 pm
Sat., 9:00 am
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Mlaml-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate
Rabbi
Frl., 8:15 pm,
Speaker Ibrahim Shebat
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 262S S.W. 3rd Avenue
South Oada: 7S00S.W 130th Straat
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dada Chapal
Frl., a pm. Family Servlca.
Sudanis to partlclpata.
Sat. 10 am. Junior Congregation Sarvlcaa
Coral Way Sanctuary
Sat, 8 am, Shabbal Sarvlcaa. Bal Mltnah
ot Dana Elizabeth Lavln.
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
T101 S.W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 856-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Frl., 6:30 pm
Sat., 8:45 am
Sat., 6:30 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N.Miami, Fl 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple In North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gorfinkel
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frl., 8 pm
Sat., 9 am, Bar Mitzvah-
Scott Krady
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B. Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Benjamin Adler
Fri., 6:15 pm
Sat., 8:30 am
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 41 st St. 536-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Fri., 8:15 pm
Sat., 10:45 am, Bar Mitzvah
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Llpschltz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Frl., 8 pm
Sat., 8:30 am
Sat., 6:30 pm
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone _: 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Mfarnl'a Pionft Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskell M. Bema
Asst. Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkln
Cantor: Jacob G. Bomsteln
Downtown
Fri., 8 pm, "Are We Still Building
the Tower of Babel?"
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Frl., 8:15 pm
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
EDWARD BARON, Cantor
Sat., 9:30 am
-.
TEMPLE MENORAH
820 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Sat., 9 am
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Carlyle Ave.,
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Klein
Fri., 6:30 pm
Sat., 8:45 am
.
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
15410 SW 75 Circle Lane
Miami, Fl. Modern Othodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-3343
TEMPLE SINAI 18601 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Frl., a: 15 pm, WoraMp Service, "A New
Commentary en a Very Old Book"
Sat. 10:90 am. Bar Mltzven,
Jaaaaa Mllt.nl. William Choee
Tofah Pofiton-B#feanlt
Oeneele 1:1*0. Haftareh 1 Samuel 20:10-42
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Frl., 1:15 pm.. New Membership Sabbath,
New Congregante honored at Onag Shabbal
Sat, 830 am. Bar Mltzvah-Evan ScheMel
Sun., 0:30 am, Rellgloua School Parent-
Teach Enrichment Program,
Dr. Abraham Qllteleon, gueat epeeker
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 183rd St N. Miami Beach. Fl. 33162
0474004. Harold Wlahna. executive director.
Franklin D. Kreutzer, regional preaMent
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Office Park, 3785
NW 82 Ave., Suite 210, Miami, Fl.
33166,592-4792. Rabbi Lewis C.
Llttmon, regional director

*".


I.
's 40th
w-El
ired
Idala and Show
40," a musical
' on Dr. Irving
years at Temple
i be held at 7:30
eday, Oct. 27 in
llroom.
ch, president of
nanu-El Players
her of the show
off of a season of
[Lehrman's four
synagogue will
I festivity."
I musical include
le. Lydia Gold-
fen, Elaine (Hick
}ris, Libby Plap-
rbara Hirach.
ctor is Trixie
isical direction
Jraizar. Backdrop
kwill be provided
|er.
irs Brandeis
Lessen
rhter of Mr. and
en and is one of
to enter Bran
85 percent of
lan graduated
lass and 44 per-
financial aid.
|19 new students
the Wien Inter -
lip program.
h Piano
Concert
pine Arts Com-
Beth Am and
en Marx and
announce An
lie on Sunday at
hctuary.
lartists will be
principal flutist,
le Symphony,
ssistant princi-
Buderdale Sym-
w ele Levin, first
..the Bach Inter-
npetition.
[ool Grows
Scheck Hillel
School of North
Bgan the 1982-83
a record enroll-
adents, Marshall
pve Director, an-
under the direc-
Joshua Tars is,
{Jerome Levy is
|pal, and Dorothy
ctor of the Early
im.
fhted
ilture Circle an-
ting of its 15th
fiddish Culture
friday morning,
It the American
each. The first
[will be dedicated
' English-Jewish
imuel.
will speak,
provide Yid-
bw songs, Ray
ad from modern
pre, and Isadora
ent, will chair the
' Sets Agenda
nencan ORT,
Chapter, will meet
[p.m. in the Lake
i.se to hear guest
jFried.
ese party will be
[8:30 p.rn. in the
fcb House.
Friday, October 15,1982. The Jewiah Floridian Page 11-B
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6oz.
4.
19
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Vicks NyQuil
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6oz.
2.
69
10 oz.
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Vicks Sinex
Nasal Spray
loz.^o
89
Vicks Sinex Na8alSpray5ozl.79
189
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Dental Rinse
by Johnson & Johnson
E53*
Eg
12oz.l.79
lSoz.2.89
Cling Free
Fabric Softner
54's
1.
59
Bufferin
Tablets
100's2.69
225's5.79
Bufferin Extra Strength Tablets 100's 3.49
Capsules 24's l.49
75's3.49
Tickle
Roll-on Anti-Perspirant
2oz.
1.
89
Body on Tap
Shampoo
1.5oztfo
49
Ultra Ban
Roll-on Anti-Perspirant
15 oz.
l.
63
Ultra Ban
Solid Anti-Perspirant
2oz.
1.
69
Ban
Roll-on Anti-Perspirant
3.5 oz.
2.
79
Vitalis
Hairgroom Liquio
a 1 g8
4 oz. 1.
7oz. L,


>affAlft.R T>. lowi.K FlnriHi.n Frisian 8i.n. n* "
Pagel2-B The Jewish Floridian. Friday. October 15, 1982
Children of Famous Fathers
Reject Connections
ByCARLALPERT
HAIFA Sons and daughters
of famous fathers frequently
reject the advantages which their
family connections might give
them, and prefer to follow inde-
pendent careers usually far re-
moved from the areas in which
their fathers were prominent. A
family reputation, it appears, is
often regarded as a handicap,
rather than an asset. There have
undoubtedly been cases of distin-
guished sons of famous fathers,
but we find more frequent in-
stances, in Jewish life, of sons
who strayed far from the fields ir
which their fathers were active.
Very often, the sons reacted in
absolute negative contrast to the
family tradition which had been
set.
Thus, for example, Theodor
Herzl's son, Hans, had himseli
baptized in the Catholic Church,
recorded that he was also 8
Quaker by conviction, but wher
he committed suicide in 1930 at
the age of 39. felt that he was dy
ingasa Jew.
CHAIM WEIZMANNS son
Benjamin, lived an undistin
guished life, showed no interest
in Zionism or Israel or for that
matter in any public affairs at all
and died in oblivion about a yeat
and a half ago on the English
Channel Island of Jersey.
The contemporary Israel scene
also presents a number of in-
stances which reflect sharp diver-
sions between the outlooks of
father and son.
One case, marked by outright
hostility, is that of Ehud Dayan,
who took to the public press and
television here to lash out at the
memory of his late father. With
bitter accusations and unres-
trained insults, young Dayan
castigated his father, charged
that the famous general's life had
been dominated by avarice,
blackened his morals, and
minimized his military prowess.
The gap between family mem-
bers of others in the public eye in
Is real was noted not long ago by
the journalist, Yaakov Elyon.
Writing in Maariv, he cited a
number of such cases, and pro-
mised more in ensuing install-
ments. Some of the generation
contrasts are remarkable.
THE LATE Yosef Sprinzak is
still recalled by many here as one
of the dominant figures in the
is real Labor movement. He had
been one of the founders of the
His tad rut and of Mapai, and so
moderate in his policies that he
had in 1948 voted against procla-
mation of the State of Israel. Ov-
erruled, he nevertheless, con-
tinued to fight against Ben
(iurion's "extremism."
