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:
AA00010090:02807

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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
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Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, November 19,1982
F'ld Shocht
By Mall 80 Cantt
Price 50 Cents
In Retrospect
Anti-Semitism
Behind Terrorism
In Rome Ghetto?
By LISA BILLIG
ROME The month
[hat has passed since the
achinegun and grenade
rP John Paul
attack on the main synago-
gue here which took the life
of a two-year-old child and
wounded 33 men, women
and children has witnessed
a tremendous outpouring of
sorrow and sympathy for
the Jewish community.
It comes from all levels of the
Catholic Church hierarchy: from
lay leaders and humble
parishioners: from non-Catholic
Christians and from Italians in
all walks of life. But coupled with
the deeply felt shock and grief is
a sense of consufion.
IT IS visible in the reactions of
people who are unable to explain
the magnitude of anger and bit-
terness expressed by Italian
Jewry in the immediate after-
math of the tragedy, not only for
the perpetrators who have still
not been identified or appre-
hended but against the Pope,
the Vatican, the highest govern-
ment officials and the media.
When the bloodshed and terror
ended, Rome's 15,000 Jews with-
drew literally into themselves.
They chose to mourn alone,
rejecting the offerings of condol-
Continued on Page 14-A
Aliza's Death
Assembly Stunned;
Tears Among Police
Dogs, Bomb Squads
onid Brezhnev, in death, is still alive in Soviet political
mlity. (See Page 5-A).
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
LOS ANGELES -
(JTA) It was to have
been a triumphal reception
for Premier Menachem
Begin. More than 2,000
Jewish leaders, activists
and guests crowded into
the main ballroom of the
Bonaventure Hotel Satur-
day night to Celebrate with
the Premier the 50th Anni-
versary General Assembly
of the Council of Jewish
Federations. But it was not
to be.
Shortly before Begin was to
address the Assembly, his wife,
Aliza, died in Jerusalem. He im-
mediately flew back to Israel.
News of Mrs. Begin's death
spread like wildfire. At first there
was incredulity and disbelief,
someone was spreading a rumor,
'iPK (
Aliza Begin
lit just couldn't be. Then as the
news sank in, a pall descended
over the audience. Some chocked
back tears at the news of this un-
expected tragedy; others let go
and cried.
PRESIDENT REAGAN tele
phoned Begin in Los Angeles to
express his deepest sympathy. A
White House spokesman said
Reagan's planned meeting with
Begin at the White House next
Friday would be cancelled or re-
scheduled.
The entire four-day Assembly
which began last Wednesday had
been geared emotionally and psy-
chologically to Begin's appear-
ance and address, his first to a
Jewish audience in the United
States since the war in Lebanon.
The mood of the delegates was to
give Begin a rousing welcome,
despite the differences many had
with his policies, to show the face
and the force of Jewish solidarity
Continued on Page 8-A
Israelis Mourn Mrs. Begin's Passing;
Sirens Sound for Victims of Tyre Blast
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Aliza Begin, wife of Pre-
mier Menachem Begin, was
buried on the Mount of
Olives Monday. The
private service, attended
by family members and
close friends, coincided
with a national day of re-
membrance for the 75 Is-
raeli military and civilian
personnel killed in an ex-
plosion which destroyed Is-
raeli military headquarters
in Tyre, south of Lebanon
last Thursday.
Mrs. Begin died early Sunday
morning of heart failure at the
age of 62. She had been
hospitalized for a respiratory
ailment. News of her death reach-
ed Begin in Los Angeles where he
was about to deliver a major
address at the 50th anniversary
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations. He flew
home immediately for the funeral
and is in mourning.
AIDES SAID that during the
20-hour flight he remained
secluded in his compartment on
the Issael Air Force jet, and
silent. He was greeted at his
Jerusalem home by President
Yitzhak Navon who expressed
condolences and left.
