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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02805

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
THE
I)
TiirarROTji*
ume55
-Number 45 Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, Novembers, 1982
*
Fr,dShoch.< ByMH80Cn1.
Price 50 Cents
Rabbi Meir Kahane
So Many Fear His Explosiveness: Is He the Dark Side of Judaism?
By GARY ROSENBLATT
LynjfAr Baltimore Jewish Times
feprint by Special A rrangement
tabbi Meir Kahane says
t, for the first time, he is
|eply frightened. Not of
iGentile world, but of his
low Jews.
"This is the season of
breastbeating," the mili-
tant founder of the Jewish
Defense League says. "The
Jewish people, who died for
2,000 years as losers, are
incapable of living as win-
ners."
Preaching his dark message.
Kahane berates American Jews
for what he called their "self-
hatred" and unwarranted feel-
ings of guilt and shock over Is-
rael's actions in Lebanon. Crowds
react with approval to Kahane's
verbal attacks on "establish-
ment" figures, including Presi-
dent Reagan. He speaks of an im-
pending holocaust against Jews,
of the spiritual death of American
Jewry, of the universal hatred of
the Jews, and of the reality that
Jews, standing alone, must stand
up and fight back.
"THERE ARE no allies, only
interests." he sayd. "and the best
interest is self-interest."
In launching a six-week speak-
ing tour in America, primarily on
college campuses. Kahane says
he hopes to form a Union of Jew-
ish Nationalists, national non-
partisan organization to make Is-
rael's case without apologies. The
group would counter what
Kahane sees as a dovish trend
among Jewish leaders and or-
Continued on Page 6-A
Soviets Behind "hem?
Xco-UVTazi Demonstrations
ipread to Streets of Moscow
SAN FRANCISCO -
urces inside the Soviet
an report that the open
et demonstrations by
zi and neo-Fascist
^ups that were first wit-
:ed in Moscow have now
an spreading to other
[ions of the USSR.
elebrutions of Hitler's birth-
wen- held in Moscow's
ihkin Square on Apr. 20 and
[Though unofficial demonstra-
are not tolerated by the
t police, reports state that
400 participants, many in
regalia, were not dispersed
| the authorities. To further
Elanliale accusations of gov-
nent complicity, sources
prt thai students at Moscow
ols were warned a month in
ance to avoid Pushkin Square
these dates.
[ALMOST EVERY Jewish
[jvist in Moscow expressed fear
contusion," said David
ksberg of the San Francisco
Area Council on Soviet
f*y. who met with Moscow re-
eniks in June. "While there
no consensus regarding the
nilicance of the Nazi demon-
stions, there was agreement
^L^
Two Youths
Nabbed For
Terror Hit
We hv Mi framework now
that it was very bad news for the
Jewish community."
An article in Possev, an
Eastern European magazine in-
cluded this account: "The dem-
onstrators had two uniforms:
green shirt, a narrow black tie,
black pants, and a black jacket,
or, black pants and a black
leather jacket. Allegedly, one
man was dressed in full dress
Waffen-SS uniform. There were
approximately 400 participants,
most of them in the 18-25 age
bracket.
"It is rumored that many of
them are children of high Com-
munist Party officials. There
were few policemen present and
the demonstrators were not
scattered or dispersed. A few
were detained when they threw
leaflet! from the roof of the
Soviet Novosty news agency
building. They were released
almost immediately while their
comrades screamed Heil Hitler."
IT HAS now been learned that
similar demonstrations have
taken place in Kurgan. Sver-
dlosk. Leningrad, YuzhoUralsk,
and two towns in the Ural
mountains.
The November demonstration
in Kurgan involved over a
hundred high school students
who wore swastika armbands and
Continued on Page 14-A
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) Two
18-year-old youths have
been arrested for attacking
a synagogue here with
Molotov cocktails last
Thursday night. The target
was a small synagogue on
the Via Garfagnana, near
Piazza Bologna, a neigh-
borhood inhabited by Lib-
yan Jews since 1967. There
were no casualties or
damage.
But the incident raised ten-
sions anew in Rome's Jewish
community, coming only 17 days
after the machinegun and gre-
nade attack on the main synago-
gue which killed a two-year-old
child and wounded 33 men, wom-
en and children.
POLICE IDENTIFIED the
suspects as Riccardo Renzoni and
Luca Franco. They are charged
with "possession of arms" and
Continued on Page 14-A
Adolf No. 2

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Hideous shadow of Adolf
Eichmann 20 years after his
execution. Page 10-A
Will U.S. Aid to Israel See Rough Sledding in Future?
NEW YORK (JTA) Two members
of the House Foreign Affairs Committee
predicted difficult passage for future Israel
military appropriations in Congress. Both
Congressmen Steven Solarz (D., N.Y.) and
John Le Boutillier (R., N.Y.) attributed de-
creased Congressional support for Israel,
So Ions Say Yes
which has been mounting over the past few
years.
Addressing an all-day social action conference
sponsored by the Rabbinical Assembly at the Park
Avenue Synagogue that discussed such topics as
Israel, the economy, and church-state relations,
Solarz told the 600 Conservative Jewish rabbis and
laymen: "During the past year, there has been a
significant erosion for Israel both around the
country and in the Conferees."
A SIMILAR view was voiced by Le Boutillier:
"There is going to be a real bad time coming in
America and in Congress; I can feel it in my
_____________Continued on Page 15-A


*$** vK^^^^&^y^m^^fm^&r\ifis&
"Uneasy Feeling' Led Him to Stop Phalange
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The general in command
of Israeli forces during the
massacre of Palestinians in
west Beirut in September
told the commission of in-
quiry that an "uneasy feel-
ing" had prompted him to
order Christian Phalangist
units out of the Shatila and
Sabra refugee camps on
Friday morning, Sept. 17, a
day after the killings be-
gan.
Cien. Amin Drori, commander
of the northern region, testified
at an open session, however, that
he had no concrete information at
the time of "irregularities'* com-
mitted by the Phalangists who
had entered the camps the day
before with the permission of the
Israeli army.
HE SAID he heard "definite"
reports of the irregularities only
later that Friday afternoon. He
could not expand on the "uneasy
feeling" which, he said, was
shared by other IDF officers at
the Beirut command post, which
led him to call a halt to the Phal-
angist operations.
Drori said the only indication
that something was wrong came
from civilians fleeing the camps
who told Israeli soldiers they had
been physically abused by Phal-
angist troops. He said these com-
plaints were made by several
people who said the Phalangists
broke into Palestinian houses
with their guns firing and with-
out prior warning.
Drori said he telephoned Chief
of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan to in-
form him that he had halted the
operation in the camps because
"the Phalangists had gone too
far." He said Eitan made no
reply.
ACCORDING TO Drori, he
did not trust the Phalangists to
carry out the operation in the
camps. But, he stressed, Israeli
troops were under explicit orders
from the General Staff not to
enter the camps. He said every
precaution was taken to prevent
direct participation by Israeli
soldiers or any army personnel
with either the Phalangists or
any other forces in combined op-
erations in Beirut or any theater
of the war in Lebanon.
Drori said that after the assas-
sination of President-Elect
Bashir Gemayel of Lebanon, he
would have preferred that the
Lebanese army deal with the re-
ported presence of armed Pales-
tinians in the refugee camps. But
the Lebanese field commanders
and other high ranking officers
refused to move without a green
light from Premier Shafiq Al-
Wazzan and that was not imme-
diately forthcoming.
Drori said that when the Leba-
nese army demurred, his personal
preference was to have the Israeli
army do the job. But since that
was not possible, the only alter-
native was to send in the Phalan-
gists. Drori said he had many
reservations about their ability to
accomplish the mission and
thought that if there was heavy
fighting in the camps, the pi
angists could not cope with it
ACCORDING to reooru I J
Beirut, meanwhile, Lehanl
official investigation ffi*"1
massacre has made little h
way and has generated mini!
public interest. The inquiry ,
been conducted in secret for
past two weeks. Few witnes
have been called and the milih
prosecutor, Assad Germanos h
refused to give any infon^
to the media. "
The Lebanese are said
regard the episode as just
more incident of bloodletting I
tween Moslems and Christi,
which has been going on for yea
and are anxious to relegate it i
the past. The Palestinians pref,
to blame the Israelis, the repon
said, and the rightwing "Leb
nese Forces" militia, dominat-
by President Amin Gemayehi
Phalangist party, the strongest!
private army in Lebanon, denes!
any involvement in the massacre I
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Friday, November 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
l\lews
in Brief
U.S. Marines to Patrol East Beirut
By JTA Report
I WASHINGTON-TheMulti-
Mi Force in Beirut, com-
d3 Us marines and Italian
i French troops, will begin
Srile patrols of the main boule-
I S5s of east Beirut, the State
Department disclosed.
The MNF patrols, requested
L Lebanese President Amin
I Smavel will be there to bolster
^security efforts" of the Leba-
* army and police, State De-
triment spokesman John
I Hughes said.
[ Until now, the MNF has been
Lv in wt Beaut. The Italian
I ud French forces are in the city
I limits while the 1,200 member
I US. marine contingent has been
I sutioned south of Beirut in the
Ijirport and surrounding area.
I East Beirut has been mainly un-
I der the control of the Lebanese
I Christian militias.
Non-Israelis Testify
Before Commission_______
JERUSALEM Two British
I doctors and an American nurse
I testified before the commission of
I inquiry investigating the west
I Beirut massacres. They were the
I first non-Israeli witnesses to ap-
pear before the panel. All were
I volunteers working at the Gaza
I Hospital in Beirut where Pales-
tinians from the Shatila and
I Sabra refugee camps were treated
I for wounds.
Their testimony covered
I events in the camps from
Wednesday, Sept. 15, just before
(the Israeli army occupied west
I Beirut, until Saturday, Sept. 18,
I by which time Christian Phalan-
I gist units had been ordered out of
the camps by the Israelis. The
massacres occurred Thursday
and Friday, Sept. 16 and 17.
The witnesses were Dr. Su
Chai Ang. a Malaysian-born
. British subject. Dr. Paul Morris,
and nurse F.llen Segal from the
U.S., who is Jewish. They said
they had not witnessed the mas-
sacres directly but saw many
Palestinian men, women and
children brought to the hospital
suffering from wounds, begin-
ning on Thursday night.
Ang testified that about 30
corpses were placed in the hos-
pital morgue, most of them
I women and children.
New Hotel Opens
In Disputed Region
is claimed by both Israel and
Egypt. The dispute centers on
the location of the boundary
drawn under Ottoman Turkish
rule early in the century. It was
not resolved when Israel com-
pleted its withdrawal from Sinai
last April and both countries
agreed to negotiate. But the
negotiations were suspended af-
ter Israel invaded Lebanon last
June.
Egypt Derides
Massacnt Inquiry
CAIRO The formation of a
commission of inquiry into the
Sabra and Shatila refugee camp
massacres last month has done
little to dampen the reverbera-
tions of the killing in Egypt's
press.
Since the Begin government
yielded to demands within Israel
and abroad that a full investiga-
tion be undertaken, commen-
tators and editors here have con-
tinued to call for an international
inquiry and have greeted the
hearings now underway in Israel
with derision.
"The farcical thing about the
inquiry," said one commentator,
writing in the semi-officialnews
daily Al Ahram, "is that the ac-
cused is cross-examining him-
self."
The editorial sentiment here
can be summed up in a cartoon
that appeared in the same paper
last week. In it Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is shown carry-
ing a poster that reads, "Down
with Begin." Speaking to the
world, the Israeli leader asks
" Are you pleased?"
TEL AVIV The Sonesta, a
JJ resort hotel in the disputed
Taba region just south of Eilat,
has opened for business despite
strong objections by the Egyp-
tian government which claims
the land as part of Sinai.
The opening was informal. The
WU manager said about a dozen
rooms were available and these
already booked. A gala formal
opening to be attended by Cabi-
net ministers and other officials
K*.hedu,ed m two weeks, by
tniT Ume a11 rooms are expected
l m ready for occupancy.
Ifnlfr sma11 8triP of beach-
land on the Gulf of Aqaba,
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
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5
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Maahgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year. Services
Near all Oood shopping
_W"le to. Season Rales
OOEUCLIDAVE
CALL
531 1191
Arens Rapped For
Suggesting Freeze
JERUSALEM Israel's Am-
bassador to the U.S., Moshe
Arens, came under heavy fire in
the Cabinet for allegedly having
suggested to Premier Menachem
Begin that Israel suspend the es-
tablishment of new settlements
on the West Bank for a six-month
period.
According to a Voice of Israel
Radio report, Arens made that
proposal about six weeks ago. He
said Israel should announce sus-
pension of further settlements for
six months and that Begin
should invite King Hussein of
Jordan to the negotiating table.
The radio report said Arens sug-
gested that such moves would
improve relations between Israel
and the U.S.
According to the report, Begin
responded briefly, saying that
Hussein would never agree to
talks with Israel, and Israel
would end up committed to the
suspension of settlements.
Anti-Israel Resolvs
Wins at UN Agency
GENEVA Despite strong
diplomatic efforts by the United
States, an Arab-sponsored
resolution was approved here by
the United Nations Trade and
Development Board to exclude
Israel tor the eighth consecutive
year from participating in
economic and trade negotiations
and from receiving funds allo-
cated to Third World nations.
The resolution was approved by a
63-22 margin.
The U.S. Ambassador to the
UN here, Geoffrey Swabe, said he
was concerned at the growing at-
mosphere of confrontation at the
'meetings of the Trade and De-
jvelopment Board. He said that
less time was being devoted to ef-
ficient discussions on the prob-
lems facing developing nations.
"We must oppose any attempt to
alter the United Nations system
to support exclusive meetings of
any groups," Swabe said.
Israel's Annihilation
UN Goal-Kirkpatrick______
NEW YORK Jeane Kirk-
patrick, the United States Am-
bassador to the United Nations,
said that the goal of Israel's at-
tackers at the United Nations is
"the annihilation of Israel; her
destruction. It is that simple."
The envoy spoke at a luncheon
honoring Howard Squadron for
his service as chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations.
In her speech, Kirkpatrick des-
cribed the attacks on Israel at the
UN as "comprehensive, vicious
and continuous." She said that
the attacks are not caused by this
or that act by Israel, but they are
part of "a delegitimization" cam-
paign against Israel. Through
that, she said, Israel's enemies
want to achieve its liquidation.
The envoy also charged that
another object of the campaign
against Israel at the UN is "to
deny Israel the right of self-de-
fense."
Kirkpatrick added: "The
United Nations is an incredibly
dangerous place for everyone and
especially for Israel. It is dan-
gerous for all of us who believe in
decency and law."
POWs Must Return
Before Israeli Exit
JERUSALEM Israel con-
tinues to insist that Syria must
return Israeli soldiers captured
during the war in Lebanon before
there can be any settlement for
the evacuation of the Israel De-
fense Force from Lebanon.
Premier Menachem Begin
made this clear in his meeting
here last Friday with Morris
Draper, Deputy Assistant Secre-
tary of State for Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs, who is a
special U.S. envoy for negotia-
tions on Lebanon. Syria has so
far rejected all appeals by Israel
A 9m from you-know-wtto yoo-*now-who-
Natal Mefcury
for information about the fate of
the three Israeli POWs.
Draper told Begin and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir that
Syria has also ignored his appeals
on the POWs and that it also has
prevented International Red
Cross Committee representatives
from visiting the soldiers. Draper
was in Beirut prior to his visit to
Jerusalem. According to reports
from the Lebanese capital,
government officials there and
Draper had formulated the basis
of future talks on the withdrawal
of the Israeli, Syrian and PLO
forces from Lebanon.
Abraham Franzblau
Dead at Age 81
NEW YORK Funeral serv-
ices were held for Dr. Abraham
Franzblau, a psychiatrist who
was a leader in Reform Jewish
education and a founder of the
Hebrew Union College School for
Teachers in New York City. He
died last Thursday in Mount
Sinai Hospital from a heart ail-
ment. He was 81.
Franzblau served as dean and
professor of pastoral psychiatry
at the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion here
from 1935 to 1958. He also was
professor of pastoral psychiatry
at the Reform institute's Cincin-
nati campus from 1931 to 1943.
He served as principal from the
HUC School for Teachers from
1923 when he helped start it, un-
til 1931. In 1948, Franzblau
helped to organize the HUC
School of Scred Music. He estab-
lished the Sacred Music Press in
1950 and was a founder of the
American Conference of Cantors.
He was the author of a number of
books and maintained a private
practice in psychiatry for many
years.
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age *-/* x ne juwisn r lonaian / t nday, November 5, IW2
1
f
'/ i
Western 'Rendez-Vous' May Become Another Munia
No doubt about it: Munich is just around
the corner. This time, it is the Israelis who
are being sacrificed. Or so we think, just as
at Munich it was thought that nothing
would be lost beyond Czechoslovakia itself.
This time, it is the West in the Middle
East, preparing its own rendez-vous with
destiny by turning a cold shoulder to its
once presumably-prized fledglings in Tel
Aviv.
The Europeans are skilled at that sort of
thing. They have a long history, thousands
of years of it, that has given them the
capacity to betray others, only to find they
have betrayed themselves, but never
learning a lesson from their propensity for
self-destructive folly.
But we Americans are less skilled. And
so the finesse of our betrayal of Israel is far
more crude not that the results will be
any different.
What motivated us in the beginning in
this enterprise was a naive morality
spawned in the duplicitous maw of the
world's media: Israel in Lebanon was
dastardly, and so needed punishment.
But now it is something else. Now, it is
the pressure of the depression that
motivates our law-makers on Capitol Hill
to make things more difficult in the days
and years ahead for Israel as it seeks future
military appropriations in Congress.
Men like Congressmen Steven Solarz
(D., N.Y.) and John LeBoutillier (R., N.Y.)
cross party lines to express their fears in
this regard. The question is just whom do
these solons who worry Solarz and LeBou-
tillier think they will be punishing?
Of course, Israel. But that is just the
beginning. The duplicitous media in their
mendacity do not, for example, tell the
whole story: what the Israeli operation in
Lebanon has in fact wrought so far as
freedom in Lebanon itself is concerned, let
alone what the Israelis have achieved in
humbling the Soviet Union and its terrorist
clients, the PLO. Nor do they tell the story
of what benefit has accrued to the U.S. in
the area of intelligence as a consequence of
the Israeli operation.
Yet, because of the depression, warn
friends of Israel on Capitol Hill, the future
seems bleak. Solarz said the other day
before a gathering of Conservative Jewish
spiritual leaders and laymen: "During the
past year, there has been a significant
erosion for Israel both around the country
and in the Congress."
"There is going to be a real bad time
coming in America and in Congress; I can
feel it in my stomach," warns LeBoutillier.
"Too many of my colleagues are less
concerned about Israel" these days.
And so, the fat's in the fire for a barbecue
of Israeli interests. The hosts are
Munichers all.
Treaty Turning Sour
=
Not even the most pessimistic observer
could have anticipated that the Israeli
peace treaty with Egypt would go sour so
quickly. But there is evidence of this all
over the place. From the beginning, it was
clear that the treaty, based on the virtually
unconditional return of the Sinai to the
Cairenes, was little more than an exercise in
diplomacy. It could not last, especially
when that prince of peace, Anwar Sadat
himself, began dragging his heels once the
first hunks of the Sinai came back to him.
Now, under Mubarak, what Sadat
wrought, his successor exalts as a signal to
the Arab world that the shotgun marriage
with Israel is over.
Example: Our correspondent in Cairo,
Judith Kohn, reports that the Egyptian
press these days is, if our readers will par-
don the pun, irrepressible in all matters]
Israeli. The other day, reporting the Isr
inquiry into the Sabra and Shatila mass
acres, the Egyptian daily, Al-Ahram, st
of it that "the accifsed is cross-examinir
itself." And, speaking of Prime Ministe
Begin, a cartoon shows the Prime Minis
carrying a poster that reads: "Speakinj
the world, the Israeli leader asks, 'Are
pleased?'"
Example: Last week referring to the
peace treaty, Egypt's Foreign Minister!
Kamal Hassan Ali called it "a strategy
choice," which is to say, not a commitr
but a diplomatic tactic.
And so, the tatters show so much mol
dramatically in November than anyone
would have imagined last April, when til
last of the settlers in the Sinai at Yamitl
to be forced out of their settlements by
Israeli troops.
What can we expect, say, New Year'
Eve?
^IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII......IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHH
I Christian Embassy Hits Target
Siniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirF
INTERNATIONAL Christian
Embassy in Jerusalem is saying
some important things these
days to which Western leaders
and Christians generally ought to
pay careful attention. Jan van
der Hoeven, spokesman for the
Embassy, issued a statement the
other week that gets to the very
heart of the war in Lebanon.
Says Van der Hoeven: "Be-
hind all the misleading headlines
and conflicting political argu-
ments, a force is at work that
Christians, sooner or later, will
have to reckon with Islam .
"The war against Israel, first
and foremost, is a religious war
being waged by the spiritual
principality of Islam. This same
force is also actively at work
against Christians in Lebanon.
Islam wars against the Jewish
sovereign state and also against
the only democracy in the Arab
world that has a strong Christian
presence. Through Syria and the
FLO occupation, Islam at-
tempted to gain a permanent
stronghold in Lebanon."
IN FACT. Van der Hoeven re-
minds us, the jihad cry of the
Arabs in the 1967 Six-Day War
was, "We will kill the Saturday
people and then the Sunday peo-
ple." This means that the war
against Israel is in reality the
first stage in an ultimate war
against Christianity itself.
Furthermore, not even Chris-
tian Arabs themselves fully real-
ize either the true spiritual or po-
litical purpose of the Arab
sheikhs. They tend, says Vad der
Hoeven, "to react more often as
Arab nationalists than as Chris-
tians."
So many Christian Lebanese,
for example, tend today to forget
the horror of their persecution at
the hands of the Palestine
Liberation Organization. Now
that they have been liberated by
the Israeli operation in Lebanon,
they are more vocal about an Is-
raeli withdrawal than about the
withdrawal of either the PLO or
the Syrians on the ground that
the latter two are, after all, Arab.
BUT SYRIA'S President
Assad is a Muscovite client. And
there is little doubt that the PLO
in its highest echelons is more
Marxist than Moslem, but it
manipulates Moslem anti-Jewish
and anti-Christian sentiment in
its own cause.
Neither for the Syrians nor for
the PLO is pan-Arabism as com-
pelling an issue as Communism.
And so. Van der Hoeven argues,
Christians generally and Chris-
tian Arabs specifically are falling
right into the PLO propaganda
trap, Lebanon's President Amin
Gemayel included.
Does this mean that Van der
Hoeven and the Christian Em-
*wsm*n&x*x^^

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1
v.
I
Mindlin
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SrK*::W;SrWr:WK?:W:W:%-:W:WJr;:
bassy in Jerusalem have no ax of
their own to grind? Hardly. Their
support of Israel is as conditional
as is the support of any American
fundamentalist preacher's.
The Van der Hoeven state-
ment, for example, sees the Leba-
nese war, indeed the whole Jew-
ish return to Israel as a sovereign
state, in terms of biblical pro-
phecy and hence in support of the
New Testament view.
"PEOPLE GET irked, he
says, "at the suggestion that
God's justice and judgment have
something to do with this Israeli
action (the war in Lebanon).
Even many Christians do not see
. Although He abhors war,
God has nevertheless furthered
His purposes throughout history
by means of war. He judged His
own nation Israel by means of the
sword, and used the same sword
to help His chosen nation over-
come its enemies in times of favor
and obedience. Such a time has
come now."
1 can not speak for God as
easily as Van der Hoeven does.
And so he has no problem in add-
ing the usual Christian reference
to Isaiah translated to suit Chris-
tian ideology: "Isaiah 29 prophe-
sies that Lebanon will become a
'fruitful field' and a blessing to
the whole Middle East through
renewed evangelical outreach .
No wonder the powers of evil are
trying to bring everything
against this glorious plan of
God! May we not be so fool-
ish as to rely on the media more
than on the revealed Word and
purposes of God, lest we find our-
selves one day lined up against
the very One in who (sic) w
we trusted."
And if the Jews are fin
back in Israel, let us never
why they were not in Israe
the preceding 2,000 years:
cause of disobedience, Israeli
dispersed and the nations alkf
to occupy the Land for a
But always there was the pr
of return, and we have sect
miracle occur in our own lifetj
How can Christians be
honest as to deny the clear
of God in this matter?"
BUT THESE theological
structs apart, quaint
curiouser than the Mad Hal]
Van der Hoeven asks pertit
questions and makes tell
points. His reference to thegij
ing dependence upon the md
for information combines the I
in a powerful condemnation:
"The media made things woij
(in Lebanon). Pictures of Isra
actions in Lebanon have be
one-sided: Where were
journalists when the PLO troyed Damour in 1976, kill
thousands of Christians? Wh
were they when Lebanese
tians held thanksgiving servic
for the liberation that ca
through Israel? Where were
cameras when cheering LebaneJ]
greeted Israeli forces along the
way to Beirut?"
And, by contrast between Isl
rael in Lebanon and the actions o|
other countries and milit
forces elsewhere, Van der Hoeved
wonders just "how 'monstrousl
were the Israelis" in fact. "Durl
ing World War II," he recalls!,
"the Allied Forces did not merely
target the SS command center
and apartment buildings i
and lived in by the Nazis,
flattened entire German cities.l
But Israel's pilots were in-]
structed to target PLO centers!
only.
"THE ALLIED Army did not
bother to drop leaflets over
Dresden, Hamburg and other
German cities before they
bombed their civilian populations
Continued on Page 13-A
Jewish Florxdian
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Friday, November 5. 1982
Volume 55
19HESHVAN574
Number <"