For years, and until his death,
this rugged Socialist was speaker
of the Knesset. His son, Yair, has
gone off on a completely different
tack. Now a professor at the
Weizmann Institute, he has be-
come one of the leaders of the ex-
tremist Hatehiya Party, which
insists on Jewish rights to all of
historic Palestine. Though the
party has at the moment joined
the Begin coalition, young
Sprinzak is an untamed hawk,
and criticizes Begin severely be-
cause the latter does not adopt a
firm enough policy toward the
Arabs.
By way of contrast, we find I
that the problem is quite diffe-
rent in the Burg family. Yosef
Burg, leader of the National
Religious Party, Cabinet mem-
ber, and one of the hawks in
Begins coalition government,
staunch advocate of Israel's poli-
cies in Lebanon, is confronted by
his son, Avraham, who had
emerged as spokesman of certain
youth groups which oppose the
war in Lebanon, and demand
Israel withdrawal. Young Burg
met with the Prime Minister to
present his views forcefully. It
appears that he would be even
more outspoken and active, if not
for his wish not to hurt his father.
A similar case is that of Moshe
Arena, Israel Ambassador to the
United States. Arens is militant
in his nationalism, and had
orignally opposed the Camp
David agreement because it
meant giving up the Sinai.
Today, he seeks to explain
Israel's policies to Washington.
His son, Yigal, is an ambassador
of a different kind. In Israel he
had been a member of the extre-
mist, anti-Zionist Matzpen
movement. Now in the U.S., he
has taken the leadership at public
demonstrations in protest
against the Israel Government.
A contrast of a different kind is
that in the Ben Aharon family.
Veteran Socialist Yitzhak Ben
Aharon is one of the founders of
Mapam, was for many years
Secretary General of the
Histadrui, and is an exponent of
Kibbutz life. His son, Yeshayahu,
has left the kibbutz and is seek-
ing new, spiritual values in life.
He and his group have been ex-
ploring meditation, mysticism
and the possibility of a return to
some form of traditional
Judaism. Ben Aharon Senior op-
posed the war in Lebanon:
Yeshayahu found it necessary for
Israel's security.
MANY WILL recall the late
Israel Rokach, long the right
wing conservative mayor of Tel
Aviv. He did not live to see his
daughter, Livia, go off to Italy
where she became a virulent anti-
Israel propagandist.
There are other cases of such
family divisions, some in the
headlines, and some endured pri-
vately. Those concerned bear
their problems with patience,
courage, and attempts at toler-
ance. After all, each generation
lives its own life. But there is no
doubt that personal tragedy is to
be found in many instances.
Austria Favors
Peace Plan
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
The Foreign Minister of Austria,
Willibald Pahr, told the General
Assembly that Austria regards
President Reagan's Middle East
peace plan "as a historic move."
Pahr said Austria believes that
the core of the problem in the
Middle East is "a just settlement
of the Palestinian question,"
and that the Reagan plan is add-
ressing itself to solving that
problem.
Expressing once again regret
and condemnation of the Israeli
invasion of Lebanon, the
Austrian diplomat stated,
"Austria learned with horror and
consternation of the recent
massacre of Palestinian men,
women and children in the area oi
Beirut which had been illegally
occupied by Israel. We are deeplj
shocked by this atrocity." Pahi
called on the United Nations tcl
establish an inquiry committee tc
investigate the massacre.
Anniversary Lunch
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged's Junior
Auxiliary of Douglas Gardens
will hold their 26th anniversary
luncheon on Tuesday, Dec. 14 at
the Sheraton Bal Harbour, ac-
cording to Chairwoman Mrs.
George Israel. Assisting are Rose
Banner and Matilda Litwin.
Yiddish Highlighted
The Arluck Culture Circle an-
nounces the opening of its 15th
Season of Yiddish Culture Circle
announces the opening of its 15
Shcharansky Hunger Strike
Prompted by No Mail, No Visitors
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Prisoner of Conscience Anatolj
Shcharansky has begun an inde-
finite hunger strike in the Sovi-
et Union's notorious Chistipol
Prison to protest confisation of
his mail and the refusal by the
authorities to allow visits by his
family, it was reported here by
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry and the Union of Councils
for Soviet Jews. Sharansky
began his hunger strike on the
eve of Yom Kippur.
In Moscow, his mother, Ida
Milgrom. said that "a long fast
means inevitable death. I don't
think he will survive," the two
"Jews around the world have
just completed a fast for one day,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 82 12002 06
FAMILY CIVIL DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BRENDA JEANNE HILL
PetlUoner.
vx.
RANDOLPH S. HULL.
Respondent.
TO: MR. RANDOLPH S.
HULL
137 Cedar Street
Cliff side. New Jersey 07010
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a peUUon for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a coov of vour written
defenses, If any, to It on Stone,
Sostchln A Gonzalez. P.A., at-
torney for PetlUoner. whose
address Is 1401 W. Flagler
Street. Suite 201. Miami,
Florida 33135 and fUe the
orglnal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 12,1082; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In The Jewish
Floridian.
WINTNESS my hand and
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 8th day of Octo-
ber, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
David E. Stone of
Stone, Sostchln A Gonzalex,
P.A.
1401 W. Flagler Street.
Suite 201
Miami, Florida 3S13S
Attorney for PetlUoner
18186 October 16,22, 29;
Novembers. 1882
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 15342
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
WESNELJOSEPH.
PeUUoner-Husband
and
PHYLLIS M. JOSEPH.
Respondent-Wife
TO: PHYLLIS M.JOSEPH
Address A Residence
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a peUUon for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on LAW
OFFICE OF LLOYD II.
ROUTMAN attorney for PeU-
Uoner, whose address Is Suite
616, 7000 NE 2nd Avenue,
Miami, FL 33138 and fUe the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 17,1082; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or peUUon.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks In the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 12 day of Octo-
ber. 1082.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICE OF
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN
Suite 61B,
7000 NE 2nd Ave.
Miami, FL 33138
Attorney for PetlUoner
18101 October IS, 22. 20;
Novembers, 1082
Soviet Jewry groups reported.
She said her son had not been
allowed to send letters since De-
cember, 1981 and that she had
twice been prevented from seeing
him last April and July.
"IN JANUARY, when I last
saw him, he looked like a virtual
skeleton," Mrs. Milgrom was re-
ported as saying. "Now they
(Soviet authorities) are doing all
they can to see that he dies."
A vital Shcharansky, Anatoly's
wife, said in a statement in Jeru-
salem where she resides:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
The Drapery Company (not In-
corporated) at 13321 S.W.
80 Street. In the Countv. of
Dade, Florida. Intends to regis-
ter the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
8th day of October. 1082.
DAVID DERNIS
PAMELA DERNIS
SANFORD F. DERNIS
Attorney for Applicant
10700 Caribbean Blvd..
Suite 314
Miami, Florida 33189
Telephone 13051 233-3735
18184 October 13. 22. 20;
Novembers. 1082
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 82 1527 9
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
OSCAR SANCHEZ.
PeUUoner,
and
CECILIA SANCHEZ.
Respondent.
TO CECILIA SANCHEZ
264 Preakness Avenue
W.Paterson.N.J.
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defense, If any, to
It on MELVIN J. ASHER,
ESQ., attorney for PetlUoner.
whose address Is 1860 S.W. 8th
Street. Suite 208. Miami,
Florida 3313S. and fUe the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 12, 1082; 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 8 day of October
1962.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
October IS. 22, 20
______________Novembers, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORICA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 82-17061
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ALDO CORDOVA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
PEDRO RAFAEL CALANA
and JUAN DIAZ
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Pedro Rafael Calana
1856 West 62 St.
Hlaleah. Fla.