Although the rites were not
public, the congregation at-
tending Mrs. Begin's funeral was
large. It included Cabinet min-
isters, Knesset members, the
Chief of Staff and several senior
army officers as well as many of
Begin's former underground
comrades in arms. As the cortege
wound through the streets from
the Sanhedria quarter to the
Mount of Olives, it was joined by
many ordinary Jerusalemites.
Meanwhile, messages of
condolences to the Begin family
poured in from around the world.
Many were from heads of states,
diplomats and American Jewish
leaders.
Continued on Page 6-A
Coming Days Crucial?_____
Why Begin Warned Egypt of military Retaliation
JERUSALEM (ZINS) During the war in Leba-
non, Premier Menachem Begin had warned Egypt that a
severance of diplomatic ties with Israel could lay it open
to military retaliation on the grounds that Egypt had
violated the Camp David agreement, Opposition Labor
Party Chairman Shimon Peres states in a radio interview.
He said that the coming 100 days would be decisive for
domestic policies and would either produce a new coali-
tion, or a bill for early elections.
Likud MK Ronnie Milo said in a radio interview that
the coalition will have difficulty keeping itself together
during the winter Knesset session. He added that the
loyalty of some of the Likud partners particularly the reli-
gious parties, was questionable.


vgrzPPr*- ilTvoewatrramamii 7 Ftttfay rNovemfier Tff,~r982
Report from London
Steps Taken to Combat Terrorism
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Steps to combat anti-Jew-
ish terrorism in Europe and
a call for closer cooperation
between Jewish communi-
ties and their respective
governments were agreed
on at an emergency meet
ing here of Jewish leaders.
The heads of 16 European Jew-
ish communities, meeting under
the auspices of the World Jewish
Congress, also heard off-the-re-
cord briefings from anti-terrorism
officials from the United King-
dom, the United States and
France. The WJCongress" Euro-
pean Branch said it convened the
conference because of the recent
spate of terrorist attacks against
Jewish targets on the continent.
SINCE MARCH. 1979. there
have been 153 casualties, includ-
ing 10 dead, in 12 attacks against
Jews in France, West Germany,
Belgium. Austria and Italy, it
was reported.
Following the Oct. 9 machine-
gun and grenade attack on the
Rome synagogue in which a two-
year-old child was killed and 33
people were wounded. WJCon-
gress officials raised the issue of
the terrorism threat with officials
at the European Parliament.
A press communique issued by
the WJCongress said the 30
participants had discussed how
Jewish communities could obtain
help from their own governments
and ensure cooperation between
governments. They also discuss-
ed ways of strengthening the
legal framework "to help combat
terrorism internationally."
THIS, the communique said,
"included means by which pres-
sure could be applied to govern-
ments to improve their own in-
telligence gathering procedures
and the sharing of information
... to facilitate the capture, trial
and punishment of terrorists.
At the same time, it was
agreed that Jewish communities
themselves should exercise a
greater degree of self-protection,
although no specific steps were
published. Countries represented
at the meeting were Austria, Bel-
gium. Denmark, France, West
Germany, Greece, Ireland, Italy,
The Netherlands, Norway, Por-
tugal, Spain, Sweden.
Valerian Trifa Makes Try
For Swiss Residence
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) -Valerian Trifa; the Bum
Orthodox Archbishop in the U.S. who was recently
dered deported for lying about his Nazi past to oW
American citizenship, plans to settle in Switzerland th
Swiss Jewish weekly La Gazette Juive rerjorts. Trifa nn i
68, has lived in the U.S. since 1957. He was stripped of SI
citizenship in 1980.
A FOREIGN OFFICE spokesman, queried on th
matter, said the Swiss government has not yet received a
request for asylum from Trifa. But there have been manv
inquiries from people and organizations troubled by thel
prospect that he will come to this country, the spokesman
said.
The Rumanian cleric, once a leader of the proNaal
Iron Guard in his country, directed a pogrom in Bucharest I
in January, 1941 in which 120 Jews were killed.