I .
.
-. .
.......
. ....;,.
Organized Racist


11

Friday, November 5,1982/ The Jewish Floridian Page 6-A
Activity Turns Violent Over the Years
HOUSTON (JTA) -
Organized racist and anti-
Semitic groups have in-
creasingly turned to vio-
lence in the past few years,
according to a 90-page
report made public by the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
The ADL report, titled "Hate
Groups in America: The Record
of Bigotry and Violence," focused
on the Ku Klux Klan, neo-Nazi
orirnizations and such hate-
mongering fringe groups as the
Christian Patriots Defense
League; the Covenant, the
Sword, the Arm of the Lord; the
National States Rights Party
(NSRP) and the Aryan Nations
organization.
SEYMOUR REICH, chairman
of the ADL's national civil rights
executive committee, who pre-
sented the report to ADL's na-
tional executive committee meet-
ing here, said the document is a
comprehensive study of violence-
prone hate groups.
The study, Reich said, exposes
the extremists' organizational
and ideological links, and details
their record of violence, lawless-
ness, intimidation and threats of
force since the late 1970's, which
includes: assaults and conspira-
cies against blacks, Jews and
other minorities, sometimes in-
volving firearms and bombs; es-
tablishment of paramilitary
camps and training courses to
teach adherents weapons train-
ing, demolition and guerrilla war-
fare tactics; and use of infalmma-
tory hate language directed
against minorities, including
calls to arms and warnings to ad-
herents to prepare for civil strife
or race wars, allegedly in self-de-
fense.
"If America is to meet the
challenge of violence by organ-
ized bigots," Reich asserted, "all
institutions of American society,
including law enforcement offi-
cials, schools, churches and busi-
ness and labor organizations
must unite against them."
ONE OF the "most disturb-
ing" elements of the trend to
violence, Reich said, is paramili-
tary training that takes place in
camps operated by Klan or-
ganizations and other extremist
groups, such as the Christian
Patriots Defense League.
These clandestine facilities, the
Navon Controversy
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
proposed cooling-off period for
Presidents before they can enter
politics will not apply to the
incumbent President Yitzhak
Navon under draft legislation
being prepared by members of
the Likud Knesset faction. A
majority of the faction executive
opposed the notion that the
cooling-off law apply to Navon.
report said, provide instruction in
weapons and killing techniques.
The operators of these camps fre-
quently speak of the "coming
race war/" in the United States.
A typical Klan paramilitary
operation has been conducted in
rural areas of East Texas, ac-
cording to the report, which cited
a special camp near Houston,
which was exposed in 1981, for
training youths in handling of
weapons. The Texas Emergency
Reserve, the paramilitary arm of
the Klan in Texas, received train-
ing in tactical maneuvers, mili-
tary drills, map reading and
weapons proficiency.
ANOTHER illustration of the
extremists' use of paramilitary
training is provided in a "sur-
vival" camp run by the Cove-
nant, the Sword, the Arm of the
Lord, according to the report.
Operated in northern Arkansas,
it offers courses in urban warfare,
riflery, pistol shooting, military
tactics, martial arts, wilderness
survival and "home defense."
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Several states California,
Connecticut, Florida, North
Carolina, Pennsylvania, Rhode
Island have recently enacted
anti-paramilitary training
statutes based on a model statute
drawn up by the League.
The U.S. Department of Jus-
tice, which seeks through its
Community Relations Service to
help communities resolve racial
and ethnic disputes, reported
that in 1979 and 1980 it re-
sponded to 68 alerts related to
Klan activities. These included
cross burnings, armed rallies in
opposition to minority pro-
testors, fire bombings, challenges
to police and general harassment
of blacks and Hispanics a new
target of hate groups in the past
few years.
ALTHOUGH TOTAL Klan
membership in the U.S. is esti-
mated between 8,000 and 10,000
members, the report said, as
many as 100,000 could be con-
sidered active sympathizers,
judging by Gallup polls, the at-
tendance at Klan rallies and sub-
scribers to Klan literature.
Other hate groups include neo-
Hitlerian organizations, which,
like the Klan, have become frag-
mented beginning in the 1970's.
Among the most notorious, the
report said, are the National So-
cialist White People's Party and
the National Socialist Party of
America.
An NSPA official, Michael
Allen of Chicago, drew nation-
wide attention when he claimed
that John Hinckley, Jr., the
would-be assassin of President
Reagan, had been a member of
the organization. Allen alleged,
however, that Hinckley was ex-
pelled in 1979 because "he
wanted to shoot people and blow
things up."
Among the factors contribut-
ing to the trend toward increased
violence by hate groups, Reich
cited what he called "a sense of
frustration of a small minority of
whites in the face of changing
race relations, leading some to
seek the simple answers offered
by extremist movements." In
some cases, "the extremists have
exploited frustration and resent-
ment, turning them into hate and
then violence," the ADL official
said.
Navon to Visit Reagan
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Yitzhak Navon of
Israel will meet with President Reagan at the White House on
Nov. 23, the White House has announced. The Israel Embassy
here said Navon will be on a 10-day visit to the U.S. during
which he will meet with Jewish leaders and with American Jews
considering immigration to Israel. An Embassy spokesman
noted that Premier Menachem Begin is expected to meet with
Reagan shortly after he addresses the Council of Jewish
Federations General Assembly in Los Angeles Nov. 13.
Bell Introduces
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276
221
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197
157
1.13
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INDIAN OCEAN
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522
392
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FIRST MINl'TH/tAnniTtONAI UINITF


'
Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 6,1962

Rabbi Meir Kahane: Is He the Dark Side of Judaism
Continued from Page 1-A
ganizations which he says has
"hurt Israel badly."
Though Kahane is anathema to
many Jews for his blatant hos-
tility towards Arabs in particular
and non-Jews in general, it is
equally true that the man whom
protesters refer to as "the Darth
Vader of Judaism" is able to tap
a raw nerve among Jews who feel
that assimilation has drained
American Jewry of Jewish pride
and values.
THEY BELIEVE, and want to
hear, that Jews have no one but
themselves to trust, that all the
tragic lessons of Jewish history
still apply, and that Jews who
still have faith in the decency of
others have failed to learn those
lessons.
Kahane's theme in his hour-
long addresses is that Jews ought
to apply Jewish values to current
history rather than Western
values. His source is the Bible,
and he quotes the prophet who
said that when the Jews were
exiled, God's name was dese
crated. "Why?" asks Kahane
"Because the nations realizec
that if they can destroy the Jew
then there is no God of Israel.
When the Jew is weak, the God of
the Jews is weak. And when God
brought us back into His land, it
was not for our sake but for the
sake of His holy name."
Asserting that Jewish strength
and power are the very sanctifi-
cation of God's name, Kahane
tells the crowds that "there is
nothing ethical about being a
loser. It's far better to win than
to lose, it's better to live than to
die." He says Jewish selfhatred
has created a need for Jews to be
loved by the Gentiles. But he
adds that "the Gentiles only love
us after every holocaust, and I
prefer to see a world raging in
anger against Jews who live."
DISCUSSING the war in
Lebanon, Kahane criticizes Israel
for stopping short of destroying
the PLO for fear of world reac-
tion. "Who wanted the PLO out
of Lebanon? I wanted Arafat in
Lebanon dead. And what
would the world have said? They
would have criticized us like they
are doing now anyway."
The major lesson to be learned
from the Beirut massacre, he
says, is that "Arabs massacre
Arabs. Yesterday the Christians
murdered Moslems. Before that,
the Moslems had murdered
Christians. And both would do
the same to Jews if they had the
opportunity. For Jews who never
wept when the Allies bombed
civilian Germans during World
War II, let there be no weeping
for this latter-day sworn enemy
of the Jewish people."
Kahane says there is no such
thing as a moderate Arab. There
are only two kinds of Arabs, he
says, "stupid ones who say
what they mean and clever
ones, who use tactics to achieve
their aims."
AS FOR American policy,
Kahane warns that Israel must
not let the U.S. intimidate her,
that Begin should stand up to
Reagan, even to the point of
Cabinet Says Israel
Ready to Discuss Taba
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet Sunday in-
dicated that Israel is ready-
to resume negotiations with
Egypt over the Taba re-
gion, a small parcel of land
near Eilat which has been
in dispute between the two
countries since Israel com-
pleted its withdrawal from
Sinai last April.
But the Cabinet also made it
clear that Israel wants the Taba
negotiations to be conducted si-
multaneously with a discussion
of other subjects of mutual inter-
est to the two countries, meaning
the autonomy talks and the nor-
malization process.
ISRAEL ALSO demands the
immediate return of the Egyptian
Ambassador, Saad Mortada, who
was recalled from Tel Aviv last
month in an expression of Cairo's
anger over the massacre of Pales-
tinians in the Sabra and Shatila
refugee camps in west Beirut.
The Cabinet devoted much of
its weekly session to a discussion
of Israeli-Egyptian relations. The
ministers were briefed by Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir who re-
ceived a letter from his Egyptian
counterpart, Kamal Hassan Ali,
calling for immediate resumption
of the Taba negotiations.
(Hassan Ali also sent a letter
to Secretary of State George
Shultz asking that the U.S. join
the negotiations over the
disputed territory, it was re-
ported last Friday by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency's Washing-
ton Bureau chief, David Fried-
man. State department spokes-
man John Hughes, confirming
the Egyptian request, said the
U.S. "believes it is important to
resolve the Taba issue as soon as
possible."
THE CABINET discussed re-
lations with Egypt in light of
anti-Israel statement attributed
to Hassan Ali recently and re-
ports that President Hosni Mub-
arak has agreed to meet with Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
Chief Yasir Arafat. Mubarak
hitherto has shuned the PLO
leader.
Meanwhile, Hassan Ali de-
clared that Egypt was still com-
mitted to the peace agreement
with Israel. He said Egypt chose
peace with Israel as a strategic
choice but would not return its
Ambassador until Israel's inten-
tions are known "beyond the
Lebanese subject."
.threatening to use nuclear
weapons against America.
"The time has come," he says,
"for a policy of Jewishness. First,
a return to God. A time to recog-
nize our role as the Chosen Peo-
ple, a Divine People, a Holy Peo-
ple." Jews should feel blessed
rather than troubled by the no
tion that we are a nation apart, a
nation alone, trusting in God, he
says.
Kahane emphasizes that our
sense of ethics and morality has
been perverted away from Jewish
values. "The Torah is very diffi-
cult from Thomas Jefferson," he
asserts. "I don't feel guilty or
weep for what Israel did, and my
response is the authentic Jewish
one."
MEIR KAHANE in a private
interview is a far different figure
than that of a rabble-rousing
rabbi. He is polite, soft-spoken
and often charming, and it is dif-
ficult to picture him as the same
man who advocates violence and
calls for the imprisonment of all
Jews who marry or have sex with
non-Jews.
For the last 11 years, he has
lived in the West Bank city of
Hebron with his wife and chil-
dren. Most of his daily efforts go
into building up his Kach move-
ment (the Jewish Defense League
in Israel) which appeals to the
Sephardim, those Israelis born in
Arab countries, who now repre-
sent a majority in the Jewish
state. But Kahane is probably
even less popular, and certainly
less of a media attraction, in Is-
rael than he is in America.
What motivates him to keep
working at his cause after a
decade of negligible tangible suc-
cess? "I take pleasure in speak-
ing my mind and speaking the
truth," he replies evenly, "be-
cause that's the obligation of
every Jew. I am not beholden to
CHANUKAH SEASON KOSHER GET-AWAY
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anyone."
HE SEEMS to delight in
shocking with his charges of
"vicious anti-Semitism"
throughout the press and his call
on Israel to annex "every inch"
of territory.
Kahane says that his Kach
party has 6,000 members. In the
last election, the party received
only about 6,800 votes (about
19,000 are needed to gain a seat
in the Knesset), but he says he is
confident he will gain at least one
seat in the next election. "And
with even one seat I can have a
tremendous impact as a gadfly. I
want that platform."
Though he defends Begin, he
says he is "no fan" of the Prime
Minister. Asked which Jewish
leaders he admires, he replies,
"none."
AS FOR his accomplishments
and failures since settling in Is-
rael, Kahane said he takes credit
for "pushing other groups," like
the Gush Emunim, toward more
militant positions. He also said
that his call for all Arabs in Israel
to be removed from the country
has gained some acceptance, with
the question focusing more on
"how" rather than "should we"
among an increasing number of
frustrated Israelis.
His failures? "I have a whole
string of them," he smiles, citing
Soviet Jewry and aliya as major
areas. He acknowledges that "the
only way to get people to come
settle in Israel voluntarily is to
scare them."
He tells audiences of the wide-
spread anti-Semitism in America
and the impending Holocaust
"because they certainly won't
come to Israel for positive rea-
sons."
THE SAME could be said for
Kahane's approach in general.
His is the dark side of Judaism.
And while his critics, like the
protesters, quote Biblical pas-
sages stressing Judaism's con-
cern with humanity, Kahane em-
phasizes' emphasizes the Torah's
nationalistic elements. "Wars
and killing are part of Jewish his-
tory," he says, and when God
wants His people to conquer and
live in the land of Israel, blood-
shed is inevitable.
Kahane is banking on his scare
tactic approach for the future.
"The worse things get, the more
people are willing to listen to and
accept my views. When every-
thing else fails," he concludes,
"maybe they'll try my ap-
proach."
All Publication Rights Reserved
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Friday, November 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
German Diplomat Retires
From Consular Corps
President Reagan meets with a delegation of
Lubavitch Orthodox Jewish leaders. The
delegation presented to the President a book
of writings on education by their spiritual
leader, Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson. The
Rebbe is celebrating his 80th birthday.
Earlier this year, the President signed the
National Day of Reflection Proclamation
which is a tribute to the Rebbe. The meeting
was at the White House.
UNRWA Admits Beirut School Was PLO Center
VIENNA (JTA) -
The head of the United Na-
tions Relief and Works
Agency acknowledged in a
report here that its Siblin
Training Center, a voca-
tional school near Beirut,
had been misused by the
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization which forced mili-
tary training and indoctri-
nation of 781 students over
a period of two years.
Olaf Kydbeck, Commissioner-
General of the Vienna-based
agency, said this was a blatant
violation of the school's regula-
tions and purpose and announced
that its principal has been sus-
pended and that disciplinary
action has been taken against
him and other faculty members.
RYDBECKS REPORT essen
tially confirmed charges by ls-