TO: Juan Diaz
95 West 52 St
Hlaleah. Fla.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an acUon to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property
In Dade County, Florida:
The West 380 feet of the South
4 of the South % of the S.E. %
of the N.E. % of Section 11,
Township SB South. Range 38
East. 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 Leon G. Nichols,
plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress Is 7486 S.W. 8th Street,
Miami, Florida 33144, on or be-
fore November 12,1982, 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 pe-
UUon.
DATED this 8 day of
October, 1082.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By A. Mlngues
as Deputy Clerk
1818S October IB, 22,20;
November 6,1082
Yom Kippur, but Anatolv
begun an unlimited hunger a_
m a Soviet prison to profaM1
complete isolation from tbT,
side world and from being J
from his wife in Jerusalem,
his family in Moscow.
"In spite of his deterio.
health, after serving for
than a year in isolation in
regime during his imprisons
and appeals to the Kremlin b
avail, he decided to go on
hunger strike."
MEANWHILE, in Wa
ton. State Department sp
man Alan Romberg said: '
wish to emphasize how thorn
ty we deplore the Soviet autl
ties' willful abuse of i
Shcharansky s rights which I
led to this desperate decision.\
call on Soviet authorities to i
consider their treatment of |
Shcharansky and restore histi
ity to be allowed to communio
with friends and relatives.
Shcharansky. 34. a compui
acientist. was accused
espionage and treason and _
tenced in 1977 to 13 years |
prison and labor camps.
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-7241
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY HANCOCK, a-k-a
MARIA 1. HANCOCK.
a-k-a MAKY LANCASTER
HANCOCK.
a-k-a
MARIE L HANCOCK,
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 N0TI
FIED that the administration
of the estate of MARY HAN-
COCK deceased. File Num-
ber 82 7241. Is pending In lilt
Circuit Court for Dade County
Florida, Probate Division, trie
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, FL
33130. The personal represen-
tative of the estate Is MS
OREN CHESSER. whose ad-
dress Is 191 Ludlam Drive.
Miami Springs. Florida. The
name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
-All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk ol the above
court a written statement e<
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 ol the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed II the claim U
not yet due. the date when it
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contirr
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall w
stated. If the claim is secured.
the security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver iui-
flclent copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mail
one copy to each personal re-
presentaUve.
All persons Interested to the
estate to whom a copy ol m
NoUce of AdministraUon has
been mailed are requWa.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF W
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob
lecUons they may haveinw
challenges the validity of Uw
decedent's will, the qualillc|
tlons of the personal represw-
taUve. or the venue or Jurwoic
Uon of the court. _.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOTS0
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first PuWJ*?
of this Notice of AdmlnUW
Uon: October IB. 1982
OREN CHESSER
A. Personal Represent^"
of the Estate ot
MARY HANCOCK^
HANCOCK,
sKSSSgVt
Bolton.West*BoUor,P.A
2320 N.E. 171st 8t. _
N. Miami Beach.FLW"


Friday, October 15, 1082. The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
iblic Notice
-tmb CIRCUIT COURT OF
& ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
TnRCUITINANDFOR
LSb COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Ib Marriage of
VvE MARIE SAUNDERS
>,UUonerWUe
and
IsEPH SAUNDERS
Vsoondent Husband
HoTICE of action
La ARE HEREBY
rfiED that a Petition for
.olutlon of Marriage has
nfiled against you, and that
, are required' to serve a
of you' Response or
jidlng to the PetlUon upon
w petitioner s attorneys. Sil-
|r Silver. Attorneys at Law,
lie 1326,150 S.E. 2nd Avenue.
kmi. Florida 33131, and file
Eonjtinal Response or Plead-
l in the office of the Clerk of
[ Circuit Court on or before
[5 day of November. 1982. If
1 fall to do so. a Default
dgment will be taken against
ji for the relief demanded in
(Petition
DATED at Miami, Dade
inly. Florida, this 29 day of
Member. 1982
FpjCHARI) P. BRINKER
Icierk of the Circuit Court
By C. P. Cope land
Deputy Clerk
October8. IB;
22, 29. 1982
thecircuitcourtof
the eleventh judicial
Ircuit
i and for dade county,
LORIDA
Case No. 12-13417 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
Ire the marriage of
IJANE SAPP Petitioner
UOHNELL SAPP Respon-
tit
, NOTICE OF ACTION
b.JOHNELLSAPP
(Residence Unknown)
?0U ARE NOTIFIED that
action for dissolution of
jxrtace has been filed
Binst you and you are re-
Ired to serve a copy of your
ntten defenses. If any, on
bBERT M. ZIEJA, ESQ., At-
mey for PetlUoner, 633 N.E.
r St., N.M B., Fl 33162 on or
Jon October 22. 1982 and Hie
> original with the clerk of
court; otherwise a default
U be ente red against you.
Hed: September 16,1982
RICHARD P. BR1NKER,
krk
By A MINGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
September 34,
October 1,8. IB. iaaa
NOTICE OF ACTION
DNSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
(THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
WE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
tlRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
?ND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-143)1 FC
CTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IRE The Marriage of
VTOR MANUEL DUQUE
Petitioner Husband
tjLMA BETTY DUQUE
[Respondent-Wife
~ Wllma Betty Duque
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
rOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
ED that an action for Dlsso-
of Marriage has been
kd against you and you are
uired to serve a copy of your
ptten defenses, if any, to it on
IY FRIEDMAN, attorney for
tltioner. whose address is
> N.E. 193rd Street, Miami,
frlda 33180, and file the origi
I with the clerk of the above
led court on or before
ber 29, 1982; otherwise a
ault will be entered against
I lor the relief demanded in
complaint or petition.
"Tils notice shall be published
e each week for four con-
fuve weeks in THE JBW-
JFLORIDIAN.
FITNESS my hand and the
I of said court at Miami,
rida on this 24 day of Sep-
fcber,1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
I Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByA.Mlnguer
As Deputy Clerk
tult Court Seal)
I FRIEDMAN, ESQ.
IN.B. 193 Street
Jnil. Florida
?phone: 949-8926
fjney for PetlUoner
October 1,8;
16,22,1982
^N.2T,C,UN
iCTITIOUS NAME LAW
"JTJCE 18 HEREBY
JN that the undersigned,
f to. >**) In business
iJ'.SWRi name Cla-!
uto Sports at 3888 N. W.
P***, Miami. Fla. 33125
F" to register said name
I the Clerk of the Circuit
soi uade County, Florida.
Classic Auto
Exports. Inc.
I f lorlda corporation
lulDeigado, President
September 24;
October 1,8, If, 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. 13-1475*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
IRENE PENA.
Petitioner-Wife
and
CARLOS F. PENA,
Respondent -Husband
TO:CARLOS E.PENA
1B0 Metros norte de la
_ Pulperia
Santa Maria,
San Pedro montes de Oca,
San Jose. Costa Rica
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
it on A. KOSS, ATTORNEY AT
LAW. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before November 5. 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 29 day of Sept
tember, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY AT
LAW.P.A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for PetlUoner
18166 October 8, 16;
22,29, 1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12 7413
Division PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GLORIA BADER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The adminlstraUon of the es-
tate of GLORIA BADER, de-
ceased, File Number 82-7483, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Fl. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre
snetaUve and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to fUe with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was maUed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl-
catlons of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurlsdic-
Uon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this NoUce has
begun on October 16,1982.