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Friday, November 19,1982 / The Jewieh Floridian P4W 3A
Grossly Exaggerated,' CJF Assembly Told
verse
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
OS ANGELES -
lirrAI ReP0*8 of a
between world Jew-
Israel in the wake of
war in Lebanon and the
rfsacre of Palestinians in
est Beirut refugee camps
aVe been grossly exagge-
In fact, just the
is true, Martin
tin, president of the
ouncil of Jewish Fed-
ations, said here.
Addressing some 3,000 Jewish
aders and activists from the
United States and Canada at the
50th anniversary General
Assembly of the CJF at the
onaventure Hotel here, he
tlared:
"What we have lived through
the last several months has
lengthened us. Let those who
el otherwise understand clearly
lhat there is not now, never has
and never will be a single
ack in the support of all of
,yorld Jewry where the con-
jiuing strength and security of
nenation of Israel is imperiled.*'
CITRIN, whose address dealt
^ith "insuring the commitment
the next generation," em-
phasized that to assure that
Dmmitment. it is necessary to
rate a joint agenda "for the
ople of Israel, the Jewish
ople. with the nation of Israel."
"furthermore, he said, the basic
nent in that agenda "is to do
we can to help insure peace
rthat beleaguered land."
But. Citrin pointed out, there
another side to this joint
;enda. "As American Jews we
st work with our Israeli broth-
and sisters to help them
nderstand us and we them," he
ud As we salute the saga of
heir accomplishments
pequalled in modern times as
seek to continually under-
and and share their fears and
|ncerns, so must we help them
derstand us our love of
untry. home and birthplace to
ost of us."
I He added, however, "This does
pt in one iota lessen the cen-
ility of Israelin our spiritual
I cultural lives. This does not
issen the resolve and energy
at we hold ready to pour out in
il measure for the security and
Ufillment of every single one of
|rIsraeli brothers and sisters."
[ANOTHER ELEMENT in the
nt agenda, Citrin said, "are our
P concerns about anti-
nitism and relationships here
North America and world-
de. We have recently lived
ough and continue to live
ough, a period of violence and
cks that have caused us to
a new sobering look at the
p turn that world events have
n the very real effort to
egitimize the State of Israel,
equate racism with Zionism,
orist acts in France and Italy
* seek to put the Jewish
amumties of the world at peril
their very acceptance and
ty."
jWh Jews around the world
themselves in a generally
ous situation, "the prophecy
Abraham has come to full
fruition here in North America,
for the people of Israel," Citrin
pointed out. "At no time or
place in their history have Jews
as a people a group been so
free, affluent, accepted, in-
fluential and satisfied as now in
North America."
Their status and impact in
North America is even greater
than it is in Europe, Citrin said,
where the Jewish legacy includes
two Premiers of France, a Prime
Minister of Austria, a Mayor in
Ireland, Germany's most famous
poet, and intellectual and
scientific giants like Sigmund
Freud, Albert Einstein, Marc
Chagall, Jonas Salk and Martin
Buber.
THE STRENGTH of the
North American Jewish com-
munity has in no small part been
due to the work of the communal
Federations in organizing and
institutionalizing "an in-
comparable network for human
services for our own people and
for the disadvantaged of this
continent and beyond," Citrin
said.
To show how well the
Federations system has done,
Citrin offered some comparison
data 1932 versus 1982. "As a
base line reference," he said, in
1932, the Jewish population in
North America was 4,380,000; in
1982, 6,263,000, an increase of
some 43 percent. In 1932, there
were 125 Federations although
the majority of these were welfare
funds only and not full-fledged
Federations. Today, there are
200 full-fledged Federations in
North America.
Continuing, Citrin pointed out
that there were 3,500 synagogues
in North America in 1932 and
5.400 today; 2.000 Jewish schools
in 1932 and 2,500 today. Within
those numbers, there were 12 day
schools in 1932. compared to 600
todav: student enrollment num-
bered 200,000 in 1932. compared
to 360.000 today.