rauli Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, in an address to the UN
General Assembly last month,
that UNRWA had become "a
tool to preserve the refugee
camps in which idle people were
subjected to incitement and
coercion in the service of terrorist
organizations.'' Rydbeck had vi-
gorously denied the charges at
the time.
One immediate reaction to his
disclosure was the reported de-
mand by the U.S. Ambassador to
the UN, Jeane Kirkpatrick, that
the U.S. withhold a $15 million
donation to UNRWA pending a
full inquiry. UNRWA was estab-
lished 35 years ago specifically to
aid Palestinian refugees in camps
in Israel and other countries. It
has been financed by donations
from UN member-states.
According to Rydbeck's re-
port, the Siblin Center allowed
armed FLO instructors to live in
the school facilities, store arms in
a basement that was made off
limits to UN employes and sent
radio messages from it. In addi-
tion, the FLO conducted military
classes for young men and wom-
en studying trades. The report
noted that diplomas were with-
held from vocational graduates
until they had served a year with
the FLO.
RYDBECK'S REPORTS said,
"The agency is satisfied that its
training center in Siblin was mis-
used. The center's premises were
evidently used to provide sys-
tematic military training to the
center's students,'' an obvious
violation of UNRWA regula-
tions.
The report added: "It was
clear for around two years prior
to 1982 a parallel program of or-
ganized military training by the
FLO has been carried out within
the center's premises which is
totally incompatible with the
agency's status and functions."
Dr. Ernst Ingendaay has
retired from his country's diplo-
matic service and as Consul Gen-
eral for the Federal Republic of
West Germany's Southeast Re-
gion.
For many years, Dr. Ingen-
daay headed the responsibilities
of the Federal Republic's consul-
ar offices in Atlanta and its
duties extending to the states of
the Southeast Region if the
United States, including Florida.
Capping a long and distin-
guished career in the diplomatic
service of his country, Dr.
Ingendaay came to the Consul
General's post in Atlanta in 1975.
He developed many programs,
including cultural and exchange,
in behalf of the Federal Republic
and became widely known,
among other places, in South
Florida, where he developed
cordial and extensive ties with
the Jewish community.
On the occasion of his retire-
ment, Miami Mayor Maurice
Ferre signed a proclamation de-
claring last Aug. 20 as Dr. Ernst
Ingendaay Day in Miami.
The proclamation recognizes
Dr. Ingendaay's "zealous dedica-
tion and extraoridinary concern
for cultural and economic activi-
ties in Miami" and notes that he
Dr. Ingendaay
"has been instrumental in ob-
taining financial contributions
for the Greater Miami Opera,
helped establish and coordinate
German Week in Miami, assisted
in establishing the German Con-
sular Oiliii'.s" and in "the found-
ing of the Von Humboldt Society
of the Americas" here.
The Miami proclamation also
lauds the German diplomat for
his help to both the Kiwanis and
Rotary Clubs "in enlightening
them on economic matters rela-
tive to America and Europe."
Syria Replaces Destroyed Tanks
TEL AVIV (JTA) Syria has replaced the 400
tanks destroyed by Israel and the 200 captured during the
war in Lebanon from reserve tanks they had held in
emergency stores, according to Maj. Gen. Moshe Bar-
Kochba, commander of the armored corps.
In an address on Israel Radio, on the occasion of Tank
Day, he said that more than 900 of the Syrian tanks of a
total of some 1,400 are now stationed in Bekaa valley in
eastern Lebanon, an area which the Syrians consider
essential to their national defense.
HWBH
IWKXW
FimD
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend
Jewish National Fund
Annual Tribute Banquet
Guest Speaker
His Excellency Harry Hurwitz
Israel's Minister of Information
to Washington, D.C.
Sunday, December 19,1982 at 6:30 p.m.
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
Ernest Samuels
V.P. JNF Gr. Miami
For Reservations:
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
538-6464
HCW
oooooooooo
Abraham Qrunhut
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, November 5, 1982
Government Dismayed
Gemayel's Speech Angers Officials
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Government officials are
frankly dismayed by the
speeches delivered by Le-
banese President Amin
Gemayel at the United Na-
tions, first to the General
Assembly and later to the
Security Council.
The Israelis appeared taken
aback by Gemayel's assertion
that the withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Lebanon was the first
prerequisite of peace in his coun-
try, his endorsement of Palestin-
ian self-determination "in their
land, Palestine," and his warning
that "the Israeli-Palestinian
war" was threatening the 1949
armistice between Israel and Le-
banon.
OFFICIALS HERE expressed
hope that Gemayel's remarks
were intended for home con-
sumption and for the Arab world
Some saw the speeches as t
means of cajoling Syria into re-
specting Lebanon's indepen-
dence. But it was noted that
while in the past Gemayel went
out of his way to recognize Is-
rael's security needs in Lebanon,
he offered no such recognition in
his UN speeches.
According to officials here, Is-
rael helped restore Lebanon's
sovereignty and independence
but is being repaid with "ingrati-
tude by Gemayel."
Israel was also rankled by
Gemayel's appeal that the United
Nations Interim Force in Leba-
non remain there for the time be-
ing. The Security Council subse-
quently voted to extend the
UNIFIL mandate for another
three months.
ISRAEL HAS made it clear
that it does not regard UNIFIL
as capable of preventing terrorist
infiltration of south Lebanon and
wants the Lebanese army to take
over security responsibility in
that region on terms to be worked
out in negotiations with Israel.
Israel's disappointment with
Gemayel stemmed, in part, from
his assertion to the Security
Council that "The withdrawal of
Israeli forces constitutes the
fundamental objective called for
by your resolutions. This objec-
tive must be achieved."
He was referring to the
repeated resolutions by the Se-
curity Council during the Leban-
Poland's Jews Insist
They Do Not Suffer
Unusual Hardships
By MILTON JACOBY
WARSAW, (JTA) -
"Despite the problems that
problems that beset our na-
tion, our Jewish communi-
ty does not suffer extra
hardship," averred Shmuei
Tenenblatt. the youngish,
pleasant-faced editor of the
Folks-Sztyme, a Jewish
newspaper that has been
published here week in and
week out through the years.
"The attitude of the govern-
ment toward our Jewish people is
quite benevolent and positive,"
Tenenblatt claimed. Indeed, gov-
ernment policies appear to be
most constructive in a literal
sense. Governmental agencies,
including the Historical Land-
mark Commission, are busy re-
constructing the large Nossek
Synagogue, located in the former
ghetto, and destroyed by the
Nazis on May 17, 1943. They are
also restoring the Jewish
Historical Institute, which was
left in a shambles under prior
governments.
IDA KAMINSKA Theater,
now housed in a handsome, well-
equipped building in the center of
town and performing the plays of
Peretz, Sholem Aleichem and
others, is supported by public
funds. The Joint Distribution
Committee is permitted to bring
in kosher food for consumption in
homes and in one or two
restaurants.
Despite the lack of formal rela-
tions between the governments of
Poland and Israel, the Hebrew
language may be studied at the
University of Warsaw. Cultural
and other educational ties bet-
ween the two countries are
quietly fostered.
It seems apparent that the
Polish government seeks Jewish
approbation, and various depart-
ments, including ORBIS, the
Polish National Tourist Agency,
are making all kinds of plans in
anticipation of April 9, 1983
the 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising when
it expects an outpouring of
thousands of Jews from abroad
to commemorate the most
terrifying chapter in the history
of the city.
AN INTERNATIONAL com-
mittee has been busily engaged in
arranging events, not only in
Poland, but throughout the
world, recalling the martyrs who
defied the Nazi occupation of
Warsaw.
Of the 3.5. million Jews in
Poland before the war, three
million were exterminated. Jews
had lived in Poland for 1,000
years and had played a major role
in the formation of Poland.
Today, according to Tenenblatt,
there are only some 10,000 or
11,000 Jews left, mainly elderly,
since the younger Jews emi-
grated in 1968-69 during the era
of Wladyslaw Gomulka when a
campaign was waged against
"Zionists" and "revisionists."
Tenenblatt felt there were act-
ually a somewhat larger number
of Jews in the country, but that
many preferred to live without
Jewish identity. "It's so
strange," he told this reporter,
"to see so many people whom one
would not have thought to be
Jewish coming to shul on Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
They emerge on those days and
disappear for the rest of the
year."
HE ESTIMATED that there
were 3,000 Jews in Warsaw,
about 1,000 in Cracow and the
rest in Lodz, Stettin, Wroclaw,
and Katowice. In 14 cities and
towns, Jews come together under
the auspices of the Kultur
Gesellschaftliche Verband to
enjoy an accasional evening of
Yiddish and Israel interest.
Tenenblatt insisted that his
Folks-Szty me was the leading
unifying cultural force among
Jews. With a staff of 15, he turns
out a large-format, well-
illustrated paper with nine pages
in Yiddish including a regular
column entitled "Jews in the
World" and three pages in
Polish and its 3,000 copies are
eagerly devoured by the news-
hungry remnant of a great Jew-
ish people.
ese war last summer that Israeli
forces leave the country. They
were ignored by Israel.
Gemayel also said that "Leba-
non similarly awaits the simul-
taneous withdrawal of all non-
Lebanese forces existing within
its territory." But he referred by
name only to Israeli forces,
implying that their presence was
the chief obstacle to the restora-
tion of peace in Lebanon.
GEMAYEL observed that the
Security Council's resolutions,
adopted with "such wonderful
unanimity," had not resulted in
"the liberation of Lebanon, and
they did not put an end to the
continuing and recurrent in-
vasions. "The latter appeared to
be a veiled reference to Israel's
occupation of south Lebanon for
several months in 1978 and the
frequent incursions of Israeli
troops into Lebanon in pursuit of
Palestinian terrorists since then.
Gemayel barely mentioned Is-
rael in his 20-minute speech to
the General Assembly. But Jeru-
salem was clearly unhappy with
his statement, "As we wish to
live in peace and freedom in our
land, so should the Palestinians
live in peace and freedom and
self-determination in their land,
Palestine."
The opposition Labor Party
has declared that Gemayel's
comments at the UN should
prompt the government "to wake
up from its hallucinations" and
return to the "national objec-
tives" which have guided Israel's
security policy since the
establishment of the State.
The Laborites said it was now
clear "beyond any doubt" that
those who sent the Israeli army
to war with the hope of changing
the political map and achieving
peace with Lebanon have "made
a terrible mistake."
Egypt Asks for Resumption
Of Negotiations Over Taba's Status
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) Egypt has requested the im-
mediate resumption of negotiations with Israel over the
status of Taba, it was reported in the press here.
According to the semi-official news daily Al-Ahram,
Egyptian Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan Ali has asked
Washington, in a letter to U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz, to play an active role in the negotiations over the
disputed territory south of Eilat, whose situation Ali is
said to have described as critical.
THE MESSAGE reportedly charged that Israeli
measures in Taba violated the provisions of a framework
concluded last April for resolving the dispute.
Preparations for the opening of a large hotel in the area
are currently underway.
Ali told reporters last Sunday that he had sent a similar
letter to Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir, setting
out the Egyptian position on the territorial dispute.
In related developments, Egypt has warned "Sonesta,"
the company that will operate the new hotel, that Egypt
would consider its operations in Taba a violation of in-
ternational law, it was reported in the news daily Al-
Gomhuriya. According to the report, the Egyptian
Ministry of Tourism has contacted all international
tourist companies and the International Tourism
Organization, requesting that they stop all dealings in the
disputed area.
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filling in Background
El Al Workers Swarmed Over Airport...
Friday, November 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Thousands of El Al em-
oloyees and their families
forced Ben Gurion Airport
w shut down last week
when they a??
through the terminal build-
ings, workshops and
hangars and blocked the
runways with aircraft and
buses which could not be
moved because the air had
been let out of their tires.
All incoming air traffic was
diverted to a military air-
field in the Negev.
The non-violent but determin-
ed blockage of Israel's only inter-
national airport was the El Al
workers' response to the govern-
ment's decision to liquidate the
airline unless its employes agree
f "to far-reaching concessions in
labor-management relations.
Economics Minister Yaacov
Meridor called it "pure
sabotage."
Histadrut Secretary General
Yeruham Meshel said that while
the deplored the workers' tactics,
they had been "pushed into a
corner" by the contradictory
statements of government
spokesmen with respect to El
Al's future and their jobs.
THE AIRPORT resembled a
state fair. El Al workers, accom-
panied by their wives and chil-
dren, some of them in prams,
strolled along the runways
dodging careening fire engines,
tractors and oil tank trucks. Chil-
dren played on the escalators
inside the terminal building.
Emergency evacuation chutes
were dropped out of aircraft
doors and used by youngsters as
sliding ponds while their parents
sat on the aircraft wings.
But the carnival atmosphere
masked the calculated sabotage
of vital equipment which may
keep Ben Gurion Airport immo-
bilized for several days. Workers
dismantled runway landing
Ughts and deflated the tires of
three jumbo jets and several
smaller 707 aircraft which had
been taxied auto the runways.
According to some reports,
fluid was bled from some aircraft
hydraulic systems. Extensive
maintenance work will have to be
done before the planes can be
returned to service.
THE POLICE seemed to be
helpless, apparently because of
the large numbers of women and
children. The situation was far
worse than the day before when
the workers blocked the airport
approaches with barriers of burn-
ing tires. That kept the
passengers of all airlines from
reaching their flights. The action
grounded El Al cargo flights, the
only branch of service that
continued to operate when man-
agement suspended operations
sue weeks ago in the wake of a
wildcat strike by flight wyten-
dants.
Without the cargo flights,
farmers were unable to export
their perishables to European
markets. Their loss has been
estimated at millions of dollars.
The produce and flowers that-
pIsrael sells in Europe must be
shipped within hours of har-
vesting.
The workers said they would
occupy the airport until a
minister or other senior govern-
ment official showed up to an-
swer their questions about El
Al's future.
According to the Cabinet deci-
sion, the airline would be placed
in voluntary liquidation unless
the workers agreed to negotiate
its reorganization on manage-
ment terms. A three-week dead-
line was set. Histadrut and six of
the eight El Al workers commit-
tees have agreed but the flight
attendants and pilots asked more
time to consider the ultimatum.
.. .And Stormed Headquarters
To Barricade and Burn
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Scores of El Al employees
stormed the company's
headquarters at Ben
Gurion Airport last week,
accusing the airline's
management and the gov-
ernment of refusing to
negotiate with them in
good faith on the future of
the airline. Barricades of
burning tires blocked roads
approaching the airport,
creating traffic chaos.
A number of protestors broke
into the fourth floor offices of the
El Al president and board
chairman. Noisy arguments
ensued, but there was no
violence, and the management
decided not to call the police. A
spokesman for the workers said
they would call a strike of those
El Al employes who were not sent
on forced furloughs when the
management suspended opera-
tions six weeks ago.
A STRIKE would involve
mainly ground hostesses for El
Al ticket holders transferred to
chartered foreign planes and
drivers of El Al buses who
transport the passengers of all
airlines to and from the airport.
The El Al board of directors
has scheduled a shareholders
meeting for Nov. 17 to take the
final step toward voluntary
liquidation.
But that would only be a
formality inasmuch as the
government holds 98 percent of
El Al shares. The balance are
held by Histadrut and by Zim.
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 5, 1982
20 Years After His Execution in Israel
By SIMON GRIVER
It is twenty years since
Adolf Kichmann was
executed and about double
that period since the "final
solution" that he organized
got into its lethal full
swing. Few trials have ever
attracted as much attention
as Eichmann's. The
Nuremburg trails, immedi-
ately after the Nazi defeat
in 1945, were compelling
but then the guilt was not
concentrated on one man,
and a rather ordinary man
at that.
Moreover, the Nazis at
Nuremburg were tried more
generally for war crimes,
unlike Eichmann who in the
Jewish state was accused
by the Jewish people of
genocide.
PERHAPS THE only other
man in the dock to ever provoke
as much political ontroversy was
Albert Dreyfus. But while it was
Dreyfus' obvious innocence in the
face of the anti-Semitic French
establishment that stood out, it
was Eichmann's glaring guilt,
obsessive anti-Semitism and the
extent of his crime that captured
and chilled the imagination.
If Dreyfus, the assimilated Jew
who was made a scapegoat after
the military defeat by Prussia in
1870. represented the inability of
the European establishment to
accept their Jewish citizens, then
Eichmann symbolized the ruth-
less means by which Europe was
to root out its undesired Semites.
Ironically, while Dreyfus, the
loyal Frenchman, was ignorant of
Jewish culture, Eichmann
learned Yiddish and Hebrew so
he could more efficiently set
about the extermination process.
Indeed M iron Sima, an artist who
observed Eichmann's trial, was
one of many who commented on
the Nazi's Jewish looks. "Put a
little hat on his head, and he
could be a member of a kubbutz,"
he noted at the time.
WHEN EICHMANN was
dramatically kidnapped from his
Argentinian home and brought to
Israel in May, 1960, there was
widespread condemnation of the
act. An editorial in the New York
Times characterized reactions:
"No immoral or illegal act justi-
fies another. The rule of law must
protest the most depraved
criminals."
Eichmann's 'Ordinariness'
Still a Source of Wonder
and that the holocaust was a "big
lie."
THE WEST followed the trial
closely and learned not only of
the horrors of the concentration
camps but how its leaders knew
and yet did nothing. However,
twenty years of surveys in
America and Europe show that
today's youngster have inade-
quate knowledge about the holo-
caust. Events like last year's ga-
thering of holocaust surviviors
have helped in publicizing an his-
torical episode that people prefer
to avoid.
A major embarrassment to the
government that seized Eich-
mann was that there were
hundreds of newspaper articles in
Israel assuming the German's
guilt while the matter was still in
court. The press discussed how
Eichmann should be disposed of
long before the inevitable verdict
was reached.
Many, including Martin
Buber, opposed the execution of
Eichmann. Some pointed out
that the Jewish State had never
executed anybody before (and
has not since). Others were not so
much liberal as vengeful, citing
the obvious, that one death paled
in comparison to the pain suffer-
ed by six million.
REFERENCE was made to
the legendary example of Zeus
who punished Prometheus for
stealing fire by tying him naked
to a mountainside to be eaten
alive by the vultures during the
day and have his organs grow
back at night so he could suffer
the agony anew the following
Crematorium at Bergen-Belsen.
As the man who made the final
decision to seize Eichmann,
Israeli Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion took the butt of
criticism. Ben-Gurion's argument
was that the major purpose of the
trail would be educational, to
remind a world that had already
forgotten the scope and gravity
of the crime committed by the
Nazis. Editorials like that carried
by the New York Times soon dis-
appeared when the extent of
Eichmann's acts was revealed.
The gruesome stories told by
witness after witness of Eich-
mann's cruelty cannot be recon-
structed here. Even evidence
from imprisoned fellow Nazis
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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spoke of his vindictiveness. But
the most macabre aspect of the
trail was Eichmann's "man in the
street" manner. Writer Harry
Golden recalls the shock of Eich-
mann's initial entry to the Jeru-
salem court in Beith Ha'am in
April, 1981: "There was a gasp.
A gasp not in horror but because
this was such a common, or-
dinary man."
EICHMANN'S defense ex-
ploited this image of unexcep-
tionality by claiming that he was
a cog in a bureaucratic wheel,
who merely accepted orders.
There was little substantial cor-
roboration of this and much to
suggest the opposite. Many, like
Robert Bird who covered the trail
for the New York Herald
Tribune, suspected there was
more to Eichmann than met the
eye. "Eichmann seemed petty,
certainly not of the stature of a
Goering, but there was that look
of fox-like slyness."
Hannah Arendt, writing for
the New Yorker, coined the
famous phrase the "banality of
evil." But Gideon Hausner,
Israel's Attorney General at the
time, who conducted the prosecu-
tion, fiercely attacks Arendt's in-
terpretation. Hausner agrees that
Eichmann looked like a "bank
teller," but feels Arendt was
being a trendy intellectual who
distorted the truth for the sake of
finding an outlook that deviated
from the accepted one and thus
offered food for thought through
its originality. The truth, accord-
ing to Hausner, was that Eich-
mann was an organizational
genius in his inplementation of
the "final solution."
The three Jerusalem judges
agreed with Hausner. The world,
by and large, also agreed. The
Soviet bloc were happy at the
verdict, but condemned much of
the "ludicrous" evidence which
had suggested that their own cit-
izens had helped in exterminating
Jews. The Arab world filled their
magazines with articles claiming
that six million did not really die
Adolf Eichmann
day. This might not be possible,
but at least, some suggested,
Eichmann could be made to
stand trial in country after coun-
try where he had set up death
camps.
In any event, Eichmann was
hanged at Ramie prison at mid-
night on May 30, 1962, following
the decision of President Yitzhak
Ben-Zvi not to grant clemency.
Eichmann's ashes were taken
aboard an Israeli naval vessel
and strewn out at sea. Like the
people he killed, he would have no
grave to mark his burial, and ap-
propriately it was the Israeli
military, defenders of the people
he tried to liquidate, that bore his
remains on their final journey.
Begin's Plan for Military Parade
Boils Over Into Controversy
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-(JTA)Israersvindependence Day is
more than six months away, but a controversy is already
boiling over Premier Menachem Begin's desire for a
military parade next Apr. 18 to celebrate the 35th an-
niversary of the Jewish State. Opinion is split along party
lines.
Sources close to the Premier say he wants a parade to
boost national morale and create stronger identification
between the people and the army. Opponents argue that
the cost would be prohibitive and the display of armed
might would allow Israel's enemies to accuse her of
militarism.
BEGIN HAS pointed out that Independence Day
military parades were the rule rather than the exception
during the 30 years when the Labor Party governed the
country. Labor Party Secretary General Haim Barlev, a
former Chief of Staff, said he thought Israel was mature
enough to dispense with such spectacles. Barlev stressed
that he spoke for himself, not his party. Former Premier
Yitzhak Rabin, a Labor MK, said he saw no reason to
oppose a parade.
Treasury circles have been quoted anonymously as
saying a parade would cost about 400 million Shekels
which Israel's staggering economy can ill afford. Begin
wants the parade in Jerusalem. Mayor Teddy Kollek, a
Laborite, is opposed for both national and urban reasons.
A Begin aide, Deputy Minister Dov Shilansky, accused
the Laborites of wanting to deprive Begin of the honor of
taking the salute at a parade that will be televised
nationally and overseas. The opponents hotly deny this.
Gemayel Bitter About Pressure
CAIRO (JTA) Lebanese President Amin Gema-
yel, in his meeting with Egypt's Foreign Minister in Rome
last week, bitterly criticized Israel for pressuring his
country to conclude a peace treaty with the Jewish State,
according to a report in Egypt's semi-official news daily
Al-Ahram.
ACCORDING to Al-Ahram, a report received by
President Hosni Mubarak from Egyptian Foreign Min-
ister Kamal Hassan Ali on the meetings in Rome quotes
the Lebanese president as accusing Israel of applying
"foolish pressures which demonstrate a total lack of
foresight."
Gemayel reportedly charged that Israel was attempting
to achieve "full normalization of relations on the basis of
ensuring the security and interests of Israel alone.
^_
__


Friday, November 5.1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
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/
Pagel2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 5,1982
Malamud Envisions
Man and Ape Entwined
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
GOD'S GRACE. By Bernard
Malamud. New York: Farrar
Straus Giroux, 1982. 223 Pp.,
$13.50.
On November 2, 1982, in Dade
County and in one out of every
four election units across the
country, voters had an op-
pourtinity to express themselves
on the nuclear freeze referendum.
Perhaps, they should have first
read Bernard Malamud's latest
book.
It is a timely and powerful
Books in
Review
addition to the momentum being
gathered by advocates of a
nuclear freeze. Jonathan Schell's
"The Fate of the Earth,"' which
sounds the alarm against the
nuclear peril, is now admirably
joined by a fictional counterpart.
A GOOD novel is a basic
inquiry into the human condition.
This one is very good because it
provides a head-on confrontation
with the ultimate tragic nature of
our situation. Both the tragedy
and the absurdity of the human
scene are somewhat relieved by
the comedy which Malamud
wryly provides. The comic
element highlights the degree to
which tragedy and comedy vie
with each other as reflectors ol
our fate. But this is black comedy
at its best.
The story is simple. Through
the accident of his being at the
bottom of the sea when the world
is destroyed by a nuclear war.
Calvin Cohn, a paleologist. is the
only human survivor. Other
survivors include some chim
panzees. baboons and a gorilla.
One chimpanzee. Buz, has an
artificial larynx which enables
him to speak English. He and
Cohn establish their home on a
tropical island and then try to
educate the other primates.
Cohn, a rabbi's son. calls on his
Jewish learning for his lectures.
There is rivalry among the
Dr. Teicher
chimpanzees, especially for
sexual possession of the female,
Mary Madelyn. She escapes to
Cohn's cave and persuades him
to mate with her. He reluctantly
agrees to violate the biblical ban
on bestiality in order to start a
new evolutionary line. The
daughter they produce enrages
the other chimpanzees; she is
destroyed, and Cohn is killed.
The book ends with the gorilla
saying Kaddish for Cohn.
Nihilism and black humor
combine to make this a novel of
deep despair. It is an anguished
cry against the inanity of our
contemporary quandary. It is
consumed with gloom about our
final defeat.
IN MOST Jewish-American
writing, the hero suffers and is
persecuted but eventually
survives or finds some in-
determinate and ambiguous
resolution. Not so with Calvin
Cohn. Barbarism and evil
triumph. There are no hope and
no survival. There is a lesson,
however, in the warning as to
what awaits us unless humans
find a way to live together on this
planet.
THE READER is caught up
with the experiences and the
feelings of the characters in this
novel. Since it evokes such a
response. Malamud's novel
succeeds; it profoundly
penetrates the human state.
Malamud is alert and alerts us to
the contemporary condition and
to current tensions. He keeps his
readers turning the pages, not
out of a sense of obligation to the
writer, but rather because we are
eager to know how things turn
out.
In this, his eleventh book,
Malamud clearly reinforces his
leading place among Jewish-
American authors.
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Terrorist Attacks
25 Dead in Europe Over 2-Year Period
HOUSTON, Tex. A
wave of terroristic attacks
aimed at Jews and Israelis
in Western Europe has
killed at least 25 persons
and wounded 373 others
during the past two years,
according to a survey re-
leased by the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
Abraham H. Foxman. ADL's
associate national director and
head of its International Affairs
Division, said the recent
machine-gunning of Rome's cen-
tral synagogue in which a two-
year-old Jewish boy died was
the 73rd separate incident re-
ported in Western Europe since
September, 1980.
The League's survey, con-
ducted by ADL's European office
based in Paris, tabulated inci-
dents involving firearms, other
weapons or bombs, or desecra-
tions of Jewish property. Not all
of the victims, the ADL official
noted, were Jewish.
THE FINDINGS were made
public at a session of the
League's National Executive
Committee at Houston's Westin
Galleria Hotel.
"West European govern-
ments," Foxman said, "must be
blamed, in part, for helping
create a climate for anti-Semitic
terror by allowing Palestine
Liberation Organization repre-
sentatives to operate on their
soil."
He pointed out that, according
to the 3urvey, the four nations
with the highest totals of anti-
Jewish or anti-Israel incidents
were those which have been most
supportive of the PLO.
France, with 29 incidents, in-
cluding the Rue Copernic syna-
gogue bombing of October, 1980
(which killed four persons), had
the highest number, the survey
reported. Twelve incidents were
recorded in Italy, 11 in Austria,
five in Greece, four each in Ger-
many and Great Britain, two
each in Belgium and Ireland and
one each in Cyprus, Denmark,
Holland and Switzerland.
IN ONLY one of the terror in-
cidents the August, 1981
machine gun attack against a
Vienna synagogue, in which two
persons died and 19 were
wounded were the perpe-
trators apprehended, Foxman
pointed out.
PLO operatives or sympa-
thizers, he went on, were believed
responsible for most of the at-
tacks. "Unfortunately there has
been a tendency on the part of
West European law enforcement
authorities to view anti-Semitic
terror as part of the Arab-Israeli
conflict and, in effect, extra-
territorial. This has weakened in-
vestigative efforts."
Foxman noted that a common
thread in many of the anti-Semi-
tic attacks was identical
weaponry, such as the Polish
WZ-63 machine pistol which was
used in the Aug. 9, 1982 attack
on a French restaurant in which
six persons were killed and 22
others injured. Another weapon
used in many attacks was the So-
viet or Czech-made "Banana"
grenade.
THE TERRORISTS, he
added, reportedly have held *-
"ceremonies" in which they have
transferred arms employed in
their assaults from one group to
another to show their solidarity
and defiance of authorities.
"Until West European
authorities view these outrages
as domestic affairs, directed
strictly at their own citizenry
Italians, Frenchmen, Austrian*
terror may reach a point where
nobody in Western Europe can
feel really secure," Foxman said.
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Friday, November 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Mindlin
iristian Embassy Hits Target
I from Page 4-A
the Israelis did
ins of West Beirut
PLO-controUed
Sght was only with
With such an-
the Israelis lost the
iirprise and sus-
harm to them-
appears to ar-
ssimistic conclu-
Ihat "whatever the
othing can satisfy
England can fight
Ins to the bitter end
pds and withstand
in Ireland. No one
calls for sanctions or her expul-
sion from the United Nations.
But woe unto Israel if she moves
into Lebanon to single out .
Soviet-trained terrorists that
(sic) have not only destroyed
many innocent Jewish lives, but
have terrorized Christians and
other Lebanese people, un-
checked, for eight years."
Seemingly disturbed by his
pessimism, he wonders somewhat
naively: "Is it possible that an
unconscious, hidden streak of
anti-Semitism is blinding many
from the clear teaching of scrip-
ture?"
THE QUESTION is naive
because the anti-Semitism of
roop Numbers in Lebanon
Decided After Exodus
FRIEDMAN
IGTON -
[he Reagan Ad-
will not decide
increase the
'.S. marines in
itil the opera-
nd is decided
withdrawal of
I Syrian troops
line Liberation
forces.
essed by Defense
^ar Weinberger in a
i conference and at
>rtment by spokes-
jhes. Hughes said
plan for withdrawal
the U.S. "would
iat the role for the
[ force, would be in
iideed changes."
larines in Beirut
i French and Italian
en keeping peace
Be capital. But the
Brnment would like
the multinational force of 3,800
persons expanded to about
30,000 with a wider range of res-
ponsibility in the country.
HUGHES SAID that Presi
dent Keagan would have to see
whether the multinational force
as it now exists could perform the
mission assigned to it, if one will
be, under the withdrawal agree-
ment and then decide whether to
increase the U.S. forces.
Morris Draper, Deputy Assis-
tant Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
who is a special envoy for nego-
tiations on Lebanon, began talks
with the Lebanese government
on withdrawal today. He is ex-
pected to go to Israel next and
then to Syria.
According to reports from Bei-
rut, Lebanese Prune Minister
Shafiq Al-Wazzan, who along
with President Amin Gemayel
attended the talks with Draper,
said the two sides had formulated
the basis of future talks on f>>e
withdrawal of the Israeli, Syrian
and PLO forces from Lebanon.
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[he Ocean at 67th Street/Miami Beach
which he speaks has been
lovingly nurtured for 2,000 years
by a Christianity intending to
bring Judaism to heel. Now that
he, and happily some other
Christians, begin to see the
absurdity of that plan of the devil
in retrospect, he should not
expect anti-Semitism suddenly to
stop functioning as a force. The
Christians did their work all too
well for that kind of a miracle.
But the ultimate role of Chris-
tianity in the Israel-Arab im-
passe is not a matter for pes-
simism to Van der Hoeven at all.
If the Jews were dispersed "be-
cause of disobedience," they have
returned because of God's grace.
And so, do such Christians
who argue that they are merely
trying to be just and fair to the
Palestinian Arabs, in the end
"really believe the Bible, or have
they fallen prey to the political
delusions of the Arab Pales-
tinians so much so that they
no longer hear the living voice of
the Word of God?"
Van der Hoeven's answer is
that, of course, Christians do not
hear the voice or heed the word.
In failing to support Israel,
Christians "fight against His
(God's) plan. The end result is
that God's people, the Jews, are
made to pay the price again."
IT IS as difficult for me to ac-
cept that the Jews are "God's
people" as it is for me to accept
Van der Hoeven's notion that,
say, Saudi Arabia is not a
"moderate" Arab nation (a
Western grand delusion these
days) because Saudi Arabia "is
one of the most impenetrable
countries for the gospel in the
whole world. The history of mis-
sionary work among the Muslims
bears this out. Often, no real
breakthrough occurs because the
spirit of Islam keeps its subjects
totally oppressed."
When Christianity ruled as
supremely in Europe as Islam
does in the Middle East today, it
was surely no less oppressive. In-
deed, the Jewish Golden Age in
Spain occurred during the Is-
lamic occupation of that nation,
and the Islamic exit brought on
the Spanish Inquisition in which
the Jews of Spain suffered
mightily. It was almost as if Tor-
quemada's inquisitors believed
that the Jews had been to blame
for the Islamic invasion in the
first place and needed to be
punished for it.
No, there are other reasons to
approach Saudi "moderation"
with cynicism.
Still, Van der Hoeven's state-
ment is important because it gets
right at the hypocrisies of the
West and Western leadership so
far as Israel is concerned. It ar-
gues that by turning their backs
on Israel today, they merely
postpone facing a frontal Arab
assault tomorrow on the very
core of Western life and its insti-
tutions.
WERE I to modify this view at
all, I would merely add that the
accuracy of Van der Hoeven's
view depends upon whether or
not Communism succeeds in the
Middle East first. If the Yasir
Arafats of that part of the world
have their way, and the West is
doing everything in its power to
help them succeed, then it will
not be the Crescent of Islam we
must fear there ultimately but
the power of the Hammer and
Sickle.
KGB Detains
Jewish Activist
In Moscow
NEW YORK (JTA) So-
viet KGB officers detained a
Jewish activist from Moscow,
Inna Speranskaya-Shelmova,
after they searched her apart-
ment for seven hours last week,
according to reports reaching
here from the Soviet capital. The
KGB officers confiscated 100
items, including tape recorders, a
radio, several copies of the now-
banned samizdat journal, "Jews
in the USSR," and 450 rubles
(about $630). Police also seized
two documents related to Dr.
losil Begun, a friend of
Speranskaya-Shelmova.
Begun, a former Soviet
Prisoner of Conscience and a
refusenik since 1971, who hap-
pened to be visiting Moscow and
walked into her apartment as it
was being searched, was also de-
tained by the KGB. Whatever
money Begun had in his pockets
was also confiscated, according
to the reports. Begun was
banished to Siberia in the late
1970's for his Hebrew-language
activity. He now lives in the town
of Strunino, 60 miles from his
former home in Moscow.
In another development in
Moscow, police refused to allow a
group of Jewish chess players to
join hunger-striking refusenik
and International Grandmaster
Boris Gulka in a "blitz tourna-
ment" to publicize his plight. The
group was detained and
questioned and later released.
Gulko and his wife Anna, both
former national Soviet chess
champions, began their fast for
exit visas Oct. 20.
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Israel Seen Emerging
As Protector Of
in Lebanon
Two Youths Nabbed
For Attack on Tiny Synagogue in