Personal Representative:
Harold Bader
2383 Brlckell Ave.
Miami, Florida
Attorney for Personal
Repre sentaUve:
RICHARD J. BURTON, ESQ.
3610 Biscayne Boulevard,
Suite 300
Telephone: (306)876-2473
18181
October 16,23.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the ficUUous names
Transport Adjusting Service,
Bill EUs Furniture Service, Bill
Etis Interior Designer at 18962
NE 4 Ct.. North Miami Beach.
Fl 33179 intends to register said
names with the Clerk of U>
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
The EUs Company, owner
18189 October 16. 22, 29;
ovamb.efB.1982
ciVCTa*1
NOTICE UNDI
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the ficUUous named)
Continental Seamless Gutter at
3660 West 4 Ave. Hlaleah, Fla.
33012 lntend(s) to register said
name(s) with the Clerk of the
. Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. ,
FRANK MARTINEZ, owner
118190 October IB. 22, 29
_____________November B. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the ficUUous name EL
TIGRE MEAT AND PROVI-
SIONS at 1800 North Miami
Avenue, Miami Florida 83136
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
LAMONTINA, Inc.,
Manuel Alonso, President
18188 October IB, 22,29
Novembers, 1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 17 7 574
Division H
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNE E. COLLINS a-k-a
ANNETTE COLLINS a-k-a,
MARY ANTOINETTE .
COLLINS a-k-a,
MARIE ANNE COLLINS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The adminlstraUon of the es-
tate of ANNE E. COLLINS, de-
ceased, File Number 82-7676, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Fl 33130. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (11 ail
claims against the estate and
12| any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
PubllcaUon of this NoUce has
begun on October 16,1982.
Patricia A. Arnette
8860 SW 82 Street
Miami, Fla. 33173
Attorney for Personal
RepresentaUve:
LEO PLOTKIN, PA.
8603 South Dixie Highway,
Suite 308
Miami. FL 33143
Telephone: 661-6066
18174 October 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. 82-13*44
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HENRY HARRINGTON
PeUUoner,
and
WILLIE MAE HARRINGTON
Respondent
TO: WILLIE MAE
HARRINGTON
P.O. Box 83
Proctorvllle, N.C. 32873B
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 PeU-
Uoner, whose address is 19
West Flagler Street. Suite 520,
Miami Florida 33130, and fUe
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before October 22, 1982; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
peUUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 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.
620
Miami, Florida 83130
Telephone: 379-1886
Attorney for PeUUoner
18130 September 24
October 1,8, 15, 1962
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the ficUUous name A
TOUCH OF CLASS PET
GROOMING at 7U1 Harding
Ave. Miami Beach, Fla. in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
Attorney for
SHARON QUOTE
18182 September 24,
October 1,8. IB, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the ficUUous name
HUDSON ARMS APTS. at 420
- 16th Street. Miami Beach,
Florida 33139 Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida.
MILDA. INC.
L.M. Duxevic, Pres.
118167 October 8, IB;
"" ae, 1962
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12-771*
Division 07
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JUNE EMMONS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The adminlstraUon of the es-
itate of JUNE EMMONS. de-
ceased, FUe Number 82-7786, is
I pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
reuresentative 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
(2) any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 16, 1982.
Personal Representatives:
HARRY L. DAVIS
J. JERRY SCHECHTER
2000 South Dixie Highway
Miami. Florida 33133
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
LEFF. PESETSKY A
ZACK. P.A.
By: SAMUEL I. LEFF
1367 N.E. 162nd Street
North Miami Beach,33162
Telephone: (306)946-7601
18182 October 15, 22, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 12-1 SIM
FAMILY CIVIL
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RENAN DEMETREO
QUINONES,
PeUUoner,
and
DAISY HAZEL
ORTIZ QUINONES.
Respondent.
TO: Daisy Hazel
Ortiz Qtdnones
(Address and
whereabouts unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a peUUon for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to It on David
E. Stone, attorney for
PeUUoner, whose address Is
Stone, Sostchln A Gonzalez,
P.A., 1401 W. Flagler Street.
Suite 201, Miami, Florida 33136,
and fUe the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before November 12,
1982; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In The Jewish
Floridian.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 7 day of
October, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
David E. Stone
Stone, Sostchln and
Gonzalez, P.A.
1401W. Flagler Street.
Suite 201
Miami, Florida 8313B
Attorney for PeUUoner
18178 October 16.23.29;
November B. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the ficUUous names
SOMETHING SPECIAL
CHOCOLATES" and "SKOR-
MAN ENTERPRISES" at 8100
S.W. 8ist Drive, Suite 240.
Miami, Florida 33143 Intends to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Larry Skorman, owner
Joel A. Savitt
Attorney for Applicant
017652 Octobers, IB;
33, 39, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the ficUUous name
HAPPY FACES, at 7341 SW 14S
Ter., Miami, Florida 33168
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Myrna Grossman
Owner
118168 Oct. 8, IB,
22. 90 "asr
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO.I2-14SS0
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ROLANDO POZO
PETITIONER
and
GINAHOLLEY
RESPONDENT
TO: GINAHOLLEY
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
, written defenses, if any, to It on
Del-Valle Law Offices, P.A..
attorney for PetlUoner, 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 petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 24 day of Sep-
tember, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
Del-Valle Law
Offices, P.A.
Attorney for PeUUoner
1960 Southwest 27th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami, Florida 33146
Telephone: (306)446-0272
Attorney for PetlUoner
18157 October 1,8;
15, 22, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
C*)S* No. M-14754
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SARAH RICHARDSON.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ROLAND RICHARDSON,
Respondent-Husband
TO: ROLAND RICHARDSON
West End
Freeport, Grand Bahama
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition for
DissoluUon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said peUUon on peUUoner's at-
torney, GEORGE T. RAMANI,
ESQ., Suite 711, Biscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading in the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 5th day of November,
1982. If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by default wlU be taken
against you for the relief de-
manded in said peUUon.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 29th day of September,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Circuit Court Clerk
By N.A.Hewett
Deputy Clerk
18165 October 8. IB;
22, 29.1982
.-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 17-147*4
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF
MELVIN SANCHEZ
SOMARRIBA,
PeUUoner Husband
and
AM A LI A ENGRACIA
SANCHEZ SIERRA,
Respondent-Wife
TO: Amelia Engracla Sanchez
Sierra
VlaLlbertadF882
Managua, Nicaragua
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTTFBSD that a PeUUon for
DissoluUon of Marriage has
been filed against you. and that
you are required to serve a
copy of your Response or
pleading to the PeUUon upon
the PeUUoner's attorneys.
SUver A SUver, Attorneys at
Law. Suite 1336, 160 S.E. 2nd
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33181,
and file the original Response
or pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the B day of November,
1982. If you fall to do so, a De-
fault Judgment will be taken
against you for the relief de-
manded in the PeUUon.
DATED at Miami, Dade
County. Florida this 29 day of
September, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By C.P. Copeland
Deputy Clerk
18164 October 8, IB;
22, 29,1962
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 12-15112
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JUAN EDUARDO
GONZALEZ.
Husband,
and
EDILIA GONZALEZ,
Wife
TO: EDILIAGONZALES
Edlflclo3B. Apt. B
Alta Habana
Havana, 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
Albert L. Carrlcarte, P.A..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2491 N.W. 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33126. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore November 12. 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 for four con-
secuUve weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 7 day of
October. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE. P.A.
Attorney for the Husband
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33126
Telephone: (306)648-7917
Attorney for PeUUoner
18177 October IB, 22, 29;
Novembers, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12-7430
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH BIELER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of JOSEPH BIELER, de-
ceased, FUe Number 82-7930. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representatives attorney
are set 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 against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
caUons of the personal repre
sentaUve, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this NoUce has
begun on October 8,1982.