IN 1932, Citrin said. Jews in
North America raised $17 million
in their annual campaign; in
1982. Jews in North America will
have raised through Federation
campaigns, including Project
Renewal. S640 million. Starting
from an organization of 13
Federations in 1932, it has grown
to 200 Federations today.
What of the next 50 years?
Citrin asked. What will be the
North American agenda and how
will it be implemented? The
approach to this will require "a
new element of creative and
expansive thinking." It will
require, Citrin added, experi-
mentation, blazing new trails,
taking risks and bringing to bear
"the full force of our people and
dollar resources" in "new and
daring ways."
The first priority on the agenda
of total concerns in Jewish
education, Citrin said. "Without
Jewish education, there is no
Jewish people, he observed. "Our
best bulwark against assi-
milation, our best nourishment
for healthy Federations and
healthy Jewish communities is
Jewish education."
WHAT WOULD it mean,
Citrin asked, "if we could provide
a free Jewish education for all
Jewish children and adults?
Suppose we had in North
America Jewish day schools of all
persuasions of the caliber of an
Eton or Exeter in every major
Jewish community? What an
impact this would have for our
future."
Another priority on the agenda
of Jewish concerns, Citrin said, is
the relationship between North
American Jewry and Israel once
"true and enduring peace" has
been established in that land.
"Think about the possibilities of
our understanding and working
with each other in the context of
peace and not war," he told the
delegates.
"First, of course, to save the
threatened Jewish communities
of the world wherever they now
are or might be in the future
Ethiopia, Syria, Soviet Russia
who can hear what we have
heard? The longing, the courage,
the privation, the reaffirmation of
their resolve that
strenghthens us in our commit-
ment to aid and support heroes
like Anatoly Sharansky in
their struggle. That is our
struggle, to save these im-
prisoned people and bring them
to Israel before it is too late,
before a spiritual cultural
Holocaust will have lost for us
for all time this great chance."
CONTINUING, Citrin also
called upon the audience to
"think about the possibility of
developing the network of know-
how and investment between the
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weal."
In the final analysis, Citrin
said, the agendas for the years
ahead, "in reality, are the same
agendas that we have had for the
last 4,000 years: a yearning to
exist,"
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Page 4-A Th*> Jowisb JloridUtt / Friday, November 1ft; M82
1 Aliza Begin's Passing
Under any circumstances, the death of a wife of
: nearly half a century is a profoundly sad occurrence.
1 In the case of Aliza Begin, the implications of her
:j:j passing go beyond her marriage relationship to a
::! Prime M in ister of I srael.
Surely, Mr. Begin will suffer inordinate sorrow
:: complicated by feelings of guilt that he was not at his
beloved Aliza's side when she died last weekend. He
i had gone on a ten-day tour of the United States
i-j: spurred by her assurance that she was all right, that
the tour was of supreme importance, and that she
;: would await Kis return.
And yet, when aides came to Mr. Begin's suite
|:j: in a Los Angeles hotel to announce the sad event, he
said simply, "I know. She is dead." To what extent
this sense of guilt will help the Prime Minister
through his bereavement is yet to be determined.
But in the background lie complicated matters:
the ongoing commission of inquiry into the Sabra
and Shatila massacre; the tragic occurrence in Tyre,
where near 90 Israelis lost their lives in the explosion
that brought Israeli military command headquarters
in southern Lebanon to the ground; the worsening
relationships with Egypt; and U .S. President
Reagan's determination to see a freeze on Israeli
settlements on the West Bank.
To this must be added Mr. Begin's clear
awareness that the United States, his country's only
ally, is now grimly determined to squeeze Israel back
into its pre-1967 borders. Let alone the fact that his
"Operation for Peace" in Lebanon has, from a public
relations point of view, boomeranged disastrously to
portray Israel as the mindless invader of an other-
wise "peace-prone" Arab nation.