By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA,
Israel appeared to be
emerging as the protector
of Palestinian refugees in
sooth Lebanon against ef-
forts by the Lebanese gov-
ernment to get rid of them.
Economics Minister Yaaov
Meridor has told the
Knesset that Israel would
see to it that the refugees
have adequate shelter this
winter, regardless of oppos-
ition from the Lebanese
authorities.
He said Israel was encouraging
Use refugees to accept tents pro-
vided by the United Nations Re-
bel and Works Agency and would
heip them build more permanent
structures if they wished. These
would replace the structures dev
Neo-Nazi
Demonstrations
In Moscow
Contiaoed from Page 1-A
boom -he
The Long govern-
demohahing refugee
the Dsbm* areas on
grounds they wWebniitiDegally
MEEJDOR ALSO pledged
that the Iaraea army would pro-
tect the refugees from Lebanese
moves against them as long as
the army remains m I*hsnon. He
i Pag* 1-A
'barfing inflammable material.
An amstysauus uhulwni caller
told the Borne daily II JtVsssg-
gero that the attack was carried
oat by "The hfatiupohtsn Com-
"~~* Front We bit the
Zionist baadqasrtcrs on Via Gar-
th* Of
the
said be had met with a top Leba
oeae "personality" last Jury whe
--*c r *h+ cies.- gal tat
]+hmnmm* government wanted aO
and therefore ufuatd to approve
the building of permanent or
sens-permanent shelters for
them.
Residents of the Em Hflwe
refuses camp near Sidon burned
down the first UN'RWA tents,
demanding permanent shetters.
They stoned OanaWA workers
erecting the tents but a spokes-
man for the agency said work
would be i
parts.
the ponce have not yet de
hether the
to a
Eye witnesses said a group of
youths hurled Mototov cocktails
at the synagogue at about 8 p-m.
local time when the building was
empty They reported seeing
~|r*r"*"** shoot several
times at the attackers.
A few assess later the group
was seen m the nearby Via Reg-
g*o Calabria where they hung a
jjnjnaj stating, "We wffl i"
theZicehstf
THE BANNEB
hammer and sickle and the ent-
sk MCF." Another Molotov
cocktau eiplnded.
parked car.
Chief Babbi Eho Toaff of 1
rushed to the synagogue. He told
reporters. "The ant>-Semitic
seeds that were sown are bearing
their first fruits. Later. Rafla-
eilo Fellah, the Boms represents
uve of the World Sephardic Fed-
eration, toed the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency: "It matters tit-
tle whether the terrorists are
from the right or left What
matters is that there seems to be
an organized design to hk Jewish
institutions."
The fatal daylight attack on
** yaagog*
basks of the Tx*r D
of asenes
' i
night before, tour a
ad m a supei a.-! --.
Jewish popuiatec i
The group that r.. -
bibty caDed xacxf t
gin Proletanau.
SEVERAL DAY
attack oa the =a_;
the Libyan Jswiah
the scene of an art.
onatrauon outao i
t|
lewoh,
The demcc_5-.-i-.j-.-
believed to have baa _,
auon for an ear_*: v.-bn-i
wrecked an apa_-_--e_t
where the Radio Oa is la*.
wave Rad_t>' hac z*ta \L
casting anti-Lsrae. prognj
leftists blazaec Ifca .-.:aje
Defense League far tha jcc.
Meridor spoke in reply to
charges by the Labor Alignment
tint the government had failed to
act last summer to provide the
homeless refugees with shelter
before the winter cold set in.
Mapam MK Yair Tsaban said Is-
rael could have acted then with-
out interference from the Leba-
NOW SLUING! BUY WHILE THEY LAST!
THE MIRACLE ON 34th STREET
and other foodstuffs. Dem-
eere turned over to
authorities for discipline
In the town of Sverdlosk. at
the official celebration of the 1917
Bolshevik revolution, a group of
fascists threw burning debris on
demonstrators passing below.
According to reliable sources in
the USSR. Nazi program in-
cludes demands for an end to self-
determination for ethnic minori-
ties, opposition to marriages
between Russians and non-
Russians, especially Jews, and a
birth control program for non
Russians.
MFRIDOB'S solicitude to-
ward the refugees was seen by
some observers as an effort to
undo the damage caused earlier
this year by his alleged comment
that the Palestinians should be
"pushed eastward" In the
Knesset the minister accused
L'NRWA of tardiness in erecting
the tents.
He said 20 heavy earthmovers
made available by Israel were
idle. But be cautioned against
straining relations with the UN
agency because it might pull out
altogether.

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-
Continued from Page 1-A
, Tno manv of my aolteagues. especially
r*' a ot have large Jewish constituencies,
F*h "ne(i about Israel and more disturbed
M85 Cn.ir oroblems. When money is needed in
^ immunities, they are going to vote to
^ foreign aidfunds/'
rpdicted that during the forthcoming
r|Xon of Congress which begins Nov. 29
H" Lnt to reduce military aid for Israel
1 've far more support than it did a few
fl "" He reminded the audience that such a
fcf''has not occurred for a few years. "
[ w of vears ago. Solarz sUted, a move to
fcSd?. military assistance by $200 mUlion
BiSd m the House by a vote of 435-38 and
fihe Senate. "My guess is that if an amend-
*"" ^ oresented to cut military aid at this forth-
igPIM*'*U(l*
P.'
coming session, the vote would find 100-150 against
in the House and 25-30 in the Senate."
SOLARZ TOLD the audience that "given Israel's
need for American military assistance, this is a de-
velopment that we should be be concerned about."
He added that despite these developments, "there
remains after Lebanon broad-based Congressional
support for Israel and that the climate of U.S.-
Israel relations has improved during the past few
weeks."
Solarz called upon the members of the Conserva-
tive synagogues to mount a vigilant communica-
tions and education effort among members of Con-
gress and non-Jews in America. He said "you must
organize for the next fight to prevent the sale of
American F-16's to Jordan which the
Administration is predicted to present to Congress
right after the elections."
FridayrNovembero", 1W2 / The Jewish Flbridian Page 15-A
Curfew Imposed on Refugee Camp
After Stone-Throwing Incident
TEL AVIV (JTA) A curfew was imposed on the
Ralata refugee camp on the West Bank after several stone
throwing incidents by Arab youths against Israeli army
and civilian vehicles. The incidents were sparked by the
fatal shooting of an Arab teen-ager by an Israeli civilian.
The Ralata camp is located between Hebron and Beth-
lehem, south of Jerusalem.
Other stone-throwing incidents were reported through-
out the West Bank in connection with the 40th day of
mourning for the victims of the refugee camp massacres in
west Beirut last month. Armed escorts in civilian vehicles
fired into the air on several occasions to disperse youthful
demonstrators.

If you'll have
ceiling insulation
put up, we'll put up
OurVfett
to $300 to help qualifying customers haw proper
ceiling insulation installed by a contractor. This could
reduce your air conditioning costs considerably.
If an FPL Home Energy Audit indicates that adding
insulation is beneficial, you'll receive a Watt-Saver
certificate. The certificate is redeemable with any par-
ticipating insulation contractor. FPL will verify that
the installation meets our specifications.
Will everyone benefit from Watt-Wise incentives?
\es.
These incentives are less costly than the oil necessary
to generate the electricity wasted by inefficient homes.
Every 600 kilowatt-hours of electricity not used is a
barrel of oil no one has to pay for. This also helps us
postpone the building of expensive power plants. The
less oil we use, and the less new building we have to
do, the more we can help hold the line on everyone's
electric bill.
rmatkm, or to arrange for a Home
Energy Audit, send us the coupon or call the Watt-Wise
Line in Dade at 223-W-A-TT in Broward at 463-W-A-T-T.
The Watt-Wise Products Program. Another way
we're working hard at being the kind of power
company you want.
IU like more information on the following
Watt-Wise incentives:
D Ceiling Insulation. ? Water Heating.
D Solar-Reflective Film. ? Cooling and Heating.
? I would like to have an FPL Home Energy Audit.
Name_
Address
Zip
JF|
City-
FL
Daytime Tel. .
Mail to: Energy Conservation Department,
Florida Power & Light,
P.O. Box 529100, Miami, FL 33152
F=Ptfi?itP


Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 5, 1982
This fell,
visit a fascinating island
TWA's NewYork $129
one
way.
Or fly to St Louis and get easy connections to the Wast.
If you're planning a trip to New York, plan on
TWA. Now you can fly to New York for only
$129 one way. Our daily nonstop to JFK
Airport is a comfortable widebody L-1011.
To get our low fare, just buy your ticket 7
days in advance. There is no refund if you
cancel once you've bought a ticket
TWA's St. Louis-just $158.50
TWA is a great way to the Gateway City, too.
We have two flights a day to St. Louis. And
the fare is only $ 15&50 each way, based on
roundtrip purchase. From St Louis, you can
make an easy connection to Kansas City, Des
Moines, Albuquerque or 18 other TWA cities.
Just make a reservation and buy a ticket
Fares are subject to change and are higher during certain holiday periods.
Service from Miami International Airport.
7 days in advance, plan to stay at least 7 days,
including one Saturday night, and return
within 60 days.
Destination
New York/
JFK
St. Louis
St. Louis
Depart
12:00 pm
8:30 am
3:50 pm
Service
Nonstop
One-stop
Nonstop
One-Way Fare
$129 WNOREFUN
$158.50*
$158.50*
BWE70
BWE70
Each way. based on roundtrip purchase
Seats are limited on flights to both cities,
so make your reservation soon.
TWA to New York and St Louis. It's a
great way to go. For more information
or reservations, call your travel
agent or TWA at (800) 325-410Q
You're going to like us


Former Gov. Askew Will Be Honored
By Einstein College Florida Friends
Former
Governor Reubin
Askew and two local business-
will be honored for their
"*" unity service at the Florida
Cdsoi Albert Einstein Col-
Vr 0f Medicines Annual
iLvement Award Dinner
Sunday. Nov. 28 at the
Konover
Hotel.
Former Governor Askew is
hfiwf given the Einstein Human-
Si Award for his continual
commitment, not only to Florida
but to the rest of the nation and
the world, as ambassador and
US.Trade Representative," said
Dr. Charles Weiss, co-chairman
of the Achievement Award din-
ner dance. "Askew has made
considerable contributions to the
elfare of South Florida and to
Israel."
"Also being honored during
the dinner dance will be Lawrence
B. Austin of Austin Communi-
cations." continued Dr. Weiss.
He will receive the Einstein Dis-
tinguished Achievement Award
for his accomplishments in the
world of communications and
contributions to the welfare of
the Jewish people."
Former-Governor Reubin Askew
Askew is scheduled to speak
during the evening program and
Dr. Ephraim Friedman, dean of
Albert Einstein College of Medi-
cine, will also participate in the
evenings events.
Award recipients were chosen
by Burton P. Resnick. chairman
of the AECOM Board of Over-
seers and Dr. Norman Lamm,
president of Yeshiva University.
Women Patrons Of Hebrew University
To Tribute Benefactors At Luncheon
The Greater Miami Patron's
Guild of the Women's Division,
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, will hold an annual
luncheon at noon on Thursday,
Nov. 18 at the Doral Beach
Hotel. Ruth Shapiro, luncheon,
chairman, said, "This event will
benefit the Student Aid Fund set
up to cover special needs of quali-
fied Hebrew University stu-
dents."
The luncheon will tribute
Friends who have dedicated
facilities at the Hebrew Universi-
ty in Jerusalem. Benefactors to
be honored are: Mollie Adler,
Sara Anchin. Sophie Ansin, Dr.
Joseph 1. and Thelma Anton,
Louis and Etta Aronson,
Florence H. Hecker. Mildred and
Uavid Brown. Viola Charcowsky,
Ida and Herman Chinsky, Eli
and Bessie Cohen, Ruth Yablick
Cohen, Hetty and Marvin
Cooper. Marion DeJur, Estelle
Fein. Ida Lear Friedman, Bertha
Goldberg, and Jane and Jerrold
Coodman.
Also honored are: Milton
Gordon, Sara H. Gould, Rose
Greenberg. Annette Harris, Jean
B Hendler, Helen Katzman,
Sarah Kaufman, Otilia Keller-
mann, Lillian and Leon
Kronheim, Sarah Kutz, Anna
Levine. Rebecca Levine,
Henrietta and Irving London,
Lea Luria, Hester Martin, Polly
de Hirsch Meyer, Rhona Miller,
Jean Monosson, Gloria Ostrer,
Rose and Samuel Pascoe, Pauline
Pollack, and Ruth W. Popic.
Lillian Rachlin, Irene Rac-
zkowski, Esther and Jose Reisel,
Harriet and Jacob Rifkin, Carrie
Rosen, Celia Rosenblatt, Jane
Rottenberg, Bess Russinof,
Betty Schaffer, Miriam Schecter,
Betty Siegel Reader. Lillian Si-
monhoff, Margit Sloan, Rena
Stein, Sylvia Stein, Evelyn and
Otto Stieber, Bunnee Taft, Stella
Topol. Belle and Murray Weil,
Laura Weiser, Ida Wessel,
and Rae Zlotnick are also to be
named. Vice Consul Oded Ben-
Hur.
Vice Consul Oded Ben-Hur.
will speak on "Peace Prospects in
the Middle East." He received
his bachelor degree in Political
Science and Middle East studies
from Tel-Aviv University, and
joined the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs in Jerusalem, depart-
ments of press, information.
West Europe and North America
in 1977.
The Patron Luncheon is being
coordinated by Florence D.
Feldman. director of the
Women's Division.
Estate Planning Seminars
Offered By The Federation
The Foundation of Jewish
Imlanthropies of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation is
sponsoring Estate Planning
Mini-Seminars that feature legal
and financial experts who discuss
topics relating to the current in-
vestment climate and how
charitable giving can improve a
Persons tax and investment
status.
"I believe that the most im-
portant way for our Federation to
generate legacies, endowments,
"d >quests is through an
ongoing educational program for
ne public." said Foundation
^nairman Jay I. Kislak. "By do-
ng so, we will be able to ensure
'here will be a strong future for
our agencies, their programs, and
the many individuals served by
them."
The next seminar will be held
in the Embassy Room at Sea-
coast Towers, V Building, on
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Featured
speakers will include Sydney
Traum, discussing "How
Charitable Giving Can Improve
Your Tax and Investment Posi-
tion" and Arnold Ganz, discuss-
ing "Is It Time to Invest In
Stocks?"
Dick Davis will offer "A
Mavin's Look At The Market,"
at the Palace Playhouse at Sea-
coast East on Nov. 23 at 7:30
p.m.
Dr. Israel Kugler addressing conference.
The Jewish World Has Changed
Now Workmen's Circle Attracts
English-Speaking, American-Born
Members, Including College Profs
By LISA RUBENSTEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE Na-
tional President Dr. Israel Kugler
is happy to discuss Workmen's
Circle's role in American Jewish
life. At the group's Southern Re-
gion Conference on Miami Beach
at the Eden Roc Hotel, he was
quick to outline the three major
aspects of Workmen's Circle's
program today.
What has had a long history,
beginning in the early 20th cen-
tury, as a social and fraternal
benefit agency, has perhaps be-
come best known today, he
noted, for its "cultural programs
that reaffirm and revive old Jew-
ish traditions."
"Jewish culture was naturally
alive when the immigrants first
came to the U.S.," he says. "Now
we actively work to keep those
traditions alive among the second
and third generation." Work-
men's Circle, Kugler explains,
"furthers Yiddish culture not
narrow religious, but cultural
Judaism, its language, literature,
music, tradition and religion."
Kugler, who has been a profes-
sor of Sociology and Labor Rela-
tions at the City University of
New York for 35 years, hopes
that from promoting Jewish
"secular" traditions, a "world
concept of the Jewish
nationality" will grow, and he
firmly emphasizes the necessity
of reviving Yiddish to reach that
goal. "It is the common root for
many Jews around the world," he
points out.
SAYS KUGLER, who is also a
member of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Jewish Or-
ganizations, "There is no lan-
guage connection between He-
brew and our ancestors' daily
lives." Hebrew was the language
of the synagogue and for men
only, while Yiddish was the lan-
guage used by all.
Kugler should know. He him-
selt grew up on the Yiddish
speaking streets of New York's
Lower Fast Side. He himself at-
tended Workmen's Circle schools
where Yiddish was the language
spoken. Today, Workmen's Cir-
cle is the "largest resource of
Yiddish in the U.S.," Kugler
states proudly.
There are 27 Workmen's Circle
schools, Shules. as they are
known, in the U.S., and they offer
programs of Yiddish songs,
literature, drama and dance, the
Yiddish language and Jewish
ethics, and also maintain librar-
ies.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE has
also broken into the solely He-
brew Israel, Kugler says smiling,
now maintaining schools in
Haifa, Tel Aviv, and Beersheba.
The group has schools in France,
Montreal, and Toronto as well,
and sponsors Yiddish corners in
synagogues around the world
and Yiddish courses at universi-
ties, including one taught at the
University of Miami.
Kugler goes on to list Work-
men's Circle's many artistic en-
deavors. It promotes and makes
itineraries for Yiddish dramatic,
dancing, and singing groups, in-
cluding the "oldest Yiddish
dramatic group in the U.S.
Folks Biene." The Yiddish Na-
tional Theatre, an actor's studio
in New York, and two other New
York based dramatic groups are
also supported, according to
Kugler.
"Right now the Golden Land
a Workmen's Circle group of
singers and actors is going
around the country performing
skits and songs tracing the role
and development of Jews in
America from the days of immi-
gration to today." he says proud-
ly as if speaking of a loved child.
"SOLOMON MOLTEK. who
is the director of our Workmen's
Circle chorus, wrote the music
and the words." he continues.
His eyes shine when he mentions
the "glowing reviews" the group
received in the New York Times.
lie goes on to note that Work-
men's Circle also donates funds
to the National Jewish Book
Awards, which presents awards
Continued on Page 12
From The Rabbi's Pulpit
A Time For Study
By RABBI MARK KRAM
Hillel Jewish Center
University of Miami
This is a quiet time, as far as
Jewish holidays are concerned.
The High Holiday sequence, in-
cluding Sukkoth, Simchat Torah,
and the others are past. And
Chanukah is barely a glimpse on
the horizon. And so, as a com-
munity, what are we to do?
The last day of assembly.
Shemini Atzeret. of Sukkoth
hinted for us the end of the long
summer. Even though it is some-
what difficult to imagine for us
South Floridians. Fall has ar-
rived. And if you think really
hard, you can conjure up all of
the sights, aromas, and feelings
of Falls of the past, from up
north. Hurricane season is over,
and the temperature is just get-
ting to the point where it is a
mechayeh to move outdoors for
most of our activities.
AND JEWISHLY, we also
have arrived at another starting
point. For with Simchat Torah,
we began our annual cycle of
Torah readings once again. And
it is probably no mistake that we
do this in the Fall, when tra-
ditionally in colder climes, all of
the l>eauti!ul green is flowing out
ol the grasses, and the trees. For
this is a lime for contemplation,
introspection, and mood changes
different Irom that of the High
Holidays. The life of the world
outside is slowly coming to a
halt, a standstill for a few
months.
Hut inside the synagogue, we
light the impact of nature, and
hold off our own melancholy
thoughts by looking into the be-
ginnings of our tradition starting
with the first book of the Torah,
Genesis. For these months, we
examine the newness of our reli-
gion, and re-establish our rela-
tionship with it.
Gelling back to the roots of
our Jewish traditions, the most
ancient stories of our people, al-
Continued on Page 2
M|ami, FloridaFriday, November 5,1982
The JNF-Morton Towers' Banquet Planning
Committee, shown from left, seated, are
Cantor Saul H. Breeh, i '.airman of JNF Hi
Rise Activities, Irving Garber, Banquet
chairman, Lou Aronson, Banquet co-chair-
Section B man, Etta Aronson, Ticket chairman, and
______ from left, standing, Philip Richland and
Augusta Mentz Richland, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Kroll, Ben Sweetow, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Anker, Celia Rosenblatt, anr1 and
Mrs. Marcus Fuchs. Not shown are Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Grauer. The banquet will be
held at the Konover Hotel on Nov. 14.