Personal RepresentaUve:
ARTHUR BIELER
12306 SW. 69th Place
Miami. Florida 33156
BERNARD BIELER
9860 W. Bay Harbour Drive
Bay Harbour Islands,
Florida 8S1B4
Attorney for Personal
RepresentaUve:
LAWRENCE WEINER
PROFESSIONAL
ASSOCIATION
1850 One Biscayne Tower
Miami, Florida 38131
Telephone: (SOB) 374-6600
18170 October 8,16,1962
Notice UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
< desiring to engage in business
, under the ficUUous name
I VANGUARD SECURITY or
VANGUARD 8ECURITY
SERVICES at 6601 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.
Vanguard Security, Inc.
DAVID H. SHOP AY,
President
BARRY S. YARCHIN, ESQ.
Stroock A Stroock A La van
Attorneys for Applicant
100 N. Biscayne Blvd.
22 Floor
Miami. Fla. SS1S2
18144 September 34;
Octoberl,8, 15. 1982
' NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HER BY
I GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in bus,;,ess
under the ficUUous nam< Sun-
Signs of Miami at 383 E. 1 e.,
Hlaleah. Fl. 3S010 Inter to
register said name wit" the
Clerk of the Circuit Oourt of
Dade County. Florida.
Francisco Blanco,
owner
118172 October IB, 22. 29;
Novembers 1983


PnowlA-n

Vae
C'J--. o__*.
age
T.,.;_i. !?>: j:
14- B The Jewish Floridian.
Friday, October 15,1982
.
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82 13001
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BENILDES ESCALONA
DELAPAZ.
Petitioner Wife.
and
NORMAN DE LA PAZ
Respondent-Husband
TO: NORMAN DE LA PAZ
Residence unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FTJSD that an action for Dlsso
lutlon of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
ALBERT L. CARRI CARTE.
PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2481 N.W. 7th
Street, Miami. Florida 33128,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before November 12,
1982; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 7 day of
October. 1083.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE.P.A.
Attorney for the Wife
2481 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33128
Telephone: (308)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
18179 October 15. 22.29
________________November 8.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
NAOMI JEWELS at number 36
N.E. First Street, in the City of
Miami. Florida, intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
day of October, 1983.
NAOMIONN
JOSHUA D. MANASTER,
ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
18183 October IB, 33,39;
November 8,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
10 engage in business under the
fictitious name NATIONAL
PLANNING CORPORATION
at 321 NE 38 Street. Miami.
Florida 881*7 Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida.
RABIN. NEWMAN
And ASSOCIATES
SCOTTF. BARNETT, ESQ.
Attorney for
RABIN. NEWMAN And
ASSOCIATES
18137 September 34;
October 1.8. IB. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Day
A Night Cleaning Service at 880
SE 8 PI.. Hlaleah, Fl. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Carlos Rivera, Owner
18161 October 1,8;
18, 32.1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 82-12201
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 haa been Hied
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 is 1464
N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida 33125, and file the original
with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 29
day of October, 1982, or a De-
fault will be entered against
you
FED this 32 day of Sep-
tember, 19X2.
,\KDP. BRINKER
Clerk i if the Circuit Court
.. Mlnguez
18)50 October 1.8;
16. 22, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
Cl RCU IT OF F LOR I DA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No 12 14543
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
RAFAEL RIVERO
PETITIONER
and
ILEANA VALDERRAMA
RESPONDENT
TO: Ileana Valderrama
San Leonardo No. 64
Apt No. 1
EntreRably
San Indaleclo
Santo Suares,
Ha bans 6, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlsso .
lutlon of Marriage has beer
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
Del-Valle Law Offices. PA.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address la I960 Southwest 37th
Avenue Second Floor, Miami,
Florida 33146, and file the origi-
nal with the c erk of the above
styled court on or before
October 29, 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered again, t
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint o petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 24 day of Sep-
tember, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Del-Valle Law
Offices, P.A.
Attorneys for Petitioner
1960 Southwest 27th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami. Florida 33148
Telephone: (306)448-0273
Attorney for Petitioner
18164 October 1.8;
16. 33. 1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cat* No. 83-17834
RAYMOND S. BRAND
Plaintiff.
vs. |
ROBERT MORIN and
DEBRA MORIN
Defendants
NOTICE or
ACTION
TO: DEFEDANTS, ROBERT.
MORIN AND DEBRA MORIN
HIS WIFE
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property
In Dade County. Florida:
Lot 3. Block 1. CORAL.
HEIGHTS ESTATES SEC-
TION ONE. according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Book 107. Page 88. Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida
Has bean filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
If any, to It on HAROLD A.
TURTLETAUB. plaintiff's
attorney, whose address Is 9886
South Dude Highway, Suite 807,
Miami. Florida 88166. on or be-
bore October 17, 1963, 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,
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk of the Court
ByCLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
18186 September 24
October 1,8, 15. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Cohen A Cohen at 633 S.W. 1st
St.. Miami, Fla. 88180 intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Herman Cohen
Martin Cohen, Partners
18171 Octobers. 16;
33, 39. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious namdi
RAIL TORRES SOD CON-!
TRACTOR at 10730 SW 38 St., |
Miami Fla. 88166 Intends to
register said name with the
ClerK >t the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Alelda de la Torre
Owner
18128 September 34.
October 1,8, 16,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT COURT OF
FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 12 14240
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIA M. JUAREZ
Petitioner
and
ALFREDO LEPES
Respondent
TO: Alfredo Lepes
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-\
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve s copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
DEL VALUE LAW OFFICES.
PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address la 1960 South
west 37th Ave., Miami, FL.
33146. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Oct. 22,1982;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 30 day of Sept.,
1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AS Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. Moore
As Deputy Clerk
18142 September 24;
October 1.8. 15.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 12 14541
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRAIGE OF:
MANUEL DE JESUS
RODRIGUEZ
PETITIONER
and
JANICE HATCH
RESPONDENT
TO: JANICE HATCH
Residence Is unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlsso
lutlon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
Del-Valle Law Offices. P.A..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address U 1950 Southwest 27th
Avenue. Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before October 39. 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 said court at Miami,
Florida on this 34 day of Sep-
tember, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
Del-Valle Law
Offices. P.A.
Attorneys for Petitioner
1960 Southwest 27th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami, Florida 33148
Telephone: (306)446-0272
Attorney for PetlUoner
18156 October 1,8;
16, 23,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the cororatlons listed be-1
low, desiring to engage in busi-
ness under the fictitious name
Creative Construction Con-
cepts at 2700 West 3rd Court,
Hlaleah. Florida Intends to1
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ofj
Dade County, Florida.
Low Cost Housing
Systems, Inc.
Low Cost Housing
Systems DISC, Inc.
Low Cost Housing
Systems International. Inc.
18141 September 24;
October 1,8. 18, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GI-
VEN that the undersigned, de-
siring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Nut ri System Weight Loss
Medical Center at 18600 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
Septermber24,
October 1.8, 18,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No 82-1 5183
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSE ENRIQUE VERA.
Husband- Pe Utloner,
and
OBDULIA YERA.
Wife Respondent.
TO: OBDULIA VERA
Residence address
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE.
P.A., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2491 N.W. 7th
Street. Miami. Florida 33125.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or beforeNnvember 12.1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7 day of
October. 1982.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC.P.Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE, P.A.
Attorney for the Husband
2491 N.W. 7thStreet
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone: (306)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
18177 October 16, 22, 29;
November 8. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 12*7*5 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARY L. LONGMIRE,
a-k.a.