There can be little doubt that Aliza Begin, a
severe asthmatic, did not react well to the scorn and
contumely heaped upon her husband as Prime
Minister, and that her health may have been sorely
compromised by this. Add to it his sense of guilt
that, fearing the worst, he had nevertheless left her
side so that his wife died without his presence, and it
is not possible to say just what Mr. Begin will do in
the months ahead.
Grief is a strange thing, and despite current
assurances to the contrary, the world Jewish com-
munity should not be surprised if the Prime Minister
packs it all in.
Will Andropov be Better?
The death of Leonid Brezhnev at the age of 75
by all expectation was to launch a struggle for power
behind the Kremlin walls. Instead, in a mere matter
of days, the Soviet Union had a new leader, Yuri
Andropov.
It does seem to us that the alleged outpouring of
Russian feeling at the death of Mr. Brezhnev was
largely staged. People were literally rounded up and
lined up in Moscow to wait their turn to pass by the
bier and pay their final respects.
More than anything, the people of the Soviet
Union remain as severely entrenched in economic
difficulty as ever before. It is political and social
Communist doctrine that has kept them brutally in
line that sent them, for example, on that trip to
Mr. Brezhnev's bier to say farewell. It was certainly
not love.
The ascent to power of Mr. Andropov therefore
suggests a flicker of hope for a thaw in the freeze
internally and externally. Internally, a resolution for
the Soviet people of the conflict between guns and
butter advocates. Externally, a return to the spirit of
detente between East and West, specifically, some
abatement in the nuclear arms race.
Whether or not Mr. Andropov can overcome his
past as chief of the KGB and in his new role offer his
people at home some relaxation from the oppressive
measures of a police state remains to be seen.
Whether or not he can cool down some of the heated
exchanges in Mr. Brezhnev's last weeks of angry
words directed at the West, especially President
Reagan, also remains to be seen.
So far as the Middle East is concerned, we are
heartened by reports that Mr. Andropov is not in hot {
pursuit of Arab causes. He does not believe they can
be made to get together and act in unity whether
for good or bad. His review of Syria's performance onl
the field against Israel in Lebanon is a case in point.
Whether this means a more measured approach
to the Soviet Union's possible contribution to peace
in that beleaguered region also remains to be seen. At[
least at this moment, Mr. Andropov suggests that
there can be reason for some hope.
Bad News Came in Bundles for Israel
I
I
IT WAS a week for bad news.
First came the explosion in Tyre,
killing an unprecedented number
of Israelis, the whole occurrence
complicated by the official failure
to pin down the cause, thus leav-
ing the Israeli government look-
ing befuddled at a time when it
must appear to be bold and as-
sertive if it is to wrest anything
at all from the operation in Leba-
non.
Then came the death of Aliza
Begin. The Prime Minister, in
Los Angeles to address the
General Assembly of the Con-
ference of Jewish Federations, of
course cancelled the remainder of
his ten-day U.S. tour, including a
meeting with President Reagan
in Washington. And, perhaps,
more important, an address at
the First Baptist Church of Dal-
las, with Jerry Falwell in attend-
ance.
THE OLD saw is that when
things are going badly, they are
bound to get worse. This is cer-
tainly true so far as Israel is con-
cerned. What the Israelis need
more than anything else is a
reconciliation of the forces that
have begun to tear them apart
from within. Mr. Begin's
scheduled appearance in Dallas
would have stiffened his back for
}:*:*x-x*>:*:*:*:wx^^
the task before his ?.countrymen.
(The meeting with President
Reagan would have been a mere,
exercise in futility, including a|
second dose of the bad manners'
fed to him by Congress last time
he was on Capitol Hill.)
Perhaps the most obvious divi-
sive force at this moment, al-
though it was not intended to be,
is the commission of inquiry into
the Sabra and Shatila massacre.
For the Israelis, it is surely not
an act of hypocrisy, but rather of
morality.