From The Rabbi's Pulpit
Continued from Page 1
lows us to begin with our ances-
tors, the trek, the epic journey of
Judaism. Even as we look into
the oldest part of our history, we
spark the reawakening in our-
selves.
WE REAWAKEN to Gods
creation of the world and to our
own place within the scheme of
creatures. To Abraham's dis-
covery of a new religion, and a
new people. To Noah's task to
build an ark in order to save
humanity, and to create the basis
of a new society. And more.
Some of these stories are bor-
rowings from other traditions
and peoples near to whom lived
our ancestors. But as we read,
study, and delve into these and
other stories of our beginnings,
we note the particular changes
that Judaism made with some of
the common stories used by
many ancient peoples. And these
lessons give us the strength of
our people.
Compare the story of Noah
with the Babylonian Flood story.
God, in our story, destroys the
world because of sin; in the
Babylonian story, the world is
destroyed because people are
making too much noise, and the
gods are having a difficult time
sleeping. The moral statement is
clear: the God of the Jewish peo-
ple wants men to create a dif-
ferent world, because the world
that had evolved since creation
became one which God had never
intended it to be. Where chaos,
violence. and lawlessness
reigned, God wanted to make a
new start on order, and peace.
THIS IS our time for study.
As we celebrate the normal week-
ly rhythms of Jewish life this
Fall, may we take time to look
deeply into the origins, and an-
cient foundations of our tradi-
tion. And through that study,
may we find added strengths and
insights for ourselves.
Men's ORT to Convene
The Greater Miami Men's
Chapter of ORT will have its
monthly meeting on Nov. 9 in the
auditorium of the American Sav-
ings Bank, Lincoln Road.
A film of the 100th anniversary
of ORT celebrated in Jerusalem
will be shown.
Theatrical Season Opens Tuesday
With Pirates OfPenzance
"The Pirates of Penzance," Jo-
seph Papp's 1981 version of the
New York Shakespeare Festival
production of Gilbert and Sulli-
van's operetta, will open Zev
Bufman's 1982-83 theatrical
season on Tuesday and Wednes-
day at 8 p.m. at a gala at the
Miami Beach Theater of the Per-
West Miami Vet Post,
Auxiliary Hold Events
The West Ladies Auxiliary No.
223 and Post, Jewish War
Veterans will co-sponsor an Oneg
Shabbat following services at
Temple Beth Tov, Miami, on
Friday evening, Nov. 5. The
guest speaker will be Sidney
Potlock, past department Com-
mander, Ella Grossman,
Auxiliary Americaism chairman,
and Abe Isgar, Post
Americanism chairman, an-
nounced.
The Auxiliary will hold an
annual Outdoors Veterans Day
Service at Edmund Cooper Park
in West Miami on Nov. 7 at 9:30
a.m. County and department
officials, including Department
President Carol Gold, will be
present.
Ein Kerem Holds Party
Ein Kerem Hadassah of star
Lakes will hold a paid-up mem-
bership party on Nov. 9 at 11:30
a.m. in their auditorium, Ann
Field and Blanche Avrich,
presidium, announced.
^ELGO. INC.-
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Ooen Sands*
1507 Washington Avenue, M.B.
"""532 59 12 ^^
forming Arts.
Playing through Sunday, Nov.
21, the musical will move on to an
engagement at Fort Lauderdale's
Parker Playhouse and Palm
Beach's Royal Poinciana Play-
house.
"The Pirates of Penzance" will
be followed by "Lena Home: The
Lady and Her Music" on Tues-
day, March 1 through Saturday,
March 12.
Season subscriptions and in-
dividual ticket information is
available by calling the theater
box office.
Gordon Roofing
and Sheet Metal
Works, Inc.
1450 VW. 21 st Street
Phone. .J25-82H7
Haw vmir roof repaired non.
YOU a ill save on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Enperienred Men"

'
u
Consul General Joel Anton
will speak to members of
Temple Shir Ami on "The
Lebanon Crisis: A Viewpoint
in Retrospect" on Sunday
morning, Nov. 14 at 9:30. His
lecture and discussion will be
held at the Miami Sunset Se-
nior High School.
B'nai B'rith to Meet
B'nai B'rith Women, North
Shore Chapter 645, will meet on
Monday, Nov. 15 at 12:30 p.m. at
Surfside Community Center.
Sara Gladstone will review
"Shula" by Golan Danny Pinkus.
The South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry recently held a
forum on human rights violations perpetrated by the Soviet
government. Addressing the meeting were, from left, Met i
Donovan, staff assistant of the Helsinki Commission human
right* panel, Hinda Cantor, chairman of the SFCSJ, and R.
Spencer Oliver, staff director and counsel to the Helsinki
Commission.
B'nai B'rith Women Plan Singles Chapter
B'nai B'rith Women is forming
a new chapter for single women in
North Dade, North Miami,
Miami Beach and Miami. A
meeting is scheduled for Sunday,
Nov. 14 at 2 p.m. at Sambo's
Resturant, 69 qt. and Collins
Ave.
B'nai B'rith Women
regular meeting
Lincoln
L hoid
Wednesday at 11:30 a.m. at the
Lincoln Roadcgx.room. A book
review will be featured. Sylvia
Koslaw, communications vie*
president, announced.
/pasta and vegetables supreme^
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
Vii cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 can (15 oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G. Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package (10 oz.) frozen com.
cooked and drained
1 package (lOoz.) chopped
broccoli, cooked and drained
1 cup sbced mushrooms
W cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion tn 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G.Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover; simmer for 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four.
ing New Brim
ic Drip Coffee,
'i***0
m.
*.'
Now there's a new kind of Brim
for automatic coffee makers.
New Brim Automatic Drip Coffee.
It's specially developed to give
you rich, delicious drip-brewed
coffee from your automatic coffee
maker. And>ince Brim is decaf-
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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.
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Mother, Daughter Head Luncheon Michael-Ann Russell
Friday^ovember5^98^rhe JewishFloridian Page3 B
i ,i ,ia Reinhard haa appoint-
LEsLe and her mother,
1 ivn Goode, to be co-chairper-
SK thnnnual Membership
\fcSonol the Alexander S.
[gSfHebrew Academy Women.
The luncheon will be held on
LSlrtV at noon at Temple
SSo-El Ballroom, and a
?" show sponsored by
P.rSoook wUl follow. Accessories
B feby the Elaine Shops and
J^tyles and makeup by Ugo Di
|lloo iU
Mrs Stowe is active in the
Hebre* Academy PTA and she
I yd her mother are Life Members
I of the organization.
Lillian Chabner is Life Member
chairperson, and Ruth Firtel is
Pstron chairperson.
J ''
Carolyn Goode and Nina Stowe
Jewish Life In South
Highlights Conference
The Southern Jewish Histori-
cal Society will sponsor its
seventh Conference entitled "The
Jewish Experience in the South,"
Friday, Nov. 19 through Sunday,
Nov. 21.
Tulane University Special Col-
lections will have an exhibit
called "Early Louisiana Jewish
Memorabilia," and John Baron of
Tulane will speak about Fred
Kitsiger, New Orleans Jewish
composer. There will be a work-
shop on Southern Jewish Histor-
ical Preservation and a talk
entitled "The Strange Career of
Samuel Zemurray."
JCC Holds Panel Talk
The Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center will
feature Congressman William
Lehman, who will tell Washing-
ton's view of the new unrest in
the Middle East, Oded Ben-Hur,
vice consul for the State of Israel,
and Maxine and Kenneth Sch-
wartz, who recently returned
from a fact-finding mission in
Israel, as the panel at a discus-
sion on the Israel-Lebanon crisis
on Sunday at 8 p.m.
Dade County Commissioner
Ruth Shack, president of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, will moderate.
Registration for the Sixth
Annual Channukah Run, co-
sponsored by the center and the
JCC Pacers, is taking place now
through Dec. 16.
War Veto Plan Events
All future monthly meetings of
the Ladies Auxiliary of the Jew-
ish War Veterans South Dade
Post 778 will be held at the Sabal
Chase Clubhouse, Anne Seidler,
president, announced. The next
meeting will be held Thursday
evening at 8, and plans for a Pot-
luck Dinner on Dec. 4 at the home
of Syd Halpern will be discussed.
The Auxiliary will join the
Post during the weekend of Nov.
20 for a cannister drive.
Bob Schwartz, American Red Magen David for Israel's
district director, far left, presents Bernard and May Goldberg
the Pikuach Nefesh Award for donating a fully equipped
ambulance to Israel. The ambulance is given in honor of sons,
Ross, pictured of North Miami Beach, and Yehuda Ben Dov of
Hadera, Israel.
Acentura Sisterhood Sets Agenda
Aventura Jewish Center Sist-
erhood will hold a Mini-Luncheon
and Card Party on Tuesday at
12:30 at the Center.
Midrasha-Bible Study and
Discussion is held at the center
every Thursday, 9:30 to 10:30
a.m. with Rabbi David Satzman
and covers the early years of the
first Jewish Commonwealth.
Jewish Ritual, with instructor
Ros Siedel, is held Thursdays
from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., and
covers "Everything You Wanted
to Know About Judaism but
Didn't Have the Opportunity to
Ask."
I Susan Fuller, board of direc-
tors member of the Greater
I Miami Jewish Federation's
I South Dade Branch, serves as
\chairman of the "Federation
I Forum series, which presents
I discussions on topics of con-
\cern to the Jewish commu-
\nity. The first forum will be
\heid Sunday featuring broad-
I caster and educator Norman
\J. Ornstein.
[Menorah Holds Luncheon
Menorah Chapter of Hadassah
will hold an Annual Membership
Luncheon at Temple Judea, Coral
Gables, on Monday at 11:30.
The Menorah Minstrels will
perform a new musical skit.
FOR SALE
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walk to shopping mall & Shul.
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JeffSchiff
531-4631
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 6720004
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overseas.
AB. VAN LINES INC.
Jof Miami)
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
to show you how much healthier
traditional cooking can be with
June Roth's Low Cholesterol Jewish
Cookery. In it you'll find favorites
like noodle kugel and blintzes made
the sensible way. Fleischmann's
Margarine can be part of your
traditional cooking. Fleischmann's
is the only leading margarine made
from 100% corn oil. It's low in
K Certified Kosher
Low Cholesterol Jewish Cookery from
I Fleischmann's Margarine. A $3.95 value for
only $1-95 plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front label from any package
of Fleischmann's Margarine. Write to:
Fleischmann's Margarine Cookbook
P.O. Box 198
Teaneck. New Jersey 07666

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Whether you prefer regular
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your recipes. So order your cookbook
now it's a $3.95 value for only $1.95
plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front label from am
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r'-riukJi-nOtCUlCRIO',' IWi

/fau/ Masvidal and Ruth Shack
Bade "Outstanding Gtizens'Named
Banker Raul Masvidal and
Metro Commissioner Ruth Shack
have been named Man and Wom-
an of the Year by the South Dade
Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges
for their volunteer service in the
community.
Civic organizations and former
winners of the Dade County Out-
standing Citizen's Award
nominated 33 finalists who were
among 600 people attend-
ing the 1982 luncheon Friday at
The Four Ambassadors Hotel.
Masvidal, nominated by Re-
encuentro Cubano, Inc., is chair-
man of Biscayne Bank and sup-
ports civic, cultural and ethnic
organizations.
Commissioner Shack,
nominated by the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida,
has served on arts and cultural
organizations. She was cited for
29 years of "benefiting the lives
of many people beyond the
responsibility of her office as
county commissioner."
Announcement of Outstanding
Man was made by B'nai B'rith
president, Ron Friedman, and
Outstanding Woman by Dr.
Reuben Sorkin, chairman of the
event. The Four Ambassadors
Hotel, owned by Jerry Gross and
Laurans Mendelson, served as
official patron.
JND Books Pavarotti
Luciano Pavarotti has been
booked for a two-concert special
appearance engagement by Judy
Drucker's JND Concert Foun-
dation. He will appear Wed-
nesday, Nov. 10 at 8 p.m., at
Miami's James L. Knight
International Center, and will be
accompanied by the Fort
Lauderdale Symphony, con-
ducted by Kurt Herbert Adler.
Beach JCC Teen Center
The South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center's Teen Club is
sponsoring an Intergenerational
Picnic to raise money for senior
adults so they can attend a
summer day camp program.
"The teenagers are very en-
thusiastic about their project,"
said Toby Rose, supervisor of the
JCC Teen Club and picnic coordi-
, nator.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation invites
the Jewish organizations of our community to
participate in the 1983 Super Sunday Expo
Center. For more information, call 576-4000,
extension 290.
Welcome Back One And All
GRAND RE-OPENING
Our Sixth Winter Season.
Free Soup And Beverage Until Dec 9th
With Every Sandwich or Steak.
Only Freshly Cut Meats Served.
FINE SELECTION # A&> Z% RESTAURANT*
HOME COOKED j. ^Str't HfchAf* TAKE-HOME
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Foundations, Public Endowment
Funds Now Can Buy
Bonds Variable Issue
Orthodox Rabbi Isaac Swift
will speak at the Eighth An-
niversary Dinner of Talmwdic
University of Florida on
Sunday, Nov. 21 at the Crown
Hotel.
Health Seminar
Mount Sinai Medical Center
will present a three-day 32nd
Annual Postgraduate Seminar.
Glimpses Forward," Clinical
Applications of New Diagnostic
Imaging and Interventional.
Techniques, for health care pro-
fessionals Nov. 11 through 13 in
the Wolfson Auditorium.
Diagnostic techniques and
those of the future and use of
radiologic techniques as treat-
ment procedures will be featured.
The Variable Rate Issue of
State of Israel Bonds, previously
available to employee benefit
plans and union funds only, can
now be purchased by functions
and public endowment funds.
"The Variable Rate Issue
(VRI) provides an attractive
interest rate and suitable
liquidity for foundations and
endowment funds' needs, Gary
R. Gerson, Israel Bonds General
Campaign chairman, reported.
"These entities can now invest in
Israel Bonds at a time when
investment dollars are needed to
maintain Israel's economic
stability and continue its on-
going development."
A foundation is defined as a
religious or charitable institution
which has been qualified as a
foundation under the Internal
Revenue Code, Gerson explained.
Both public and private foun-
dations
Bonds.
may purchase
VRI
A public endowment fun(j J
any fund organized as part of ZI
as a supplement to, the funds of,
public charitable, educational or
scientific purpose.
The current interest being ntf
on VRI Bonds is 10.50 percent
The Bond pays a minimum of ;>
percent interest plus half the
excess of the average prime rate
over 7'2 percent. It is adjusted
every six months. The average
prime rate is the average of three
major banks the Bank of
America, San Francisco, tU
Continental Illinois National
Bank and Trust Company
Chicago, and Citibank. New
York. The minimum purchase is
$25,000.
Information on VRI Bondscan
be obtained by phoning the Israel
Bonds office in the Roney Plaza.
Miami Beach.
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Maxwell House; Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox 'n bagels 'n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
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instant or goundwhen you pour
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century

i__i


Friday, November 5,1982 '/,The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Community Corner
The Shalom Chapter of American Mizrachi Women will hold a
card party on Tuesday at noon in the Lincoln Road Club Room,
u^iette Goldberg.president, announced.
Temple Samu-El will resume its Adult Education program
with classes offered each Tuesday night from 7:30 to 10.
The Resource Guide of Services for the Elderly, published by
the Stein Gerontological Institute at Douglas Gardens, lists 300
programs designed for senior citizens in Dade County and is now
available.
City of Hope Dade Chapter will hold a Bargain Bonanza
Bazaar on Friday, Nov. 5 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Galahad
Dade Apartments, A Building.
State representatives James Harold Thompson and Elaine
Gordon announced their intention to run together for Speaker
and Speaker Pro Tempore fore the 1985-86 term of the Florida
House. Stressing party unity, the two legislators said their joint
candidacy symbolizes a spirit of partnership.
The Miami Beach Symphony, Alfredo Munar, conductor, an-
nounced the Seventh Concert Winter Series, 1982-83, at the
Theater of Performing Arts. The opening concert will feature
pianist Victor de Diego playing the Saint-Saens Piano Concerto
No 2 on Nov. 7 at 8 p.m. The orchestra will play the Brahms
Symphony No. 4.
Aventura Jewish Center Sisterhood will hold a Mini Luncheon
and Card Party on Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. at the synagogue.
Lincoln Chapter of Hadassah will hold a regular meeting on
Monday at the Clubroom at Lincoln Road at 11:30.
Gerald Padwe of Washington, national tax director of
Touche Ross and Co., will be the principal speaker Tuesday,
Nov. 16, at a presentation on "Tax Planning for the 80's"
sponsored by the "Big Eight" accounting firm at the new Hyatt
Regency Hotel.
Temple Emanu-El Forty Niners will hold a meeting at 2
p.m. on Tuesday to plan social, cultural and educational ac-
tivities for the year.
South Florida Womens Committee of Shaare Zedek Medical
Center in Jerusalem will hold a Kosher dairy luncheon meeting
on Thursday at noon at the Casablanca Hotel.
Renanah Chapter of Hadassah will hold its next meeting on
Monday at 11:30 a.m. at the Miami Beach Jewish Community
Center. The topic will be "Let's Discover Our Roots."
Temple Bet Breira hosts its First Annual Garage Sale on Sun-
day, Nov. 21, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Four hundred families have
donated the items to be on sale.
Barry University's Department of Fine Arts will hold the
opening of its Student Art Exhibit at the Miami Shores Country
Club on Friday, Nov. 19 at 6 p.m.
Marvis Martin, lyric soprano who won a contract with the
Metropolitan Opera Company, will perform for Miami-Dade
Community College's Lunchtime Lively Arts Series at noon on
Wednesday at Gusman Cultural Center.
Walter T. Dartland, Metropolitan Dade County Consumer
Advocate, announced that the Small Claims Clinics that are co-
sponsored by his office, members of the Dade County Bar Asso-
ciation, county court's Chief Administrative Judge Bernard R.
Jaffe, and County Court Clerk Richard Brinker, will focus on a
primary consumer complaint the landlard-tenant relationship
- on the first Monday of each month.
The Hanna Senesch Chapter of Hadassah will sponsor "A
Weekday Holiday at the Lido Spa Hotel" Dec. 22 to 25, Inez
Townsend and Helen Buckler announced.
Ted Franklin, Jr., Naranju supermarket operator, has been
elected secretary-treasurer, and Leon Lundy of Miami Beach, a
director, of the Retail Grocers Association of Florida, a trade or-
ganization representing supermarkets and convenience stores.
The second concert of the 1982-83 season of the Great Artists
aeries of Temple Beth Sholom will feature violinist Salvatore
'\ccardo, exponent of Paganini. He will perform with the Fort
Lauderdale Symphony, conducted by Claudio Scimone, on
Monday at 8 p.m. at the Miami Beach Theater of the Performing
Arts.
Nat Shusterman. CLU, Protective Life Insurance Company,
has been awarded a Chartered Financial Consultant diploma and
certification by American College at Bryn Mawr, Penn.
Jewish Vocational Service, South Dade Office, will hold an
"Pen House Dedication on Wednesday, Nov. 17 from 3:30 to
: JO p.m. at Glades Professional Building.
Area Veterans
Hold Veteran's
Day Events
Abe Horrowitz Ladies
Auxiliary 682, Jewish War
Veterans, will join Post 682 and
other veterans groups at
Veteran's Day services at the
North Miami Beach Gun Mount
at 11 a.m. on Nov. 11. The
Auxiliary, led by President
Phyllis Shaw, and Post members
will participate in the North
Miami Beach Veterans's Day
Parade at 7 p.m.
Harry H. Cohen Post 723 and
Auxiliary, in conjunction with
the Town of Surfside, will hold
services at Veteran's Park at
10:30 a.m., Commander Louis
Fenichel announced.
The Norman Bruce Brown
Post and Auxiliary 174 will ob-
serve Veteran's Day on Friday
evening at Israelite Center Tem-
ple, where Al Landskroner, tem-
ple president and post member,
will speak, and Auxiliary Presi-
dent Belle Schwartz, Chaplain
Helen Rothenberg, and Lenny
Davis, past post commander, will
participate in services led by
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg. Hy
Morris, past department and
past commander, will chair the
program.
U.S. Adults Enroll
In Israel School
Rabbi Morris Kipper, founder
and executive director of the
High School in Israel, announced
the second adult study course of
the year left for Israel Nov. 1.
"Offering its adult students
the opportunity to explore their
heritage, the High School In
Israel uses the entire country of
Israel as its classroom," he said.
Miami residents, who joined
others throughout the U.S. in-
cluded: Ray and Abe Bolker,
Doris and Jerry Bloom, Anita
Kanter, Elliot Kaplan, Pauline
and Alfred Lewis, Bluma and
Morton Marcus and Henry
Steckler.
The next session starts in
April.
Sidney Olson, member of the
board of directors of the
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation, addresses the first of a
series of "Estate Planning
Mini-Seminars," sponsored by
the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies and presented
at the Point East highrise
complex. The next mini-
seminar in the series will be
held on Nov. 11 at the Sea-
coast Towers.
Fedco Opens
New Discount
Pharmacy
FEDCO, Inc. has opened
its newest discount phar-
macy at 654 N.E. 128th
Street in North Miami.
Although the Federal Dis-
count Store at this address
has been serving the people
of the North Miami and
North Miami Beach area for
several years, the pharmacy
is a brand new addition.
Management promises the
same everyday low discount
prices at this new location
that prevail at all other
Fedco-Federal Discount
Stores. Check prices on
prescriptions by telephone at
891-0016.
The address again is 654
N.E. 128th Street in North
Miami, across from Publix.
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Jewish National Fund -
West Avenue Community
Annual Tribute Banquet
Honoring
ft I % S
Louis Kotick
Sunday November 21, 1982 12:00 Noon
FONTAINEBLEAU HILTON HOTEL
Banquet Chairmen
Maxwell Corn
Leo Schimmel
David Pomerantz
Outstanding Musical Program
Kosher Cuisine
For Reservations: 672-7852,672-5867
JNF Strengthens Israel Strengthen the JNF


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 5, 1982


Local Eye Doctor Elected to National Post
Ralph E. Kirsch, M.D,
Ralph E. Kirsch, M.D., was elected third vice president of the
American Academy of Ophthalmology, the world's largest
association of eye physicians, at its business meeting in
November. The election took place during the joint meeting of
the Academy and the International Congress of Ophthalmology
Oct. 30 through Nov. 5.
Dr. Kirsch recently completed a term as president of Bascom
Palmer Eye Institute, where he is an attending ophthalmologist
and a former trustee. He was director of the department of
ophthalmology at Mount Sinai Medical Center of Greater Miami
and is now senior consultant ophthalmologist there. He also
serves as clinical professor of ophthalmology at the University
of Miami's School of Medicine.
Dr. Kirsch is a past president of the Florida Ophthalmological
Society, the Greater Miami Ophthalmological Society, and the
Greater Miami Eye-Ear-Nose-Throat Society. He was presented
two awards by the American Medical Association's Section on
Ophthalmology, and his papers on cataracts were named best
scientific paper of 1976 and winner of the Knapp Fund Prize as
most outstanding scientific paper of 1964.
m
i
i
Dr. Kirsch is a graduate of the University of Chicago School of Medicine and did his residency in
ophthalmology at Cook County Hospital. During service as flight-surgeon in the U.S. Naval
Medical Corps during World War II, he received a special commendation for original medical
research done during combat flight.
Headquartered in San Francisco, the American Academy of Ophthalmology has 12,000 members.
Ophthalmologists diagnose and treat eye disease, provide medical eye examinations, and prescribe
contact lenses and glasses.
Mount Sinai Women's Cancer League officials, from left R I
Katz, hospitality vice president, Esther Bright, treasurer a"A
Lill Blasberg, donations vice president, made plans for futu \
events at an opening meeting in October. On the agenda are'l
Nov. 12 Honoree Luncheon at the Doral Hotel, a Nov u\
Sponsors Party, a Dec. 21 Patron Cocktail Party, and a Jan. ji I
Annual Fundraising Luncheon at the Fountainebleau Hotel
Dr. Lester Keiser, psychiatrist, spoke at the meeting on the 1
psychological aspects of cancer.
Jewish Hospital-Asthma Center Chapters'Plans
National Jewish Hospital-Na-
tional Asthma Center chapters
have planned future events.
Lorber Chapter will meet
Tuesday at 10:30 a.m., when
speaker, Dale Chit wood, will dis-
cuss "Drug Abuse in the Home."
The program is presented by
Programming Vice-President
Ann Logan and will be held in the
home of Jean Vogel.
First Miamians chapter will
have a general meeting on Tues-
day at 10 a.m. at the American
Savings and Loan. Washington
Ave.
North Dade-Broward chapter
will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at
the West Dixie Bowling lanes.
Serendipity chapter, will hold a
Toy Party on Tuesday Nov. 16.
where ideas for Christmas and
C'hanukkah will be discussed. It
will be held at the home of Cookie
Golen.
Breath of Life chapter will
meet on Monday at 10 a.m. at the
Bird Bowl Restaurant.
Breath of Life chapter will also
have a "Luncheon Card Party"
on Wednesday, Nov. 17 at 11:30
a.m. in the home of Gizella Reiss.
-Charlton Heston
Technion Speaker
Charlton Heston will be the
featured speaker at the American
Technion Society's Greater
Miami Chapter annual dinner on
Dec. 5 at the Eden Roc Hotel,
Gerald Engel, president of the
chapter, announced.
Appearing in over 50 starring
roles, Heston is noted for playing
Moses in "The Ten Command-
ments," Michelangelo in the
"Agony and the Ecstasy," and
Judah Ben-Hurin "Ben-Hur."
Torah Holds
Bruncheon
The Torah Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold its annual Hadassah
Medical Organization Pledge
Bruncheon on Tuesday at 11:30
a.m. at Kings Bay Yacht and
Country Club, Chairmen Ray Ja-
cobson and Muriel Smith and
Treasurer Sadie Fritz announced.
Guest speaker will be Helen
Weisberg, National Hadassah
Board member. Madeline Kern
will sing. President of the chapter
is Rose Laurel/..
Or Olom Holds Events
Temple Or Olom Sisterhood
will hold a Friday Night Dinner
on Nov. 5 at 6:15 to be followed
by evening services.
The temple's annual Family
Picnic will be held on Sunday at
Bird Drive Park starting at 10
a.m.
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy
35th Annual Scholarship Dinner
We would love to have you join us
J lease maryour calendar cui'/A /A/s oa/e.
Sunc/ay, 7)ecem6er 19, 1982
JConouer Jlolely Utiami J3eacA
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For world clan travellers who know how to live.
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For more information on this fantastic tour
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Sunday. November 7. 4 OOPM. at
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West Palm Beach
DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY.
ISRAEL. THE WAY YOU KNOW IT CAN BE.