MARY L, BROWN
Petitioner Wife
and
USTON BELL, JR.
Respondent Husband
TO: Mr. Listen Bell. Jr.
General Delivery
Hemingway, South
Carolina 29664
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage hma been
Died against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
ALAN H. MILLER, Esq.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 10871 Caribbean
Blvd.. Suite S6S Miami. Florida
88189. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November 6,
1982; otherwise s default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once a week for four consecu-
tive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami. Florida
on this 4 day of October. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: A MINGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
Alan H. Miller. Esq.
10871 Caribbean Blvd., Suite
SOS
Miami. Florida 33189
Attorney for Petitioner
18188 Octobers. IB,
22. 39. 1982
IN THE ClRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 93-7147
Division 92
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALBERT R. GARPTELD
Deceased.
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ALBERT R. GAR-
FIELD, deceased. File Num-
ber 82-7347, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
33130. The name and address of
the personal representative
and of the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with the court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims
against the estate and (2) any
objection by an Interested
person to whom notice was
mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue or jurisdiction
of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WTLL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this notice of administra-
tion: October 8.1982.
SIMON GARFIELD
Personal Representative
734 Whalers Cove Place
Smlthvllle. N.J. 08201
Attorney For Personal
Representative:
CRISTOL. MISHAN
ASLOTO
Executive Suite,
3rd Floor
SOOBiscayne Blvd. Way
Miami. FL 33131
A. JAY CRISTOL
18162 October 8. 16. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage In business under the
fictitious name NAOMI
JEWELRY at number 36 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
18162 October 1.8.
^_^______________18.33.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GI-
VEN that the undersigned, de-
siring to engage in business
under the fictitious name U
Fix-It at 8733 S.W. 132nd Street,
Miami. Fla. Intends to register
said name with the Clark of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida,
Falls Automotive, Inc.
Vincent W. Roura, President
ATTORNEY FOR
WAYNER and LEAVY, P.A.
9146 SW 87 Ave.
Miami, Fla. 33176
18140 September 34;
October 1,8.16, IMS.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Gen-
eral Fabrics at 7800-7802 NW 70
St., Miami. Fla. 33166 intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of ;
Dade County. Florida.
General Merchandise A
Supply. Inc.
Jesus Gutlerrex,.
President
Yolanda Gutlerrex.
Secretary
18188 October 1.8:
16,22, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage in business under the
fictitious name STEWART
AUTOS INC. at 14776 NW 22 ct.
Opa-Locka. Florida 33084 In
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
DERRICK STEWART
HAROLD SOOKIE
ALDEN LLOYD.
Owners
18151 October 1,8;
16.22, 1982
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLOR IDA
Case No. 12 15258
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
ORLANDO VENEGAS
PetlUoner
and
LUZ MARIA VENEGAS
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LUZ MARIA VENEGAS
Residence Unknown.
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, 688 N.E.
187 St., N.M.B., Fl 33162 on or
before November 12, 1982, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
Dated: Octobers. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
by Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
18187 October 16. 33,39;
November 6.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
i- amily Moving and Storage at
10056 Winding I,ake Rd., Apt
101, Sunrise. Fla. 38320 Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
nade County, Florida.
incorporation
Of Broward
By: AnthonyCalamela. Pres.
:8173 October IS, 22, 39;
November 6, 1982
RODRIGUEZ
Wife.
and
R^D^GUEZANTOf"0
Husband.
TO: JOSE ANTONIO
RODRIGUEZ
p Baldwin Street
New Brunswick
N.J. 08901
YOU ARE HEREBY Nm.
FIED that an acuon | r^
Wed against you and Voi..
required to serve a coov of J?
written defenses. U sStoH
ALBERT L Wg& j
PA, attorney for Peutka.
whose address is 2481 NWS
Street. Miami. FL 33125 Z
before November 12 ,?
otherwise a default win |
relief demanded in the J
plaint or petition "
This notice shall be publlih.*
once each week for tour coil
secutlve weeks in THE ft!
ISH FLORIDIAN E*
WITNESS my hand and Ui,
seal of said court at Mlam'
Florida on this ; day i*
October. 1982
E. B. LEATHERMAN
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE.P.A
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: 13061 $49-7917
18176 October 15,22,21;
November!. lMi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID*
PROBATk DIVISION
File Number Dm
DivltionO]
ON RE: ESTATE OF
ALFRED M. DERMER,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE IS I
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED W
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the admlnlstnules
of the estate of ALFRED a
DERMER. deceased, Hk .
Number 83-8020, Is pendlnt I
the Circuit Court for Da*
County, Florida, Probsts Din
aton, the address of which ill!
W. Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida, 33130. The person!
representative of the estate 11
EUNICE DERMER, whan ad-
dress is 9086 Frouds Area*
Surf aide, Florida. 33154. TN
name and' address of IN
personal reprtsenUtmVi
attorney an set forth below.
All persons having clalmi er
demands against the estate an
required. WITHIN THRU
MONTHS FROM THE DAT!
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to Ok
with the clerk of the abort
court a written statement d
any claim or demand theymty
have. Each claim mutt be 8
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 theclalmk
not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contirr
gent or unliquidated, the n-
hire of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured
the security shall be described
The claimant shall delivered-
flclent copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mill
one copy to each personal re
presentatlve
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of urn
Notice of Administration M
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF TrB
FIRST PUBLICATION 0T
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may hv "'
challenges the validity of W
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative or the venue or juriaaic-
tlonof the court. ,w,,
ALL CLAIMS. HEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT 80
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnistie-
Uon: October 16,1982.
Eunice Dernier
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ALFRED M. DERMER^
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE.
DOUGLAS D. STRATTON
120 Lincoln Road,
Suite 403 .
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (308)672 7772
18176 October 15,22, l
i


I Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy's 35th Annual
winer at the Konover Hotel is scheduled for Dec. 19. Kenneth
IStowe (left) is chairman of the Dinner Journal, and Kenneth
\Slatkoff (center) and Mrs. Barry Bogin (right) are co-chair-
in.
iminent Judaic Studies Professors
llffer Ways to Teach the Holocaust
allege and secondary school
Itruclors will participate in a
binar on the Holocaust, "Is-
-s and Skills in teaching the
Jlocaust,'* to be presented on
Inday, at the Otto G. Richter
Irary of the University of
[ami.
bo-sponsored by the Univer-
|v of Miami Judaic Studies
igram and the Holocaust Me-
Irial Center of Greater Miami,
seminar will begin at 8:30
_. and include sessions led by
daic Studies scholars.
fhey include Professor Yehuda
|uer, chairman of the Institute
Jnited Synagogue
invention Planned j
Franklin D. Kreutzer, ,
president of the Southeast
I'd inn United Synagogue of
Vmerica and Temple Zion,
nnouncud that Marshall
Jaltuch of Beth Torah Con-
egation and Marlene
Lusski'n of Temple Sinai,
Hollywood, will chair the up-
coming Southeast Region
Jnited Synagogue of
Vmerica Biennial Conven-
tion.
Baltuch and Lusskin,
Jong with their steering
ommittee. Harold Wishna,
Executive director of the
[southeast Region, and Renee
i. Greene. Director of the
pepartrnent of Youth Activ-
ities, have planned a pro-
Tam for the 300 delegates
from eight southern states
Who will participate in the
Convention to be held at the
fcden Roc Hotel on Oct. 29
through Nov. 1.
fer
lt*e
fffi
^0
t*
\e\
17
11^'
A-Qb^
of Contemporary Jewry of He-
brew University in Jerusalem,
Professor Helen N. Fagin, associ-
ate professor of English, director
of the University of Miami Juda-
ic studies program, advisor to the
chairman of the United States
Holocaust Memorial Council, and
Holocaust survivor, Rubin Of-
fenbach, president of the New-
Americans Holocaust Survivor
Organization, and Marc Pollick,
director of the Holocaust
Memorial Center of Greater
Miami.