For the rest of the world, which
contributed so heavily to the
pressure behind the formation of
the commission, it is an act of
hyprocrisy and, at the same time,
the fulfillment of its most anti-
Semitic purposes.
ISRAELIS MUST begin I.
approach the deliberations^ th.
commission and anticipate th!
conclusions of the inquiry full!
aware of this, as well as IntoS
of Middle East Realpolitik t
far, however, it is a foregone cor, I
elusion that they have adonteri
an emotional tone and downW
intellectual posture not unlik
our own in Vietnam. That is too
D&Q.
The prospects here suggest.
national Israeli disaster far out of
proportion to the post-Vietn,
mese in America for reasons
rooted in the difference in Z
magnitude of resources available
to the Israelis to cushion the ef
feet in comparison with what was
available to us.
If nothing else, our national in-
difference to the unveiling of the
memorial to the veterans of the
Vietnamese war last weekend in
Washington, with President Rea-
gan's buluanish snubbing of the
event, shows that resources orno
resources, even we have still not
managed to reconcile our own
disaster there.
WHAT THEN must face the
Israelis as the full impact of a
world ignorant of the forces that
drove them into Lebanon in the
first place, and that now leaves
the world a willing victim of
Palestinian propaganda, finally
hits the Israelis at home ?
But the commission of inquiry
is only one divisive element in the
picture needing reconciliation
Other divisive elements internal
to the nation include outlandishly
vocal Israelis who are willing to
pay any price for what they con-
sider to be peace with the Arabs,
when it is clear that peace with
the Arabs will come only when
Israel ceases to exist or, at best.
is maneuvered into accepting
the geopolitical facticity of the
borders of 1948 which, by attri-
tion, will lead to the same thing
The reason for this is that there
are two Arab forces at work
against Israel today. One is
Marxist as espoused by. say,
Yasir Arafat. George Habashand
Libya's Qhadaffi. The other is
fundamentalist Islam, shared by
such diverse actors on the Middle
Hast stage as Iran's Khomeini
and the royal family of Saudi
Arabia. In either case, nothing
but the disappearance of Israel
will satisfy them.
IT IS therefore a delusion from
which Israel's doves suffer who
Continued on Page 13-A
Robert Segal
Ron Sees Reds Under Nuclear Freeze Beds
Applauded throughout the
world as the 1982 winners of the
Nobel Peace Price, Mr. Gunnar
Myrdal of Sweden and Alfonso
Garcia Robles of Mexico, must be
dismayed to learn that accord-
ing to President Reagan's evalu-
ation of nuclear freeze advocates
the pair is "deliberately at-
tempting to weaken the United
States" or else is misguided.
Nor are they to be counted
among "the sincere, honest
people who want peace."
Stashed into the same crucible
of shame, if you accept Mr.
Reagan's indictment, are all the
members of the Nobel selection
committee. In their statement
announcing the dual awards, that
committee cited Mrs. Myrdal and
Garcia Robles as two who best
represent the spirit of protests
against nuclear arms that have
been kindled this year.
The prize-winners will receive
their awards Dec. 10. That
splendid ceremony will provide a
sharp contrast to Mr. Reagan's
verbal assault on peace-seekers
during a political rally in
Columbus, Ohio, early in
October. Id Columbus, the Presi-
dent said that people supporting
the nuclear freeze movement are
dupes.
IN ADDITION to Mip
Myrdal and Mr. Garcia Robles
then, who are these dupes? The
list is long and impressive. It in-
cludes 20 percent of our Senators,
well over a hundred members of
the House of Representatives,
hundreds of Jewish, Protestant,
and Catholic spiritual and lay
leaders, 97 Nobel laureates, and
scores of nuclear scientists and
doctors sharing grave concern
about the probability of total de-
struction of our planet if the
nuclear arms race continues
Along with this honor roll of
freeze proponents go the nearly
20 million members of 25
American organizations now rep-
resented in the Citizens Against
Nuclear War.