Friday, November 5, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Make our
Pantry -^
your Pantry! ^v
Where your Savings
are in cash!
PRICES EFFECTIVE NOV. 4 THRU NOV 10
PANTRY PftlOE ASSORTED FLAVORS ^Rfcla* YB. WS&flMtff,
(NATIONAL BRANDS $2.79) us CHOICE BEEF LOIN (SAVE $1.20 LB.) ^M jRK} ^"/
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I
Fage8-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, November 5, 1982
Young Presidents Club
Held Their Social
Season Opener
One hundred and fifty Young
Presidents, supporters of Mount
Sinai Medical Center, were
hosted by Joy and Richard J.
Haft at their Bay Point home
recently for a social season
opener evening.
Among those welcomed were
new Young Presidents Dr. Stuart
Lerman, Susan Stone, Gary
Weiss, Dr. Alien A. Ressler, Gary
Sher, and Harold Kassewitz. jr.
Long-time members Martin
Gelb, chairman, and wife,
Gladys, Robert Frehling, a
founder and first chairman, and
wife, Nancy, and Ted Finkel,
immediate past president, and
wife, Dorrie also attended. Other
leaders included Dr. and Mrs.
Fred Rosembloom, Dr. and Mrs.
Larry Robbins, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Weiss, Mr. and Mrs.
Keith Kovens, and Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Goodman.
New Young President Dr. Stuart Lerman, chairman of the
Department of Emergency Medicine at Mount Sinai, and his
wife, A rlene, at the social season opener.
Young Presidents leaders pictured include, from left, Martin
Gelb, Dr. Frederick Rosenbloom, Ted Finkel, and Robert
Frehling.
Virginia Essex, volunteer co-
ordinator of Aging and Adult
Services of the Department of
Health and Rehabilitation
Services, addressed pro-
fessionals at "The Changing
World of Volunteers," a two-
day seminar held at the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged.
The
Sea (-nil Kosher
STEAK HOUSE
IK" NATIONAL MSHRU1H
Reopening Nov. 21
531-4114 or 538-6631
OnThOcn21t8t.
MUmi B ch
STUDIO
Continental
r Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
welcome*
you Back to
*>* renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
lor a unique
yid.mng enpenence
Watch your 'able to your
mood m one o 5 .nd'vdua"
roorrn The Tent.
Wine Cellar. Studio Place
P< g a 11 e Swm Chalet
Fina Entertainment
At the Piano
Alao violin playing
for your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(povat. Luncheon* arrangad)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREOIT CAROS
HONOREO
I 2340 SW 32 Ave.
I 445-5371
I closed Mondays
W&htinp
ARANSONHODIN
The former Flora Sheila Aranson became the
bride of Jack Martin Hodin on Friday, Oct. 8 at a
private ceremony conducted by Rabbi David
Raab at Temple King Solomon, Miami Beach.
The bride's daughter, Mrs. Alan Howard Sweet
of Dallas, was the matron of honor and the
groom's brother, Dr. Earl Hodin of McLean, Va.,
was the best man.
Mrs. Hodin is the daughter of Sally and
Charles Simon of Miami and the grand-daughter
of Rebecca Taylor of Miami Beach.
Mr. Hodin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. M. L.
Hodin of Scranton, Perm.
The newlyweds are presently residing in Miami
Shores.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hodin
Gn42 RUBIN-KAY
Lynn Brenda Rubin, daughter
of Faye and Hy Rubin of North
Miami Beach, has become
engaged to Scott Eric Kay, son of
Pearl and David Kay of North
Bay Ridge. The wedding will be
held at Temple Emanu-El on
March 5.
Lynn earned a B.A. degree in
Criminal Justice at the
University of Florida and
completed a legal assistant
training program at Barry
University.
Scott is a graduate of the
University of Miami with a B.S.
degree in Computer Science.
ffiitJA
Dahlia Oppenheimer, wife
of Dr. Steven Oppenheimer,
and Ret la Greenberg, wife of
Dr. Jeffrey Greenberg, both
daughters of Rabbi and Mrs.
Mayer Abramowitz of
Temple Menorah, gave birth
within 18 hours of each other
at North Miami General
Hospital.
liana Batia Oppenheimer
was born Nov. 1 at 11:15
p.m., and Judah Greenberg
was bom Nov. 2 at 8:15 p.m.
j_________________________
War Vets Hold Social
The Norman Bruce Brown
Ladies Auxiliary 174, Jewish
War Veterans, will hold a
monthly social on Monday from
12:30 to 4 p.m. at the old library
building in South Miami. Guest
speaker will be Fred Unger, who
will talk on The Second Half of
Life.'
*e2r

'i^
South Florida Speaks, a'week-
ly series on controversial
topics, has become available
to cable television households
in North Dade and Storer
Cable subscribers in Broward.
Hosted by David Neu, mayor
of North Miami, pictured and
Alex Rosenfeld, North Miami
Beach attorney, the program
is cablecast Tuesday nights at
8 on Storer channel P929.
Nutrition Seminar Set
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sist-
erhood will hold its monthly gen-
eral meeting on Wednesday, Nov.
17 at 8 p.m. in the Temple Social
Hall.
The program, featuring Dr.
Joyce Julien of the Florida Insti-
tute of Nutrition and Dietetics,
will be on "Eat Your Way to
Better Health."
Sherwood Park Apartments
Hollywood Hills
$150 TOWARD MOVING COST Upon Signing
of 12 Month Lease. Adult Community. 2
Heated Pools. Central Air/Heat. Walk to Sears
Mall and Bus Line. 10 Minutes to Beach. Vi
Mile to I-95. Spacious 1 Bed/1 Vi Bath and 2
Bed/2 Bath. Call987.7200
Benefits Swire College
Talmudic University Honors
Prof, and Mrs. Jacquin Bierman
Professor and Mrs. Jacquin
Bierman, Miami Beach religious
and civic leaders, will be guests
of honor at the eighth anniver-
sary dinner of Talmudic Uni-
versity of Florida Sunday, Nov.
21 at the Crown Hotel, 4041
Collins Avenue. Reservations
for the S54-a-couple banquet
may be made at the offices of
Talmudic University or by tele
phoning at 534-7050.
Beach communal leader Wil-
liam G. Mechanic has been
appointed chairman of the din-
ner by Rabbi Yochanan Zweig,
president, and Murray (Moshe
Chaiml Berkowitz, chairman of
the board of Talmudic Univer-
sity. The Miami Beach-head-
quartered school is the largest
Jewish institution of higher
learning in the South.
Prof. Bierman is former
director of the graduate pro-
gram in taxation at the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Law,
and is currently on leave to
serve as consultant and profes-
sor in residence with the Inter-
nal Revenue Service in Wash-
ington, D.C.
His wife, Gloria, is a member
of the board of the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and both are
Founders of Talmudic Univer-
sity of Florida. He is former
chairman of the college assis-
tance program of the Dade
County public school system
and a member of the board of
the Louis Merwitzer Mesivta
High School of Gieater Miami.
He also is a former trustee of
Beth Israel Congregation of
Miami Beach, a trustee of Eish
Hatorah Yeshiva in Israel and a
trustee of the Joselow Founda-
tion.
Dr. Alfred Swire, honorary
president of Talmudic Univer-
Prof. and Mrs. Jacquin Bierman
sity, and Daniel Rettit. vice
chairman of the board, an-
nounced the selection of the
Biermans.
"Jacquin and Gloria Bierman
have demonstrated their com-
mitment to the furtherance of
higher education and of Torah
Judaism through both generous
contributions and personal
involvement in service to the
community," Dr. Swire said.
Mechanic announced the
acceptance of Dade County
Judge Steven D. Robinson, Phil
Levitz, Rabbi Gimpel Orimland,
Abbey Berkowitz, Ronald
Fieldstone, Seymour Friend,
Paul Kasden, Seymour Rubin,
Melvin Feit, Robert H.
Ascheim, Robert Entin. David
Weiss, Jack Zweig and Jack
Geller as members of the dinner
steering committee.
Proceeds from the dinner
will be used to expand tl e pro-
grama of the Alfred and Sadye
Swire College of Judaic Studies
at Talmudic University, Presi-
dent Zweig said.
Talmudic University of Flor-
ida trains rabbis, Jewish teach-
ers and communal workers and
individuals preparing for other
professions with special em-
phasis on the heritage and
traditions of Torah Judaism,
liberal arts and the physical sci-
ences.
Pd.Adv


i Beach
sident Studies
Tel Aviv U.
Lgs wartime in Israel. But
Ue danger didn't stop Ilene
\dman from her studies.
115 January, the 19-year-old
Zm of Mr. and Mrs. Morton
m, Miami Beach, will be
feting her junior year of col-
[,[ Tel Aviv University.
e s interest in Israel came
when she was in high
I attending High School in
She says the experience
"unforgettable."
ne adds that the fighting in
rut didn't affect her directly
use she was far away and
, my studies at the univer-
j experience in Israel was a
nating one in which I learned
,' people's background," she
The experience alone is
fh the risk' of going to Israel
sequently. when Ilene was
king Israel, she and her best
fed decided to return someday
more of the country and
l more about its history.
)Uule attending college in Is-
i Ilene will be studying histo-
Judaism and some classes
; transfer to her major in re-
ition. Also, she will be living
i Israelis inthe dorms of the
Jrersity eating and living
lhfeof an Israeli.
only difference," Ilene
is that my classes will be
ght in English."
never, a future for Ilene in
is questionable. She said
Rafter January, she will know
e about her plans because she
I feel the answer in her heart.
Is for now, while Ilene studies
fhe University of Florida, she
to get her Bachelor's
J m recreation and then find
) in her field. Her long term-
s are to open a summer camp.
. she says, she probably will
|Doesnt everyone?" she
as she brushed back her
de hair.
*sently, there are only four
?s on Hene's mind: school,
? her social sorority, Sigma
' Tau, and her next trip to
Men I'm in Israel, I have
U feelings inside," she says.
like a second home."
Technion Women
'heMiami-Coral Gables Chap-
i women's Division, American
aety for Technion, will meet
[" 15at 11:30a.m. for its Paid-
Membership Luncheon to be
at Temple Zamora, Coral
Mes. Ms. Olga Issenberg,
idem announced. Ethel Sera-
is program chairman and
Edwin Farber will be
mg on "Women and
of the Bible."
thTorah Sisterhood
18 Chanukah Program
MollieKahaner Sisterhood
lorah Congregation will
general meeting on
at 8 p.m. at the
s Deakter Hall. The pro-
J! feature a Chanukah
Lolly Wollman and
Joyfield, chairmen.
a
Qnesday
iique,
need.
an-
Jrton Towers' Agenda
orton Towers Hadassah will
'Monday at 11:30 a.m. at the
llIn8". S^VmgS Bank' MUin
Lincoln Roads.
ll F^y wU1 ho'd
sah Medical Organization
cneon on Nov. 29 at noon at
'P'e Emanu-El.
Friday, November 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Right Guard
Deodorant
'
Right Guard
Deodorant
3oz.
l.
39
Right Guard
Anti-Perspirant
6oz.
2.
96
Right Guard
Solid Anti-Perspirant
2.5 oz.
l.
59
Right Guard
Roll-On Anti-Perspirant
1.5
l.
63
Soft & Dri
Anti-Perspirant
6oz.
2.
96
Ban
Roll-On Anti-Perspirant
Tickle
Roll-On Anti-Perspirant
2oz.
l.
89
Ultra Ban
Solid Anti-Perspirant
2oz.
1.
69
Body on Tap
Shampoo
7oz.
l.
49
Bufferin
Tablets
60's
2.
06
Soft & Dri
Roll-On Anti-Perspirant
1.5 oz.
l.
49
Dry Look
Hairspray Aerosol
Non-Aerosol
Q 9 79
8 oz. L.
o 9 36
8 oz. L.
Trac II
Shave Cream
lloz.^e
19
Mink Difference
Hairspray Non- Aerosol
#
7oz.
2.
09
Aapri
Apricot Facial Scrub
JS.
/^
2oz.
2.
36
Close-Up
Toothpaste
6.4 oz
l.
33
Impulse
Body Spray Deodorant
2.5 oz.
2.
60
Diaparene
Cushies
40's
1.
23
Bufferin
Extra Strength Tablets
100's
3.
49
Bufferin
Extra Strength Capsules
75's
3.
49
Excedrin
Tablets
60's2.38
100's3.29
Excedrin
Tablets
225's
5.
89
Diaparene
Baby Wash Cloths
150's
2.
29
Agree
Shampoo
o 1 39
8oz. 1.
16oz.2.49
Enhance
Shampoo
Conditioner
16oz2.79
16oz.2.79
Glade
Aerosol Air Freshener
7 oz. .yy
Edge
Shave Cream
7oz.
l.
89


31
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 5, 1982


Sherman Kaplan, local physician, right, received the State of
Israel Bonds Maimonides Award at a testimonial dinner which
netted $1 million in Israel Bond sales, to be used to strengthen
Israel's economy and development. The award was presented
by Alvin Goldberg, executive vice president of the Mount Sinai
Medical Center, and Mrs. Kaplan.
Area JCC's Hold
Book Fairs To Salute
Jewish Book Month
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida will observe
national Jewish Book Month
with Book Fair programs and
sales at three Dade centers. Book
sales will offer new fictional and
non-fictional Judaica literature
suitable for children and adults,
and used books will also be on
sale.
The Michael-Ann Russell
JCC's Book Fair will run from
Nov. 14 to 21, South Dade's,
from Nov. 17 to 21, and Miami
Beach's will be on Nov. 14.
Michael-Ann Russell activities
begin at 2:30 with a puppet show
for children and a workshop to
teach parents how to make edu-
cational toys, conducted by
author Sally Goldberg. "Scrolls
of Fire," an exhibition of 52
framed text and illustration rep-
licas depicting Jewish history
opens Nov. 15 at 8 p.m., to run
through Nov. 24.
Author and professor Thelma
Altshuler, while examining con-
temporary literature, will discuss
"Resistance to Reason" on Nov.
16 at 2 p.m. Miami News column-
ist John Keasler, Coral Gables
Mayor William Chapman, and
Sol Hirsh of the Miami Dade
Public Library System, will ex-
plore individual toleration of the
interpretation of First Amend-
ment rights on Nov. 17 at 7:30
p.m.
British author and television
commentator Claire Rayner will
compare American and British
Jewish lifestyles from historical,
cultural, and religious perspec-
tives on Nov. 18 at 2 p.m., and
the film "David," depicting a
young Berlin Jew's escape from
the Third Reich, will be shown at
7:30 p.m. The Michael-Ann Rus-
sell JCC closes its fair with a re-
view of Simon Weisenthal's Max
and Helen at 7:30 p.m. The Book
Sale and "Scrolls of Fire" exhibit
will be open for one hour before
and after each program.
The Miami Beach JCC Book
Fair and Sale will be open from 1
to 5 p.m. Toys, games, and
Chanukah gifts will also be on
sale.
The South Dade JCC Book
Fair begins with a book sale at 7
p.m. Dr. Sabi Shabtai, consultant
on hijacking and international
terrorism, will speak on "Inter-
national Terrorism" at 8 p.m.
Author Gloria Goldreich will
speak at a "Women's Day"
luncheon at Bet Breira Syna-
gogue at 11:30 on Nov. 18 as part
of the ongoing events. She will
discuss "An Author's Insight," a
comparison of her life to the ex-
periences portrayed in her novels.
The Book Sale runs from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. on Nov. 19, and family
entertainment, including the
Beth Americans children's choir
and the Israeli dance group, Nit
zanim, at 1 p.m., "Puppets and
Fantasy" by Chickadee Co. at 2
p.m., and an American Balalaika
Company performance at 3 p.m.,
will be featured Nov. 21.
Hillel Day School Honors
Rabbi & Mrs. Max Lipschitz
, The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School will
honor Dr. Max A. and Rhoda
Lipschitz at the school's gala
13th year celebration to be held
Saturday evening, Nov. 13 at 8 at
Beth Torah Congregation, North
Miami Beach. Rabbi Lipschitz,
spiritual leader of Beth Torah
Congregation, helped form the
school in 1969.
"I consider the founding of
Hillel to be one of my most im-
portant accomplishments in the
35 years of my Rabbinical career.
My chief joy is knowing that 650
children are receiving an inten-
sive Jewish education and an ex-
cellent secular one. I commend
the dynamic leadership of Hillel
for making the school one of the
most outstanding in the country.
I'm especially pleased that Beth
Torah Congregation and so many
of its members support Hillel and
are at the forefront of its leader-
ship," the rabbi stated.
Dr. Lipschitz is entering his
36th year in the Rabbinate and
his 24th year as Rabbi of Beth
Torah Congregation. He was or-
dained in 1947 at Yeshivah Uni-
versity in New York City where
he also received his B.A. degree.
Columbia University awarded
him a Master of Arts degree in
Philosophy, and he attended the
University of Wisconsin for five
years where he earned a Doc-
torate in Philosophy in Hebrew
and Semitic Studies.
Rabbi Lipschitz is a past presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Congress of Florida and served
on the national executive com-
mittee of the congress. He
presently serves on the National
Rabbinic Cabinet of Israel Bonds
and was national honorary
chaplain of Jewish War Veterans,
1980 to 1981. He served as presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami in 1966 and
now serves as vice president. He
has been honored as "Dade
Countian of the Week" by the
Miami Herald.
Dr. Lipschitz served as presi-
dent of the Southeast Region of
the Rabbinical Assembly from
1980 to 1982, and was a member
of the national executive commit-
tee of the assembly. He is the
author of "The Faith of a
Hassid," and has contributed to
various national publications. He
is presently the chairman of the
Rabbinical Association T.V.
Committee.
Rabbi and Mrs. Lipschitz are
trustees of the day school and he
was a member of the Rabbinical
Council of America for 20 years.
Mrs. Lipshitz has been a mem-
ber of Beth Torah Congregation
Young Israel Develops
Young Israel of Sunny Isles is
now located in its permanent
headquarters on Miami Beach,
Ted Gartner, president of the new
synagogue, announced.
The Men's Club was recently
organized with Charles Skupsky
chosen as president. He has been
a long-time supporter of Young
Israel and is a founder and presi-
dent of the Sunny Isles Civic As-
sociation.
Dr. and Mrs. Max A. and Rhoda Lipschitz
for 23 years and served as presi-
dent of the sisterhood for three
years. She was Ways and Means
vice president of the congrega-
tion and also served as vice presi-
dent of the Florida Branch
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism. Mrs. Lipschitz re-
ceived a B.S. degree in account-
ing from New York University
and has been involved in real
estate.
The School's Bar Mitzvah cele-
bration is being co-chaired by Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Golden, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Rothenberg, and Dr.
and Mrs. Laurence Weiss, with
coordination by Irving Canner,
executive vice president.
Marvin Gottlieb's
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tyler Street
Hollywood, Florida
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
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-Hebrew Bonds to Hold Tribute
Nieves Olemberg
i-amed to receive
Ice Medal at the
WHebrew Israel
ite to be held in their
fFontainebleau Hotel
evening, Nov. 20.
sponsored by the
Israel Bonds
and chaired by
Ihi-
lans gather yearly to
hf their members on
krael Bonds. Morris
tsident of the Cuban
Us campaign, said,
nbergs are richly
[ this high honor and
oroud of their deeds. "
nbergs have been
the Israel Bonds
1 are members of the
Iter's Club. They are
jiders, representing
Mi-chases towards the
{the canal to stretch
Mediterranean to the
Bar Mitzvah
Isaac and Nieves Olemberg
The Olembergs are members of
Temple Menorah, Circulo Cubano
Hebreo, and are Hadassah
Founders. They are active with
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and its Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
[ Simon Bressler
Sally andAl Fishman
to Receive High Bonds Honor
Al Fishman of
and Gertrude and
ller of Aventura will
1 of Israel's highest
(Israel Peace Medal,
i their honor in the
of Turaberry Isle
, on Sunday, Nov.
unch is sponsored
U entura-Turnberry,
Israel Bonds Organi-
kher .Jewish organi-
(development.
(Ian and Fishtnans
lized tor many years
Israel Bonds and
lion in Jewish phil-
I service groups.
Dck, former honoree,
Vomen Events
[Chapter of Pioneer
famat will meet
1 p.m. at the Four
House, Charlotte
president, announc-
Liebmann, vice presi-
I South Florida Coun-
ew the book "Horizon
lington."
Ison Chapter will meet
1 at noon at the Sherry
[Hotel to hear Rabbi
tlber, spiritual leader
JKafael, discuss "The
luation in Israel," Sara
president, announced,
be music, and
be Sarah Kerbs
I Frank, with the help
einstein.
noted that "all residents of
Aventura-Turnberry should
mark their calendars and reserve
the date so that an outpouring of
support for the honorees and for
Israel will be evident."
Guest speaker will be David
Schoenbrun, journalist, who is
noted for radio and television
broadcasts, books, articles and
lectures.
JEFFREY PERKEL
Jeffrey Perkel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Perkel, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday at Temple Beth Sholom
of Greater Miami at 10:45 a.m.
Dr. Leon Kronish will officiate.
Jeffrey is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5744.
JACK REITER
Jack Reiter, son of Mrs. Esther
ReiU>r. will be called to the Torah
as a Bar Mitzvah on Saturday at
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami at 10:45 a.m. Dr. Leon
Kronish will officiate.
Jack is a student of the Confir-
mation Class of 5744.
RONI GOLDWASSER
Roni Goldwasser, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joel Goldwasser, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday at Beth Torah
Congregation with Dr. Max
Lipschitz, spiritual leader, of-
ficiating. Roni will be inducted
into his responsibilities and
privileges as a Jewish adult and
will be presented with a kiddush
cup on behalf of the Mollie
Kahaner Sisterhood and a Bible
on behalf of the Men's Club.
The celebrant is an eighth
grade student at Highland Oaks
Junior High School and a
member of Beth Torah's Harold
Wolk Religious School, where he
is a member of They Hey Honors
Class. Roni is an avid football
fan.
Among the guests attending
will be Koni's grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Avrum Wasserstein
and Mr. and Mrs. Kalman
Goldwasser. In Koni's honor his
parents will sponsor the Kiddush
following the Shabbat services.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"As he sat in the tent door in the heat of the day; and he
lifted up his eyes and looked, and, lo, three men stood over
against him"
(Gen. 18.1-2).
VAYERA
V A YERA God appeared to Abraham as he sat at the door of
his tent in the heat of the day. Lifting up his eyes, Abraham
beheld three men (actually, angels in the form of men). Abraham
ran toward them, took them into his tent, and treated them
hospitably. One of the angels foretold that in a year Sarah would
bear a f ">n. The other angels went on to Sodom to destroy the
city because of its wickedness; only Lot, Abraham's righteous
nephew, was to be saved. God revealed this plan to Abraham,
who pleaded that Sodom be saved for the sake of the righteous
persons living in it. But it turned out that Sodom could not be
saved there were not 10 righteous persons in the whole city.
Lot was saved, and lived in a cave. There his two daughters bore
him two sons: Benammi, or Ammon, and Moab. In fulfillment of
the angel's prophecy, Sarah bore a son, who was named Isaac.
When the lad grew up, God tested Abraham's devotion by
bidding him offer Isaac as a sacrifice. Abraham prepared to
carry out God's bidding; at the last moment, an angel in-
tervened, and Isaac was saved. Abraham had passed the hardest
trial of all.
(Tht recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, us, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
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OR JUST ENJOY WALKING?
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Wantagh LI., Eastchester, N.Y. j J | _/J2.J
m..... win i ii en wii
Friday, November 5,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Pagell-B
Library Will Have Chanukah Program
The Miami-Dade Public Li-
brary System presents a
Chanukah Gift Wrapping and
Holiday Home Decorating
program on Sunday, Nov. 14 at 2
p.m. in the Main Library, down-
own The demonstration will be
:onducted by Roberta Shevin
and Sheila Stieglitz.
The library staff has also pre-
pared a list of books that are
available in all branches on gift
ideas and explanations of the
ritual use and history of religious
objects. The library system also
has books available for home-
bound or handicapped children
and adults through a Books-by-
Mail service.
Synagogue Listing
Candlelighting Time: 5:17
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
I Fit, 8:15 pm. Bat Mitzvah, Rachel Sleekier
Sal., 8:30 am, Bar Mitzvah, Bryan Robblnt
S.I, 5 pm, Rabbl'aClaei
Sal.. 5:30 pm, Mlnch.
Dally Mlnyans 7:30 am and S pm
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
935-0666 Conservative
Oavld B. Saltzman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchlnskv. Cantor
Frl., 8:15 pm, Roy and Lea Sager will give
Raporl ol Southeast Region United Synagogue
Convention. Sal., 8:48 am.
Weekday aeretoea ate 8:30 am and 5:15 pm
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate
Rabbi
Frl., 7:30 pm. Family Senrlce. Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard'a sermon will be "Why the Clown
i-aughi When He Really Went* to Cry."
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 2825 S.W. 3rd Avenue
South Dade: 7500 S.W. 120th Street
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dade Chapel
Frl.. 8 pm. Sabbath Services, Bat Mltiveh ol
Amis Denies Miller, Oneg Shabbat.
Sal., 10 am, Junior Congregation Services
Tues., 8:30 pm, Dr. Halm Snaked ol UM to
talk on "Pollllcs In the Middle Eeat."
Coral Way Sanctuery
Sat.. am, Shabbat Services- Bar Mlunrahs ol
David Stanley Marder and Ben Qreenman.
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Serlin Executive Secretary
Fri., 6:30 pm
Late Frl. Eve. Serv. & Oneg Shabbat
will start at 8:15 as of Nov. 19.
Sat.. 8:45 am and 5 pm
Sun., 8 am and 5 pm
Daily Mlnyan Serv., 7:45 am & 5 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
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. & 41st St. 538-7231
Or. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Frl.. 8:15 pm. Sabbath Services. Rabbt Kronish
wit speak on "Is Christianity hi Moral Anguwf.7"
Set.. 10:45 em, B'nsl Mitzvah. Jeffrey Pertell
end Jack Reiter.
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Llpschltz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Set. morning, Bsr M Itnah. Roni Ootdwaeeer
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Frl.. 8 pm, Singles Service. Rabbi Lehrman
will olticlsis. Oneg Shebbet Sodel following.
Sat Mom. Service 9 am
Dr. Irving Lehrman will preach
at 10:30.
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive, Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schlff
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Scilff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phones 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami's Pioneer Reform Conpregelfon
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskell M. Bemat
Asst. Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkln
Soloist: Rachell Nelson
Frl., 8 pm, "Count Your Blessings'
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Elsenstat. Rabbi
Frl.. 8:15 pm. Olmmei Dinner
Frl.. 8 pm. Family Sabbsth Service
Torah Portion Vayara. Oenesls 18:1-22:24
Hattarahll Kings4:11-37
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 Labovltz
Cantor Edward Klein
Frl., 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 18801 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, 7:30 pm. Worship Service
SNFTY Conducting Servloee
Set.. 1030 em. B'nal Mitzvah-Lynn Oreuben.
Richard Msndelssohn.
Torah Portion Vayera, genesis t *:1 -22:24
Hattarah II Kings 4:1-37
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Mlnyan Sacvioee Men. 8 Thura. 7 em
Sabbath Eve. Servtcee 8:15 pen ___
Sabbath Services sm //"jR-l
Quests Ars Welcome '{^P)
Frl, 1st Family Services V5^'
Or. Norman Shapiro wM blsss eel ohnc.en
arWh June through November birthdevs.
Religious School Studs* Psrltcksetlor
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St.. N. Mloml Beech. Fl. 33182
947 6094. Harold Wlshna. eiecullvedirector.
Franklin D. Kreutzer. regional president
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Office Park, 378*
NW 82 Ave., Suite 210, Miami
33166, 592-4792. Rabbi Lewis C
Liftman, regional director