The discussions will deal with
such topics as innovative
methods of communicating and
teaching Holocaust information,
material to enhance course mate-
rial, and reinforcement of the im-
portance of Holocaust education.
Israel Brenner, 72,
Israel Brenner, 72, Miami resi-
dent for 38 years coming from
New York City, died on October
8. He is survived by his son Dr.
Jack Brenner of Miami, daugh-
ters E sther B renner o f M ia mi and
Phyllis Greenstein of Cypress,
Calif., brother Hyman of Miami
Beach, grandchildren Michelle,
Jeff, and Greg Brenner, and
Steven and Michael Greenstein.
Services were held on October
11 at Gordon's.
WOLDENBERG
Malcolm, of New Orleans, on Sept. 21.
NaUve of Madison, WI. he Is survived by
his wife. Dorothy Hlrschberg Services
were held on Sept. 22 with Rabbi Eric
Cytryn of Congregation Tlkvat Shalom
officiating
CAHN, Alexander. 89. Miami Beach,
Oct. 13, Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN, Mollle, Miami Beach.
Oct. 12, Rubln-Zllbert

SHEVER,
Nathan. 84, of Miami Beach, passed
away October 8. He was chairman of the
Greater St. Louis Federation L' J A Com-
bined Campaign, was chairman of the
Israeli Bonds Campaign several times,
was chairman of Hlstradrut (Labor
Zionist Organization), a member of the
American Jewish Committee and
American Jewish Congress became one
of the first Hadassah Associates when
that program was first established, and
was a member of the Board of Directors
of the YMHA of Greater St. Louis and a
member of the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Hospital of St. Louis In 1968. he
dedicated the Shever Community Cen-
ter In Beersheva, Israel, which con-
tained the first swimming pool in the
Negev. He served In the U.S. Army in
World War I, was president of Clean
Coverall Supply Company of St. Louis,
member of Temple Beth Shalom, Miami
Beach. He Is survived by his wife.
Goldye Vellck Shever; one daughter.
Phyllis Shever Glrard of Palm Beach;
grandchildren, Frank Glrard of New
York City, Marylln Robinson of Wash-
ington, DC, Kenneth Shever Glrard of
Baltimore, Md.. and Susan Glrard of
Palm Beach: and one great-grandchild,
David Glrard Robinson of Washington,
D.C. Services were held October 11 at
Riverside Chapel.
KURZBAN.
Benjamin, a seven-year resident,
formerly of New York, passed away
October 7. He Is survived by his wife,
Irene: sons, Mitchell of New York, Dr.
Jerold D. of New York. Marvin of
Miami, and Ira J. of Miami; seven
grandchildren, and sister, Minnie Blanc
of New York. Services and Interment
were held October 8 In New York.
Riverside of North Miami Beach were
In charge of arrangements.
SIESHOLTZ,
Betty, 88. of North Miami Beach, passed
away October 11. She Is survived by her
sons. Allen and Herbert (Minnie), four
grandchildren, and two great-grand-
children. Graveside services were held
October 13 at Lakeside Memorial Park
with arrangements by Riverside
Memorial Chapel, a guardian plan
Chapel, 16480 NE 19th Avenue, North
Miami Beach, Florida 33162.
COHEN, Jack, 80. Oct. 7. Riverside.
GOLDMAN. Sam, 81. Miami Beach.
Oct. 7, Rubln-Zllbert.
GOLDSTEIN. Rose, Blasberg.
MERENSTEIN, Sidney. 73. Miami
Beach, Oct. 6, Riverside.
ZERDEN, Sarah, 84. North Miami
Beach, Oct. 8. Riverside.
FELDMAN, Philip, Oct. 8.
STEIN. Fay, 63, Miami Springs, Oct. 8.
Gordon.
WOLLMAN. Louis, Miami Beach. Oct.
8, Gordon.
BORG. Sam, 83, North Miami. Oct. 11.
KLEIN. Abraham. Blasberg.
RAFKIN. Max. Miami, Oct. 11, River-
side.
SEELENFREUND. Matilda. Oct. 11.
. Blasberg.
SHEVER, Nathan, 84. Miami Beach,
Oct. 11, Riverside.
SOBEL, Harry, Oct. 11, Blasberg
TAUB. Florence, Oct. 11, Blasberg.
TOLILA. David R.. 74, Miami. Oct. 11.
Rubln-Zllbert
NELKIN. Anna 78. Miami Beach, Oct.
12, Gordon.
RIEFE. Elsie, 71, North Miami Beach,
Riverside.
RITTER. Sidney. 79. North Miami
Beach, Oct. 12, Riverside.
ROSEN, Anna. 90, Miami Beach, Oct.
12. Riverside
SAEWITZ, Benjamin, 64, Miami Beach,
Oct. 12. Riverside.
STEINBERG. Abraham, 86. Miami
Beach. Oct. 12.
FISHER. Rose Kramer. 82. Oct. 8.
SOBEL, Harry. Miami Beach, Oct. 11,
Blasberg.
FINBERG, Edna. Miami Beach, Oct.
11.
LAPIDUS, Isaac, 83. Miami Beach,
Rubln-Zllbert.
METERSKY, Ellas. Miami Beach, Oct.
11, Riverside.
SCHNEIDER, Kate. Blasberg.
GOTTLIEB. Kate. 80. Oct. 1. Riverside.
Harry, of Miami Beach, passed away
Oct 8 He was a veteran of WWI serving
with the 77th division. He Is survived by
wife Matilda, sons Morton. Herbert,
and Robert, daughter-in-law Doris
Sobel, brother Irving, sister Jennie
Shadrln, four grandchildren, two great-
grandchildren, and Br*"".f"S
nephews. Service were held Oct. 11 at
Blasberg Chapel.
VARADY
Georgette. 69. Bay Harbor Island resl_
dent for more than 20 years, passed
away Oct. 11. Formerly of Cleveland,
she was the wife of late Michael Varady.
Survived by niece Margo Ratkay Kutch
She was a member of Eastern Star.
Services were held Oct. 12 at Riverside
with Interment at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
Friday, October 15,1982. The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Abraham Sir, 42 Year Resident
Abraham Sir, a 42 year resi-
dent of Miami Beach, passed
away October 11. He was the
husband of Ann, father of
Bern ice Schlecker of Miami
Beach, Jeanette Krauss of New
York, and Estelle Faden of Fort
Lee, N.J., grandfather of Michael
and Elizabeth Krauss and Debbie
Schlecker, brother of Betty Shal-
loway of North Miami Beach and
Sarah Hershbein of Scrobock,
N.Y.
He was a member of Work-
man's Circle branch 1059, the
Miami Beach Realty Board, and
the Miami Beach Homeowners
Association. Services were held
on October 12 at Rubin-Zilbert
Chapel.
Arthur Kalish, 58, Former
Jewish Home Director
ait
S&&
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel 261 7612
Arthur D. Kalish, 58, former
executive director of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged Douglas Gardens, died.
Six year resident of Hollywood,
formerly of Miami, he is survived
by wife Natalie, son Jack of Hol-
lywood, daughter Evelyn Ar-
mentano of Indiana, two grand-
children, brother Martin, and
sister Esther.
Services were held October 8 at
Riverside.