About the same time the Presi-
dent was faulting these legionsof
concerned Americans, sen
Jeremiah Denton (R..Ala.I. chair-
man of our new Senate Subcom-
mittee on Security and
Terrorism, was faring away at
Continued on Page 10-A
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Friday. November 19,1982 3 KI M^ber 47
Volume 66 n


Friday, November 19, \9BZ/ The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
Old Fox Andropov Expected to Continue Brezhnev's Polities
PARIS -
West European experts be-
lieve the new Soviet leader-
ship will continue the late
rid Brezhnev's cautious
2cy in the Middle East
but will crack down harder
on dissidents at home, es-
pecially Jews seeking the
right to emigrate.
Yuri Andropov, the former
head of the KGB who succeeded
Brezhnev as First Secretary of
the Soviet Communist Party, and
Konstantin Chernenko, the Polit-
buro member who nominated him
(or that office, are both known to
lack confidence in the ability of
the Arab countries to unite and
act together. It is their conviction
[hat the main external danger to
ihe Soviet Union lies in the West.
CONSEQUENTLY, the ex-
perts say. the new leadership will
continue Brezhnev's policy in the
Middle East of carefully avoiding
am maior confrontation either
with Israel or the U.S. The Soviet
Union will continue to supply
Svria and other Soviet client
states in the area with arms. But
the flow will not be increased nor
will it be upgraded equalitatively.
According to one French intel-
ligence source. "It now seems
even more unlikely than before
that Syria will obtain the top
grade combat planes and missiles
which it had been demanding
Moscow."
LEONID BREZHNEV: the old cautious polici
Former KGB Chief Said to Plan
Harder Crackdown on Dissidents
Even before Brezhnev's death
last week at the age of 75, Syrian
and Egyptian diplomats and
army officers complained of
"tepid support"' of the Arab
cause in the Kremlin. Andropov
and Chernenko were often named
in that connection. In general,
the successors to Brezhnev are
elderly men and loathe to under-
take "an adventurous course."
By EDWIN EYTAN
They are expected to try to calm
the belicose instincts of their
Syrian and Libyan clients.
THE EXPERTS believe that
for the time being. Moscow will
try to achieve a status quo in the
Middle East to preserve its in-
terests and influence in the region
without expanding them. Some
Western diplomats believe that
Brezhnev's death has given the
U.S. and Israel a chance to at-
tempt to find a global solution to
the Middle East conflict without
Russian interference. But given
the unpredictability of Soviet
politics, the "period of grace"
may not last longer than a year.
The prompt succession of An-
dropov in fact surprised many
Kremlin-watchers who had ex-
pected a prolonged war of succes-

sion between Brezhnev's heirs for
the top leadership post. Some
predicted that a nominal suc-
cessor would be appointed until
the power struggle was resolved.
But Andropov appears to be a
strong man. At 68, he is known to
be backed by the military estab-
lishment, the secret service and
the police.
From 1967-82 he headed the
Soviet Security Committee which
is responsible for the KGB and
the police. Recently, he bested
Chernenko, 71, for the No. 2 spot
in the Soviet establishment, the
post of Central Committee Secre-
tary left vacant by the death of
Andrei Suslov earlier this year.
ANDROPOV IS known to
have been among those Politburo
members who frequently com-
plained of the relatively
"moderate" course Brezhnev
tried to steer on human rights.
He believed those "lenient" poli-
cies allowed the dissident move-
ment to fourish. Experts believe
that given a free hand, he will
ruthlessly suppress any internal
challenge to the Soviet system.
His top priority is said to be a
quiet, stable social and political
climate within the USSR. Ac-
cordingly, dissidents are ex-
pected to suffer even more than
in the past, particularly if they
are perceived to be connected to
any foreign interests, such as
Zionism.