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. November 5, 1982
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 Floridian
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-
vice for serious Singles. We cannot, however, assume responsibility
or incur obligation for material in these columns. THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY AD FOR ANY
REASON.
Replies must be directed to the individual advertiser and not to the
newspaper.
Rate information is available by written inquiry to The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101, Attention: Mary
Morgan.
Now Workmen's Circle
Attracts English-Speaking,
American-Born Members
Continued from Page 1
to authors of Yiddish literature,
among others.
Again Kugler emphasizes that
"all of this was natural in early
Jewish culture. We've just
created a nucleus to keep it
alive."
In its early years, Workmen's
Circle was "very closely affiliated
with the Jewish Daily Foward,"
the Lower East Side's Yiddish
newspaper that told the problems
and pushed the causes of the
Jewish immigrants, all of whom
were poor. Together, they cham-
pioned labor's causes and helped
form the first unions.
Kugler should know. "My
mother and father were active in
the unions in the Lower East
Side. Later, I became active or-
ganizing college professors into
Workmen's Circle," he remem-
bers. Workmen's Circle's early
involvement in Jewish working
class causes has today evolved
into what Kugler calls "an active
role in social and political issues
to promote a more beautiful
world for all."
"WE MAKE public a position
and activate members to get in-
volved in the political process,"
he maintains. "Group members
lobby, visit legislators, cam-
paign, form conferences on na-
tional questions like gun control
or rebuilding the inner cities, and
testify for national and local
committees on such topics as pol-
lution and water supply."
Workmen's Circle remains a
"staunch ally of labor" despite
the fact that "organized labor has
become non-Jewish in charac-
ter," according to Kugler.
"Our Workmen's Circle Jewish
Labor Committee attempts to
bridge the gap between Jews and
organized labor because it has a
very powerful political voice,"
and the group educates and influ-
ences the AFL-CIO to support
Israel, Kugler states.
"We help labor and they help
us," he continues. "To minimize
anti-Semitism, you must stabilize
the economy. You can stabilize
the economy through collective
bargaining."
THE GROUP stands "op-
posed to Reaganomics" and calls
for "full employment, a secure
social security system, govern-
ment job programs for minorities
and youth, and world nuclear dis-
armament."
Asked about Workmen's Cir-
cle's popularity today in a
changed world for American
Jews, Kugler quickly answers,
"Out of 57,000 members, about
70 percent are English-speaking
and American-born. 30 percent
ivere born abroad and came over
ji the early 1900s, during the
Holocaust, or from the Soviet
Union."
He emphasizes that "Work-
men's Circle appeals to the ideal-
ism of younger people. We reach
the young at schools and col-
leges. Our ideas appeal to them.
Many younger people have come
to me very excited, remembering
that Workmen's Circle is the
same group their parents were
active in."
"MANY SECOND and third
generation Floridians are join-
ing," Kugler continues. "For
example, the Yiddish Workmen's
Circle school in Kendall was es-
tablished by young married ,
couples with children."
Says Kugler, summing up,
"We will fight for the survival of
Yiddish as long as is necessary."
Flagshipl To Open In Bay Harbor
Flagship National Bank of
Miami will open its ninth bank-
ing office in Dade County on
Kane Concourse in Bay Harbor
on Tuesday. The new office will
provide personal and commercial
banking services including per-
sonal trust services, certificates
of deposit, and safe deposit
boxes. The new office will also
have a "24 Hour Jack" automatic
teller machine.
A two-week Giveaway Cele-
bration is scheduled to start
opening day. Refreshments will
be served, and those who open an
account during the celebration
period will receive a Gloxinia
plant or a copy of Hugh Downs'
The Best Year Book.
Terence D. Speyer has been
appointed manager of the new
Baj Harbor office. He has held
po within the Com-
Hank^ g Division of
,;si i ar Huate
Terence D. Speyer
Florida State University. While
attending college, Terry was
president of B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation, chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal Fundrais-
ing Campaign, and was a member
of the National Student Advisory
Board for the United Jewish
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1.


ovember I
iblic Notice
F^flo PROPERTY)
.tl0NFOR DISSOLUTION
fc*IANA ALVAREZ.
JBSS ALVAREZ
'ivenldaNo.39
No 1
LKSThSSSby NOT,-
in list an acUon for Disso-
, "Marriage has been
uilnst you and you are
2 to serve a copy of your
mm defenses, if any, to it on
.KOSS ATTORNEY AT
Lit PA, attorney for Petl-
l!, whose address is 101 N.
rYJih Avenue, Miami, Flor-
,ui and file the original
i the' clerk of the above
,. -mber 19, l82: otherwise a
Cult will be entered against
N (or the relief demanded in
..complaint or petition.
Itni notice shall be published
Lie each week for four con-
KjUve weeks in THE JEW-
Ihfloridian.
[WITNESS my hand and the
j of said court at Miami,
Ada on this 19 day of Octo-
fenn.
T RICHARD P.BRINKER
Ai Clerk. Circuit Court
DadeCounty, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
jtuli Court Seal I
KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
hw.PA.
BN.W.UUi Avenue
unl. Florida 33128
Jtphone: (305) 325-8844
Etorney for Petitioner
Wish!
OBERTD SHAPIRO. ESQ.
October 22,29:
November 5. 12,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
llNTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
| AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. 82 15279
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
LN RE. The Marriage of" ." .'
| OSCAR SAN CHEZ.
Petitioner.
I and
| CECILIA SANCHEZ,
Respondent.
0CECILIA SANCHEZ
M Preakness Avenue
Palerson.N.J.
IVOl ARE HEREBY
I0TIFIED that an action for
issolutlon of Marriage has
i (lied against you and you
* required to serve a copy of
wr written defense. If any, to
. on MKI.V1N J ASHER.
ISO. attorney for Petitioner,
pose address is 1850 S.W. 8th
F*et. Suite 208. Miami.
flonda 33135. and file the
njlnal with the clerk of the
ove styled court on or before
fivember 12.1882; otherwise a
fclauli will be entered against
N for the relief demanded in
I* complaint or petition.
[WITNESS my hand and the
ti of said court at Miami.
Mas on this 8 day of October
RICHARD P.BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC.P.COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
October 15,22, 29
Novembers, 1982
ItmVLE, Sirc"'T COURT OF
I ""SEVENTH JUDICIAL
; ''"CUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CaieNo.M-lSfM
"MILY DIVISION
NOTICE TO APPEAR
i-rJ^PUBLICATION)
M?i Marriage of
JCU.ERET.
I PfUUoner-WUe
K^'RY CLAUDE
fO-LERET
LmVS CLAUDE
MILLEREV
Residence unknown
J^ARE HEREBY re-
BSrfeSUcopy of your
SSSHUxas
Cn clrcullCourtonor
"We November 29 1982 or
te^u11166^"*00"
T*g this 22 day o* Octo-
S^?P- BRINKER
* of the Circuit Court
N- A. Hewett
18330 ^"'y c'erk
.. October 29;
"ovembers. 12,19, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In bualnesa
under the fictitious name La
Luz Dlvlna at 108 S.W. 22nd
Road, Miami, Fla 33129 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Mariano M. Martinez
18212 October 29;
November 5, 12. 19.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name A J
Carpets at 2374 SW 125 Ct.,
Miami, Fl 33175 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Alfredo Palrot, owner
18214 October 29;
Novembers. 12,19,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Las Fuerzas del Gran Poder at
105 S.W. 22nd Rd Miami. Fla.
33129 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Mariano M. Martinez
18211 October 29;
_________Novembers, 12, 19,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO'ROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. IM SIM
FAMILY CIVIL
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RENAN DEMETREO
QUINONES.
Petitioner,
and
DAISY HAZEL
ORTIZ QUINONES.
Respondent.
TO: Daisy Hazel
Ortiz Qulnones
(Addressand
whereabouts unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petlUon for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed arid 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
Petitioner, whose address is
Stone, Sostchin ft Gonzalez,
PA., 1401 W Flagler Street.
Suite 201. Miami. Florida 33135,
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 prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in The Jewish
Floridlan.
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 1
David E. Stone
Stone. Sostchin and
Gonzalez, PA.
1401 W. Flagler Street.
Suite 201
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
18178 October IB, 22,29,
________Novembers 1BS2
Notice under
fictitious name law
notice is hereby
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious 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. Savltt
Attorney for Applicant
" 662 October 8,15;
22. 29. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Fronteras del Alma at 105 S.W.
22nd Rd., Miami, Fla. 33139
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
MARIANO M. MARTINEZ
18213 October 29;
Novembers. 12,19.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
POLLO RIKO at 1990 West 60
Street, Hlaleah. Florida, 33012
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Marina Manrique
18202 October 22.29:
Novembers. 12.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of A-
EAST COAST APPLIANCE
SERVICE. INC. at 4030 N.
Miami Ave., In the City of
Miami, Florida, intends to reg-
ister the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
21st day of October. 1982.
EAST COAST APPLIANCE
SERVICE, INC.
By Leonard Schaffran
President
Fredrlc A.Hoffman
Attorney for Applicant
Smith A Mandler, PA,
1111 Lincoln Rd. Mall.
8th Floor
Miami Beach, FL 33139
18228 October29;
Novembers, 12.19, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name EL
TIGRE MEAT AND PROVI-
SIONS at 1800 North Miami
Avenue. Miami Florida 33136
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
LAMONTINA, Inc.,
Manuel Alonso, President
18188 October IS, 22.29
November5.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names
Transport Adjusting Service.
BUI Etis Furniture Service, BUI
Etls 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 Etls Company, owner
18189 October 15, 22. 29;
Novembers, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name(s)
Continental Seamless Gutter at
3660 West 4 Ave Hlaleah, Fla.
33012 intend! s) to register said
name! s) with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
FRANK MARTINEZ, owner
18190 October IS, 22.29
Novembers, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name WON
TON RESTAURANT at 14005
W. Dixie Hwy., North Miami.
Fla 33161 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
CARIAJS M. MENDEZ. ESQ.
Attorney for
Great Family Corp.
14005 W.Dixie Hwy.
North Miami. Florida 33161
18203 October 29
November 5, 12, 19.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-8262 (03)
IN KK. ESTATE OF
JOHN 11
O'DONNELL.SR.
Deceased
FORMAL NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
TO: All persons having claims
or demands against the above
Estate, and all other persons
interested In the Estate.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Determination of
Beneficiaries has been filed in
this court. You are required to
file your written defenses to the
petition with the clerk of this
court and to serve a copy there-
of not later than December 6,
1982, on petitioner's attorney,
whose name and address are:
George J. Ho I ton. Esq.
Bolton. West ft Bnlton. PA.
2320 N.E.171st Street
North Miami Beach,
Florida 33160
Telephone: (305)949-8341
If you fall to do so, Judgment
may be entered In due course
upon the petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on October 29,
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Nadine S. Jennings
As Deputy Clerk
18256 November B. 12,1985
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS f AME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name MIL-
LER MEAT & FISH MARKET
at 13445 S.W. 56th Street,
Miami, Florida 33175 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
V. ft V. MEAT
MARKET, INC.
18289 Novembers, 12;
19. 26. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79 2221
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRVING ZUCKERMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of IRVING ZUC-
KERMAN, deceased. File
Number 79-2221, is pending In
the Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 73
W. Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is
ADELE ZUCKERMAN. whose
address is 1300 NE. Miami
Gardens Drive Apt. 716,
Miami. FL 37179. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the cialm, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when it
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Dale of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: Novembers. 1982.
ADELE ZUCKERMAN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
IRVING ZUCKERMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HERBERT SEIDEL
3050 Biscayne Blvd.
Suite 501
Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone: 308-573-0977
18262 November 5. 12,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
ABC Building Agency at 3550
Biscayne Boulevard, Suite 200,
in the City of Miami, Florida.
Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
28th day of October, 1982.
HAZOR TRUST
By: Malcolm H. Neuwahl,
as Trustee
CALUSA TRUST
By: BruceB. Packman,
as Trustee
TEQUESTA TRUST
By: Dennis Glnsburg,
as Trustee
Dennis Glnsburg, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
Packman, Neuwahl ft
Rosenberg
Suite 608,
Brickell Concours
1401 Brickell Avenue
Miami, Florida 33181
18254 Novembers, 12;
19, 26,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
TONY DISTRIBUTOR CO. at
3068 N.W. 29th Street. Miami,
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk oi the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ANTHONYSUAREZ
LESTER ROGERS, ESQ.
Attorney for owner
1484 N.W. 17th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33125
18261 November5. 12;
19, 26.1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number (2-4*22
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALVANBORIE, JR..
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ALVAN BORIE, JR..
deceased, File Number 82-4622,
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 names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth be-
low.
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
121 any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJ EC- J
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
UK FOREVERBARRED.
Personal Representative:
LUTHER R. STUBER
2913 Walnut Street
Colmer, Pennsylvania 18915
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ABRAHAM A GALBUT,
ESQUIRE
GALBUT, GALBUT*
MENIN, PA.,
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida, 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
18255 November 5. 12.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82-15451 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ARMANDO RULL.
PETITIONER
and
VICTORIA TORRES
(ft RULL
RESPONDENT.
TO: Victoria Torres
de Rull
Sastre No. 22
Mariana de la Torres
Santiago de Cuba
Oriente.Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
MILTON C. GOODMAN, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 19 West Flagler
Street, Suite 520. Miami, Flor-
ida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
19, 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 13 day of Octo-
ber, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. .1 Hart net t
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Milton C. Goodman, Esq.
Attorney for Petitioner
Suite 520
Biscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 379-1885
Attorney for Petitioner
18194 October 23, 29;
November 5,12,1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 12 IMS] Div, 22
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
DM RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
WILLJ CONSTAN JOHN,
Petitioner Husband,
and
JOYCE ANN JOHN,
Res Don dent Wife
YOU. JOYCE ANN JOHN,
residence unknown, are re-
quired to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorney, Martin Cohen, Esq.,
622 S.W. 1 St.. Miami. Florida
33130. on or before November
29. 1982, or else petition will be
confessed.
Witness my hand and the seal
of this Court, at Miami. Dade
, County Florida tills 22 day of
October, 1982.
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
I By A. Mlnguez
Deputy Clerk
l->22 October 29;
Novembers. 12, 19. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 12 1*274
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DUPERRIER A DUPERA.
Petitioner Husband
and
HELENJ TERRY
DUPERA.
Respondent Wife
TO:HELEN J
TERRY DUPERA
Address ft Residence
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on
LLOYD M ROUTMAN, ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is Suite 615. 7900 NE
2nd Avenue. Miami. FL 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 3rd.
1982; otherwise a default will
entered against you for the
lief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 27 day of Octo-
ber, 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK Seifrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Curt Seal)
LLOYD M ROUTMAN, ESQ.
Suite 615.
7900 NE 2nd Ave.
Miami. FL 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
18236 Novembers, 12;
________________________19,28,1962 _
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 12 850?
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN H. KAYTON.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of JOHN H. KAYTON, de-
ceased. File Number 82-8509. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler St.. Miami.
Florida 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
12) any objections 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 November5. 1982.
Personal Representative:
CLAIRE KAYTON
Apt 901, Galahad "C"
19370 Collins Avenue
North Miami Beach.
Florida 33160
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HENRY NORTON. ESQ.
Suite 1201,
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: (305)374-3116
18287 Novembers, 12, 1982
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 12 1*452 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The marriage of
James Edward Owens.
husband,
and
Anne Frances Owens,
wife.
TO: James Edward Owens
whose residence Is:
1203 Shore Club Drive,
St. Clalr Shores,
Mich. 48080
You are hereby notified that a
peUtlon for dissolution of mar-
riage has been filed against you
by Anne Frances Owens, wife,
nd you are required to serve
jur answer to the petition on
vValter J. Mlgoskl. attorney for
petitioner. 14299 N.E. South
Biscayne River Drive, Miami,
Fla. 33161, and fUe the original
In the office of the clerk of cir-
cuit court on or before Decem-
ber 3. 1962. If you fall to do so
Judgment by default will be
taken against you.
Dated November 1, 1982.
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade Coi-nty, Florid;
by M..I. Hart net t
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18260 November 12;
19, if 982