Manuel Berkowitz, 35 Year Resident
Manuel Berkowitz, 35 year res-
ident of Miami and owner of the
Gables Aquarium, passed away,
member of the South Miami
Aquarium Society, he was the
husband of Paula, father of Da-
vid of Miami, and brother of Sey-
mour and Doris Orenstien of New
ZISKIND
Abraham, 77, resident of Hollywood for I
13 years, formerly of Fall River, MA, I
died Oct. 11 at Cedars of Lebanon Hoa-1
pltal. A member of Temple Solel. H'nal
B'rtth, and 32nd Degree Mason. He Is
survived by wife Rose, sons David of
NYC and Dr. Jay of Miami, daughter
Diana Z. Glashow of HI, six grandchil-
dren, sisters Esther Z. Weltman of MA.
and Frances Z. Goldman of Halandale.
Services were held Oct. 13 at Riverside.
OITLOW
Albert, 82, 20 year resident of Miami ]
Beach, passed away Oct. 12. Coming
from NYC, he Is survived by son Ber-
nard of NYC, daughter Elyse Levy of
("A. granddaughters Lynn, Elizabeth,
Wendy, and Lesley, and brother Sam ot
York.
Services were held October 12
at Riverside with interment at
Star of David Cemetery.
NY. Services were held
rangements by Riverside.
in NYC. At-
MONUMENTS INC
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to assure swift and
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Paw Ift-R
t^e 1^TK '^KeSewis^ondSuT* Friday" October 15, 1982

Viewing lithographs of Israeli Mordechai Ardon's "Present at
Creation" tapestries are, from left, Ger.e Massi, Donald Kahn,
and Sidney L. Olson. An exhibition of the tapestries, ending a
US tour, will be held at Temple Israel on Nov. 4, according to
Southeast Region of the American Committee of the Shaare
Zedek Medical Center, who will sponsor the event.
Methods Shown On Teaching Shabbat
"Teaching Shabbat" will be
the theme of the first workshop of
the school year co-sponsored by
the Hebrew Educators Alliance
of Greater Miami and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
taking place on Sunday, Oct. 24,
from 12:30 to 5 at the Miami
Beach Hebrew Academy.
The Workshop will show how
to teach Shabbat through arts
and crafts, new melodies for
Shabbat songs, prayers and
zmirot, and the use of games and
dramatics in heightening the
emotional elements of Shabbat.
Instructors are Mrs. Shulamit
Atkin. Carol Smith, and Yossi
Shohat.
Content sessions will be held
with Rabbi Laibel Shapiro, who
will address teachers on "Con
cepts and explanations of the
Shabbat Prayers," and Rabbi
David Lehrtield, speaking on
"Teaching the Laws of Shabbat."
The program will include a
luncheon, at which time new elec-
tions for HEA officers will be
held. Present leadership of the
group includes Zehava Sukenik,
president, Shula Ben-David and
Gladys Diamond, vice presi-
dents, and Michael Ashbal,
eetdUiiy.
Infirmary Named For Firestone,Wife
An infirmary at the North
Miami Beach facility of the He-
brew Home for the Aged will be
officially named in honor of Flor-
ida Secretary of State and Mrs.
George Firestone Saturday eve-
ning at a dinner in their honor
sponsored by the Home at the
Konover Hotel.
Firestone. Florida's 20th Sec-
retary of State, and his wife will
receive the honor for their "long-
standing commitment to charit-
able causes, including the He-
brew Home for the Aged," Home
Executive Vice President Sidney
Siegal stated.
The George and Nola Firestone
Infirmary will be located in a
three-story, 212-bed addition to
the North Miami Beach satellite
facility.
Firestone has already achieved
recognition for his four years on
the Florida Cabinet and his 12
years of service in the Florida
House of Representatives and the
Florida Senate.
Hebrew Language Taught at Uplan
The classes of the Community
Hebrew Ulpan program, teaching
modern Hebrew Conversational
Skills and cultural elements of
Jewish and Israeli life, will begin
on Wednesday and Thursday and
continue through mid-December
in Dade and Broward, the Central
Agency for Jewish Education's
Adult Education Director Rabbi
Norman Lipson, announced.
The Miami Beach program will
meet on Monday and Wednesday
mornings and Tuesday and
Thursday evenings at Temple
beth Sholom. Classes in north
Dade will be held at the Jewish
Community Center on Monday
and Wednesday mornings and
Free Seminar
A free, one-day seminar for
teachers on teaching of the Holo-
caust will be offered by the Uni-
versity of Miami Monday, Oct.
18 in Brockway Lecture Hall,
Otto G. Richter Library, Coral
Gables.
Principal lecturers will be dr.
Yehuda Bauer, chairman of the
department of Contemporary
Judaism at Hebrew University in
Jerusalem and renowned scholar
and author on the Holocaust, and
Dr. Helen Fagin, director of the
Judaic Studies Program at the
University of Miami, professor of
Holocaust Studies./
Hadassah Talks Health
Menorah Chapter of Hadassah
will meet on Monday at 12:30 at
Temple Israel, south. Mr. Louis
Feurer of Cedar's Medical Center
will speak.
Monday evenings, while the
south Dade classes will be held at
Temple Israel south, mornings,
and at the South Dade Jewish
Community Center, evenings.
The Ulpan program is spon-
sored by the CAJE with Ben
Millstein as administrator, the
Israel Aliyah Center, the Ameri-
can Zionist Federation, and the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Or-
ganization, which helps support
the program.
Youth Commission's
Feinberg Reelected
Jean Feinberg, reelected as
Chairman of the Florida
Hadassah Zionist Youth Com-
mission, announces the reap-
pointments of Bruce Klasner as
Regional Director of Young
Judaea, "Hashachar" and
Yonatan Weil as Shaliach. Cindy
G. Newman has joined Young
Judaea as Southern Area
Coordinator.
Mrs. Feinberg was president of
Miami Beach Chapter, immediate
past first president of Miami
Beach Region, and is a member of
the National Board of Hadassah.
Chug Aliyah Meeting
Aliyah representative Allan
Milstein will be the guest speaker
at the meeting of Israel Chug
Aliyah on Sunday at 7 p.m. in the
Jewish Federation Building.
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45 N.E 1st Avenue
Miami, Florida
slnarest
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Os-C'al
500
fALCJUM-
Calcium
Supplement
60 Tablets
S5b59
HEARTBURN
RELIEF
WITH A SMOOTH
AND PLEASANT
taste try
GAVISCON
liquid antacid
S449
12-OZ BOTTLE
wasn
im
Moist
Towelettes
26's89t
50*sS1.49
Ol-Cftl PLUS
Multivitamin
and
Multimineral
Supplement
100 Tablets
$7.
49
ODORONO
Deodorant
Anti-
Perspirant
Creme
//2oz.S1.29
L'OREAL
Frosting Kit
For
Frosting
L'OREAL
ULTRA RICH
0^ Shampoo
| Normal
Extra Body
Gentle
Oily
16oz.$1."
L'OREAL
ULTRA RICH
Conditioner
Regular
Extra Body
Balsam
Blow Dry
16oz.s1."

'ZA
HEARTBURN?]
try double-strength
GAVISCON?
antacid .,
tablets
BOX OF 48
FOIL-WRAPPED
TABLETS
ODORONO]
Deodorant
Anti-
Perspirant
Roil-On
2.25 oz.*!.1
L'OREAL
Brush-
On
HighligWi
$4.
59
KOROMEX ii
Contraceptive Jelly
With Applicator
81gr.s5.19
Contraceptive Cream
With Applicator
75gr.s5.
19
L'OREAL
Lookof Radiant
Permanent Creme i
Reguia'l
Mild
Super
$4*


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