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. 13-1300]
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF":
BENILDES ESCALONA
DE LA PAZ.
Petitioner Wife,
and
NORMAN DE LA PAZ
Respondent-Husband.
TO: NORMAN DE LA PAZ
Residence unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to lton
ALBERT L CARR1CARTE,
PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2491 N.W 7th:
Street. Miami. Florida 33136,1
and file the original with the I
clerk of the above styled court I
on or before November 13,
1983; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the!
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7 day of
October, 1883.
E. B LEATHERMAN
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florid*
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE.P.A.
Attorney for the Wife
2491 N.W 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Telephone: (SOS) 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
18179 October 16. 33. 39
_______________November 5,1983
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 3fl
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 C'uunty, Florida.
Datel at Miami. Florida, this
6 day oi oc tober, 1982.
NAOMIONN
JOSHI \ 1 I MANASTER.
ESQUIP.K
Attorn \ tor Applicant
18183 October 16, 22.29;
November 6.1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious named)
Dance Iirama Workshop, In-
ternational Series, and Inter-
national Theatre Benefit at 69
N.W. 25th Avenue. Miami.
Florida intend!s) to register
said name s) with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida
Ballet Spectacular. Inc.
a non-profit Florida
corporation
By: Francis May vllle,
President
18304 October 32. 29,
Novembers, 12.1982
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. 03 1]001 04
FAMILY CIVIL DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BRENDA JEANNE HULL,
Petitioner.
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 petition 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 ft Gonxalez. P.A., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1401 W. Flagler
Street. Suite 301. Miami.
Florida 33136 and file the
orglnal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 13. 1983; 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
Floridlan.
WTNTNESS my hand and
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 8th day of Octo-
ber. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguex
As Deputy Clerk
David E. Stone of
Stone. Sostchln A Gonzalez,
P.A.
1401W. Flagler Street.
Suite 201
Miami. Florida33136
Attorney for Petitioner
18186 October 16.33. 39;
November 6.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 217041
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ALDO CORDOVA,
Plaintiff.
VS.
PEDRO RAFAELCALANA
and JUAN DIAZ
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Pedro Rafael Calana
1855 West 63 St.
Hlaleah.Fla.
TO: Juan I >iaz
96'A .-st 62 St.
Hlaleah, Fla.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property
in Dade County, Florida:
The West 390 feet of the South
H of the South M of the S.E. %
of the N.B. M of Section 11,
Township 56 South, Range 38
East, Dade County, Florida,
has been filed against you and
you at required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on Leon O. Nichols,
plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress Is 74M6 S.W. 8th Street.
Miami. Florida 33144, on or be-
fore November 12,1983, and file
the original with the clerk of
this court, either before service
on pi.until attorney or im-
mediate!;.' .hereafter; other-
wise < f..ult will be entered
against you for the relief de
manded in the complaint or pe-
tltlot
DATED tils 8 day o:
Octi
I '. BRINKER
he Court
in cuei
ty Clerk
181? tober 16, 22, 29;
ivember5,1982.'
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIA1
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 62-15180
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
LI.MHANIA E.
RoniticiEZ.
and
JOSH; ANTONIO
RODRIGI'EZ,
Husband. .
TO. JOSE ANTONIO '
RODRIGUEZ
60 Baldwin Street
New Brunswick,
N.J.U8901 1
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED tliat 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 lton
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE,
P.A.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2491 N.W. 7th
Street. Miami. FL 33126, 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 FI.ORIDIAN.
WITN ESS 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. Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE.P.A.
3491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33135 |
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: (306)649-7917
18176 Octobe-16, 33,39;'
November 6,1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 12-153 56
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
ORLANDO VENEGAS
Petitioner
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 *erve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, on
ROBERT M. ZIEJA. ESQ., At-
torney lor Petitioner, 633 N.E.
167 St N MB., Fl 33162 on or
before November 13, 1982, and
Hie tin- original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a
delimit will be entered against
you
Date i her8,1982.
i P. BRINKER
Clerk
inda Brown
puty Clerk
181 October 15. 22,29,
November 6,1882 1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
File Number 82-8451
Division 02
IN RE: ES JATE OF
EARL STONE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED DV
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of EARL STONE,
deceased, File Number 82-8451.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 78 W. Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. The
personal representative of the
estate is DORRITT GINS-
BERG, whose address Is 2202
Lucaya Bend, Apt. G-3, Coco-
nut Creek. Florida 33068. 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 of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is Con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim la
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or vrlsdlc-
tlon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion October 29, 982.
Dorrltt Ginsberg
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
EARLSTONE
Deceased
ATT' K.NEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SOL ALEXANDER
3121 I nee de Leon Blvd.
Coral' lables. Florida 33134
Telephone: (305)446-9887
18234 October 29:
November 6.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
CAFE MARCEL at 2911 Grand
Avenue, in the City of Miami,
Florida. 33133. intends to regis-
ter the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
30 day of September, 1982.
CAFE CHAUVERON
AT MA YFAIR, INC.
Tallanoff A Rubin
2699 s Bayshore Drive
Suite 600-C
Miami. Florida33133
Attorney for Applicant
By: George J. Tallanoff, P.A.
18200 October 32.39;
November 5.12,1982
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
Ml
The undersigned, under oath,
says: It Is the Intention of
undersigned to engage in a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of GREEN-
TREE DEVELOPERS located
at 12855 S.W. 72nd Street in the
city of Miami. Dade County,
Florida.
Those interested in said en-
terprise, and the extent of the
Interest of each, Is as follows:
DENIELRETTER,
TRUSTEE
Interest 100 Percent
18201 October 22,29;
November 6.12,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
undei the tltlous name
Graiver Corp. d-b-a Nobel
School at 14860 N.E. 6th Ave-
nue mi Beach. Fla.
MM o register said
nann lerk of the Cir-
cuit Court o: Dade County.
n, President
October 29;
.\o\emberS. 12. 19,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No. 83-15113
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSE ENRIQUE VERA,
Husband- Petitioner,
and
OBDULIA YERA.
Wife Respondent.
TO: OBDULIA VERA
Residence address
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for Dlsso
lutlon of Marriage has beer,
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to lton
ALBERT L CARRICARTE,
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 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 FLORID IAN.
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. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE, P.A.
Attorney for the Husband
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33126
Telephone: (306)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
18177 October 15,33, 39;
________________Novembers. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 82-15748 FC
FAMILYIDIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NICOLE METZ
Petitioner
and
EMILEG. METZ
Respondent
TO: EMILEG. METZ
1 Rue D'Armenonville
75017 Paris France
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses. If any, on
ROBERT M. ZIEJA. ESQ. At-
torney for Petitioner. 633 N.E.
167 St.. North Miami Beach. Fl.
33162 on or before November
10 1982. and file the original
with the clerk of this court:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you. Dated:
October 19, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Circuit Court Clerk
ByM.J.HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
October 22, 29
November 5,12. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 82 157 52 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
MONIQUE PIERRE LOUIS
Petitioner
and
LUCJANUIER
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LUCJANUIER
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFTED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, on
ROBERT M. ZIEJA, ESQ., At-
torney for Petitioner. 633 N E
167 St.. N.M.B.. Fl 38162 on or
before November 19, 1982, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you.
Dated: October 19.1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
byM. J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
18206 October 23.39;
November 6,13.1982
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 18831 S.W
80 Street. In the County of
Dade, Florida, Intends to regis-
ter tne said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
a Miami, Florida, this
nih day of October, 1982.
DAVID DERNIS
IELA DERNIS
' F DERNIS
IT Applicant
'bean Blvd.,
314
"Ida 33189
305)233-3736
October 15, 22, 29
Novembers. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No 12 15252 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JAY RAYMOND
DICKINSON
Petitioner Husband
and
VALERIE DICKINSON
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs. Valerie Dickinson
residence unknown
Last known
mailing address:
r-o Mrs. Rosemary
Volklng. Jr.
RR 3. Box 62 B
Qultman,
Mississippi
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
Alan H. Miller. Esq., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
10871 Caribbean Blvd.. Suite
305, Miami. Florida 33189, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before November 29, 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
ISHFLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 22 day of Octo-
ber. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
Alan H. Miller, Esq.
10871 Caribbean Blvd..
Suite 306
Miami. Florida 33189
Telephone (306) 238-1080
Attorney for Petitioner
18231 October 29;
November 5, 12,19, 1982
T
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82-1 5342
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
WESNEL JOSEPH.
Pe tltlone r- Husband
and
PHYLLIS M.JOSEPH.
Respondent-Wife
TO: PHYLLIS M.JOSEPH
Address & Residence
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on LAW
OFFICE OF LLOYD M.
ROUTMAN attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is Suite
615. 7900 NE 2nd Avenue.
Miami. FL 33138 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 17,1982; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in the JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 12 day of Octo-
ber, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICE OF
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN
Suite 615,
7900 NE 2nd Ave.
Miami. FL 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
18191 October 16.33. 39;
______ November 5, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Hud-
son Arms Apts at 420 16th
Street, Miami Beach, Florida
33139 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Mlllvoi Durevie. Owner.
18196 October 33. 39;
November 6,13,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
HOWARD KANDEL A ASSO
CIATES at 7441 Wayne Avenue.
Miami'Beach, Florida 88141 In
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
MOWARD KANDEL
UK) percent Owner
\N STREET. P.A.
v for
RD KANDEL,
October 39
Novembers, 12,19. 1982
NOTICE is Mt|
'" that the un
225M the u
desiring to engag. i?
Orcjjtt Court of g**
TedMartta '
^a Corporate
Ted Martin, KSJ
November $*
by
18236
. NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME!
NOTICE IS HEM
GIVEN that the uifiS
desiring to engage m bSL
under the fictitious ,.
FORTNEY ASSOCIATE
number 8307 S.W 142nd _
Suite E-204. in the Q,*
Miami. Florida. &%
register the said name *..
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, I
25th day of October, 19827"
(S) Clara Pop*sou
Fredrtc A. Hoffman
Attorney for Applicant
Smith A Mandler P a
P.O. Box A
Miami Beach. FL 33111
18233 m k 0tu*;
_________Novembers, 12,i| I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY) I
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOfl
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA,IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
N0.82-155H
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION I
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JULIA ESTHER
MOLINA CUERO,
Petitioner
and
HERD3ERT0
RAMIREZ LLEPEZ.
Respondent.
TO: HERIBERTO RAMIREZ
LLEPEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTil
FIED that an action for DIsjo-I
lutlon of Marriage has but!
filed against you and you an I
required to serve a copy of your I
written defenses if any. toltoal
MELVIN J. ASHER. ESQ., it I
torney for Petitioner, whoal
address Is 1850 S.W 8th Street. 1
Suite 206, Miami Florida33135,1
and file the original with the I
clerk of the above styled court |
on or before November 19th. j
1982; otherwise a default U11
be entered against you forth I
relief demanded in the cor|
plaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and IK I
seal of said court at Miami. I
Florida on this 15 day of Octo-
ber. 1982.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
18197 October22.a; I
Novembers, 12.190 J
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO 82 15182
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JUANEDUARDO
GONZALEZ,
Husband,
and
EDILIA GONZALEZ.
Wife
TO: EDILIAGONZALES
Edlflclo35, Apt. 6
Alta Habana
Havana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for DU>
lutlon of Marriage has M9I
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy ol your
written defenses, if any. IH
Albert L Carrlcarte, F
attorney for Petltlonei
address is 2491 N.W. 7th PM
Miami, Florida 33125, anI*
the original with the clerk
the above styled court on orbe-
fore November 12. 1982; other
wise a default will be enter*
against you for the relief
manded in the complaint or
once each week *Qj*jff.
secutive weeks in THE J&
ISHFLORIDIAN. M
WITNESS my hand and U*
eal of Mid &*2fi
Florida on this M
October, 1982. DUINKFR
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: .3051 649-791.
Attorney for Pet tioner
,xi77 October l
181 November


fish Floridian Page 15-1
- .:*
3Lr
t
.> Government of Israel and the State of Israel Bonds Organ-
]ion presented the Righteous Gentile Award to Marina
vay at a recent Israel Bonds New Life Dinner for her work
ling Jewish lives during World War II. The award was pre-
\ied by David Schaecter, who served as dinner chairman.
emu El Plans Games Singles Phoneline Set
lemple Samu-El of west
Wall will sponsor a Sixth
Inual Monte Carlo Night on
13 at 8 to feature casino
lies and an auction.
ceeds will go towards edu-
lional and religious activities of
lsynagogue.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN thai the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Sun-
Signs of Miami at 383 E. 1 Ave.,
Hialeah, Fl 33010 Intends to
I register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ot
DadeCounty. Florida.
Francisco Blanco,
owner
October 15.22. 29;
Novembers. 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
I desiring to engage In business
[under the fictitious name
Family Moving and Storage at
10055 Winding Lake Rd., Apt.
lOl.^unrise. Fla 33320 intends
lo register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
| Dade County. Florida,
incorporation
Of Broward
By. Anthony Calamela, Pros.
Uffl October 15.22, 29;
Novembers, 1982
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DA0ECOUNTY.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number S7-76M
. Division 04
I IN RE ESTATE Of
MICHAEL UARBEIL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
the administration of the en
IWe of MICHAEL GARBE1L,
[deceased. File Number 82 7668
!fn,!*n<^?.,'n the Clrcult C"-t
.Pmh?,AD,? Coum* Florida,
lot wheD V'Si0n' tne addreas
I*** Miami, Florida 33130.
I a s and addresses of
land ,phersonal represenUtlve
l5ve'K !personal --epresenta-
|S,a,,orney <"* set forth
lQuZim,ere,sted Persons are re-
Wirt,,v-rflle wlth ^s court,
5?"I MONTHS OF
0 thi^T PUBLICATION
cL'b NOTICE: ,1, all
2,ZT'n8lthee8lateand
hseo^L Jecllon byan ">er-
Ka.smP,rson to wnotn noUce
va"dUvrMihat^a"ene8the
IraiiV-.* f lnc *'" the quallfi
*ntafv.0' ""- Pere"*' repre
S&cror Jurt"d,c-
tTons^o'^s and objec
f-fOREVER BARRED.
s?pnLa.'.KePre8ent*tlve:
^GERSONGARBEIL
Mu^,h'ng,on Avenue
I ton,m0M?ch- Fla- M139
'Ul>1,HaMagalbut.esq
^LT.GALBIJTiMENIN,
te,^"*10" Avenue
T^21Beacl'. Florida 33139
l^*10"*-672-3100
Novembers, 12, 1982
The Jewish Association Serv-
ing Singles (JASS), the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida, and the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation are sponsoring
an information phoneline for
singles.
The JASSline. 573-JASS, has
weekly recordings of Jewish
singles community activities
gathered from area Jewish
singles organizations.
BRILL. Beatrice. North Miami Beach,
Rubin-Zilbert
BUXBAUM. Ethel. 87. Miami Beach.
Riverside.
DANKNER. Max. Miami Beach. Nov-
ember 3. Rubln-Zllbert.
GALLINGER. Laura. 75. North Miami
Beach.
LEVENE. Benjamin, Miami Beach.
November 3, Rubln-Zllbert. Star of
David.
BARON. Lillian. November 1. Rubln-
Zllbert. sum it David.
CLASSMAN. Bernle. Rubin-Zllbert
ROJSMAN. Yudka. Rubin Zllbert.
ARIOSA. Isidro, Miami Beach. Novem-
ber 3..Rubin-Zilbert
BARNHARD. Meier D.. North Miami
Beach.
STEINER. Herman. 79, North Miami
Beach, Riverside.
KATZ, Essie, November 1. Riverside.
Z1BOWSKY. Belle. 68. Surfside. No-
vember 3, Blasberg.
WINDERBAUM, Cella. 87. October 26,
Riverside.
NOGUERAS. Glnes. 73, October 28.
Max Matz, 85,
Resident Of
50 Years
Max Matz, 85, resident of
Miami Beach for 50 years, passed
away October 27. He was a sup-
porter of Mt. Sinai and Miami
Heart Institute and the Miami
Opera.
He was a member of Westview
Country Club, Palm Bay Club,
and the Jockey Club. He also be-
longed to the Elks Lodge of Blue-
field, W. Va.
He is survived by wife, Norma,
daughter, Linda Epstein, broth-
er, Edward, sisters, Rae Roth-
stein, Nettie Freed, and Esther
Howard, granddaughter, Jill Ep-
stein, and grandson, John Ep-
stein.
Services were held October 28
at Blasber Chapel with interment
in Louisville, Ky.
Salo Translateur, 100
Salo Translateur, 100 years
old, passed away. He was a mem-
ber of Cherva Fellowship. Serv-
ices were held October 31 at Riv-
erside.
ABRAHAM
Maurice, 89, Miami resident for 20
years, coming from Memphis, Tenn.,
died November 2. He was a member of
the Clinton Lodge No. 54 F7AM
Savannah. GA and was a shrlner. He ls
survived by his wife, Esta, two sisters,
Juliet Stone of Miami and Minnie Gasa-
ner of Chicago. Services and Interment
were held on November 3 at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery, arranged by Gordon Funeral
Home.
ALEXANDER
Gertrude. 83, 25-year resident of Miami
Beach, originally from New York City,
passed away on November 1. She is sur-
vived by a niece. Rene Rubinstein of
Miami, and two nephews, Fred Gold-
stein and Wemer Gerlchter. Graveside
services and Interment were held on
November 3 at Mt. Nebo Cemetery with
arrangements by Gordon Funeral
Home.
ATTIAS, Saada. 64, North Miami, Oct.
21. Gordon.
ALTENHAUS. Solomon. 90. North
Miami Beach, Oct. 22. Menorah
Chapels.
L1NTON, Oscar, 68. Miami Beach, Oct.
22. Gordon.
BIALKOWICZ, Joseph, 66, Miami
Beach, Oct. 24. Riverside.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument. Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
759-1669
covert
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwpst 3rd S'reet
Tel 261 7612
Liebowitz, 69, Mt. Sinai Trustee
Leonard Liebowitz, 69, a
Miami Beach resident for 31
years, formerly of Brooklyn,
passed away October 31. Mr.
Liebowitz was president and
founder of Imperial Optical
Manufacturing Co. He was a
board member of Temple Beth
Sholom, and a founder and mem-
ber of the Board of Trustees at
Mt. Sinai Medical Center. He is
survived by his wife. Rose; son,
Norman; daughter, Marsha Wil-
liams; five grandchildren;
brother, Sol; and sister, Jean
Schiller. Services were held
November 2 at Temple Beth
Sholom with arrangements by
Riverside Alton Road Chapel.
COVIN
Robert J. iHobi. member and lay
Cantor of B'nal Torah Synagogue,
Marietta, GA. passed away October
25. 1982 He la survived by his wife.
Shelley, daughter, Stacl. son. Joshua,
parents, long-Ume Miami residents, Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Covln, brother, Barry
Covln, grandmother. Mrs. Tlllle
Emmer. In-laws. Cantor and Mrs.
William W. Llpson of Beth David Con-
gregation of Miami, and many good
friends. Funeral services were held
Tuesday. October 28, in Marietta. GA.
Rabbi Juda H. Mlntz and Cantor Llpson
officiated. The family suggests contri-
butions to be made to the Bob Covln Me-
morial Fund. Congregation B'nal
Torah. P.O. Box 78664. Atlanta. GA.
BRADEN. Martin H., Miami Beach
Rubln-Zllbert.
ARGO, Annette. October 28. Rubln-
Zllbert
KLEIN, Tlllle. Miami Beach. October
28, Riverside.
BLUM. Michael H.. Miami Beach, Octo-
ber 31. Rubin Zllbert.
COHEN. Stella. 85. Miami Beach, Octo-
ber 31. Riverside.
GR1S. William, October 31, Blasberg.
ROISMAN, Yudel, October 31, Rubln-
Zllbert
STUD1N. Joseph, Miami Beach. Octo-
ber 31. Rubln-Zllbert.
LUBROTH. Jacob. Miami Beach, Octo-
ber 31, Riverside. Star of David.
\ LIEBOWITZ,
Leonard. 69. of Miami Beach, passed
away October 31. A 3)-year resident,
formerly of Brooklyn. Survived by wife,
Rose; son. Norman, daughter. Marshal
Williams. grandchildren. David,
Debra, Jennie, Mark and Erlka; bro-
ther. Sol; sister. Jean Schiller;
brothers-in-law. sisters-in-law and
nephews and nieces He was a Board
member of Temple Beth Sholom; mem-
ber of the Board of Trustees at Mt Slnal
Medical Center and also a Founder;
member of the Board of Juvenile
Diabetes Assoc.; member of Cancer Aid
for the Needy; member of the
Optimists; and B'nai if nth He was
president and founder of Imperial
Optical Manufacturing Co. Funeral
services were held November 2 at
Temple Beth Sholom. with entombment
at Lakeside Memorial Park. Memorial
contributions may be made to your
favorite charity. Arrangement by Riv-
erside Chapel. 1920 Alton Rd Miami
Beach.
WEINSTEIN
Gerald. M 52. Miami resident for 30
years, formerly of Chicago, passed
away. He was past president of the
South Florida Society of Hospital Phar-
macists and received the Florida
Society of Hospital Pharmacists
Award for Man of the Year. 1981. He ls
survived by wife, Dorothy, sons, Bruce
of IL. Barry of IT. and Bryan of Miami,
daughter. Cynthia of MA. grandson.
Michael, mother. Jean of Miami,
brother. Harry of IL. and sister, Shirley
Stein of IL. Services were held Nov. l at
Riverside with Interment at Star of
David Cemetery.
HAFT
Abraham, founder of Morris W. Haft
and Urns largest coat and suit manu-
facturer in the world, died. He was a
member of B'nai B'rith. He was the
lather of Hurt S. and Richard J.. father
in-law of Jack Galnes, grandfather of
13, and great-grandfather of two. Serv-
ices were held Nov. 2 at Rubln-Zllbert.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
M ilili
ORTHODOXREFORMCONSERVATIVE
IKE GORDON, F.D.-JAMES B. GORDON. F.D.
HARVEY GORDON, F.D. ,._,.
FAMILY OWNED OPERATED 858-5566
710 SW 12 Ave
Through years of dedicated service,
we have become the largest Jewish
Family owned and operated
Funeral Chapel in Florida
cS/ow&w funeral Wfui/u/
FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH "THE ASSURED PLAN"
LARRIE S. BLASBERG MICHAEL C. BLASBERG
Funeral Director
Past President Jewish Funeral
Directors ol America
770 SEVENTY -FIRST STREET
8652353
Funra! Director
MIAMI BEACH FLORIDA 33141
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
I Dade County
949-1656
18840 West Dixie Hwy
Represented by i Levitt, to
New York: CM.') 263-7600QueensBlvd a. "6ih Rd., Forest I
Broward Countv
925-3396
1921 Perr.bi
Y.



Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 5, 1982
THOUSANDS OF
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4434
46J4
51.60
Ml
mm
2 49
2_20_
289
Since 1924 Norton Tire Co. has of-
fered quality brands, competitive pricing, fast & efficient service, T/A high
tech specialist store managers, certified mechanics, personal integrity
plus guaranteed satisfaction. You pay no extra for our service and
experience.
PREMIUM 4 PLY POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T
*A78x13 26.33 1.59
*C78x13 29.39 1.80
*C78x14 30.03 1.88
E78x14 31.29 2.01
F78x14 32.80 2 12
G78x14 34.58 226
H78x14 36.20 2.49
G78x15 34.66 2.35
H78x15 36.44 2.54
L78x15 38.49 279
Available in 2 Ply only
IMPORTED
RADIALS
FOR FOREIGN & MOST DOMESTIC
SMALL & INTERMEDIATE CARS
SIZE
- 155SR12 29.98 153
155SR13 32.55 161
165SR13 35.62 180
175SR13 37.36 : 2.02
PRICE
F.E.T.
165SR14 38.25 185
175SR14 39.54 2 04
185SR14 42.86 : 2 28
155SR15 36.04 182
165SR15 39.46 198
BUY DIRECT FROM FLORIDA'S
AUTHORIZED
DISTRIBUTOR
ASK ABOUT OUR FREE 8 POINT SAFETY CHECK-UP
CERTIFIED MECHANICS KSSTtSSES
CERTIFIED Oy trie National institute 'or Sendee ELxceiie^ce Tne> are
avaiiao^at any o* our stores iistea oeiow with a star i
OIL CHANGE,
IirellT
RADIALS
BE SURE
TO GET OUR
PRICE ON ALL SPORTS,
PASSENGER OR TRUCK
TIRE REPLACEMENTS
TEST DRIVE
FOR 30 DAYS
ME NEW GENERATION RADIAL
Excellent Road-Holding and
Vehicle Control Exceptional
Traction on Wet and Dry
Roads Improved Riding
^Comfort Long Tread
Mileage Fuel
Savings
V
DISC BRAKE
SPECIAL
ir
Install new disc pads
Resurface rotors Install
"new seals Repack bearings
Check calipers Check system Inspect
masle* cylinder Add tluid as required
Adiusl and bleed as required Check and
adjust rear brakes Road test
FOR MOST
AMERICAN &
FOREIGN CARS
I95
GET OUR
PRICE ON
DRUM BRAKES
30.000 MILE GUARANTEE
i?MONROEF
FILTER & LUBE
UP TO 5 QTS OF PREMIUM
OIL NEW OIL FILTER COM-
PLETE LUBE
FOR :iOST U.S.
PASSENGER
CARS a LIGHT
TRUCKS
BULK
'.NGINEf.RED FOR SMALLER CARS
MONRO-MATIC
'OR RADIAL-MATIC
x
OFF
LIFETIME GUARANTEE
AIR CONDITIONING
CHECK-UP
Keep cool during the hot weather
Available ai stores listed below
with a ci

TOTAL ALIGNMENT
HEADQUARTERS

WHEEL BALANCE
HI-SPEED OR COMPUTER
m
P3 Low CostHigh Mileage|
tgf 1 PRICE | Ft T
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14 53.72
185SR14
165SR15
41.51
1 19
36.63
1.15
43.35
1 24
47.01
1.53
1.81
56.78
2.11
54.95
1.71
DO nf\ MONOPLY RAVON
rO/f U DUAL STEEL BELTS
165/70SR13 46.18 '26
175/70SR13 52.10 132
185/70SR13 56.83 157
185/70SR14 60.98 165
195/70SR14 66.30 188
T WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS
DADE: Export/Wholesale
1666 N W 82 Ave. 593-7040
NORTON
CORAL GABLES HIALEAH/PALM 8PRINOS MILE
lira & Douglas Road 446-8101 1275 49th St 822-2SO0
* NORTH MIAMI MIAMI AIRPORT
13360 N W 7th Ave 681-8541 N W 25 St & Milam Dairy fid 593-1191
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 NE 163rd St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
SArfTT
aim *
We honor MASTER CARO VISA
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINER S CLUI
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
* SOUTH DADE
9001 S Dixie Mwy 667-7575
CUTLER RIDOE
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
' FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E Sunrise Blvd 463-7588
* PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587-2186
WEST MIAMI TAMARAC
Bird 6. Galloway Rds 5S2-6656 441 & W Commercial Blvd 735-2772 2604 South 4th St 464-8020
KENDALL DR./HIOATE SQUARE t TAMARAC VERO BEACH
* LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACr
332 N Lake Blvd 848-2544
* DCERFIELD BEACH
2265 W Hillsboro Blvd 427-
f FT. PIERCE
13872 S W 88th St 387-0128 N University Or at McNaO Rd 721-4700 755 21st Street 567-1174
HOMESTEAD POMPANO BEACH
30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622 3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
t W. HOLLYWOOD WEST PALM BEACH
497 S State Rd 7 987-0450 515 Soutn Dixie 832-3044
t DAVIE St Rd 84 |ust west of University Or 473-4700
DAYTONA BEACH
907 Voiusia Ave 255-7487
? NAPLES
2085 E Tamiami Tr 774-4443
-


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