By JTA Report
Aliza Was Menachem's Friend,
Partner of Near- 50 Years
JERUSALEM -
- Aliza Begin, wife of Pre-
mier Manachem Begin,
died late Saturday at the
Hebrew University-Hadas-
sah Medical Center here.
She was 62. The cause of
death was given as heart
failure. Begin interrupted
his visit to the United
States to fly home.
Funeral services were held
Monday on the Mount of Olives
and were private. The Begin
family requested no media cover-
age. Officials said Deputy
Premier Simcha Ehrlich is ex-
pected to be in charge of the
government while Begin observes
ihe seven day mourning period
'shival.
EHRLICH said, in a brief
e"log> at Sunday's Cabinet
session that Aliza Begin was "a
personality in her own right .
she was Menachem Begins
'"end and partner in life for close
to 50 years and travelled with
torn the long path full of dangers,
toll of deeds, of suffering and of
achievements Aliza Begin
*as fine woman, of sterling qual-
j* We shall never forget
Mrs. Begin was hospitalized on
u. 4 for breathing difficulties
and was in the intensive care unit
!r the past few weeks. Her
wness caused Begin to postpone
1 planned trip to Zaire last
toonth. But he left for the United
^ates as scheduled last Thurs-
day at her urging and because
;rs. Begin was showing some
""Provement.
2nA1* Begin was born on April
.nJ^Jn Drohobycz, a small
JWi fa Poland where her father,
,nH Bv; Arnold, was an attorney
a leader in the Zionist Revi-
s'onist movement. She was one of
twin daughters. Her sister was to
perish in the Holocaust.
SHE MET her future husband,
Menachem. when she was 17. Her
father invited the then recent law
graduate of Warsaw University
to their home for dinner. Begin
was at the time a leader of Betar,
the Revisionist youth movement.
The young couple corresponded
and were married two years later,
on May 29. 1939. They took their
vows both dressed in Betar uni-
forms.
World War II broke out on
Sept. 1 when German armies in-
vaded Poland. The Begins joined
a stream of Jewish refugees
trying to reach the Rumanian
border but got no further than
Vilna. When the Russian army
occupied that part of Poland,
Aliza left for Palestine alone. Be-
gin, who had organized Revision-
ist party headquarters in Vilna,
was arrested and sent to forced
labor camps. He was released a
year later and joined his wife in
Jerusalem.
His activities in Palestine soon
made him a wanted man by the
British Mandate authorities.
Aliza and her husband lived un-
derground for five years, moving
from hide-out to hide-out under a
variety of aliases. During those
difficult years their children were
lx>rn Benyamin Zeev, Hasya
and Leah. They finally settled in
a modest ground floor flat in Tel
Aviv which was their home until
May, 1977 when Begin was
elected Premier. They moved to
the Prime Ministers residence in
the Rehavia section of Jerusalem.
MRS. BEGIN remained out of
the public eye during the 30 years
that her husband was leader of
the opposition in Israel's parlia-
ment. He was Prime Minister for
two years before she granted her
first press interview. She never
expressed opinions on public
issues. She was however active in
service for handicapped persons,
particularly wounded soldiers.
Mrs. Begin had suffered from
asthma since childhood. Her con-
dition deteriorated recently,
requiring hospitalization. She
will be buried near the graves of
two underground fighters of Be-
gin's Irgun and the Stern Group
who committed suicide shortly
before they were to be executed
ALIZA BEGIN: her sterling qualities
by the British. The site was
chosen by Begin who designated
it in his will to be his and his
wife's last resting place. JTA
| Report from Hollywood |
I
George Burns Plans to Make it to 100 Yearsand More
B
|
By HERBERT G. LUFT
HOLLYWOOD George Burns, now past age 86, will
star in the Warner Bros, remake of the 1956 Alec Guin-
ness movie, "The Lady Killers." He will also appear this
fall on CBS and NBC in a two-hour contemporary drama,
"Two of a Kind" and in "George Burns and Other Sex
Symbols," a one-hour special for NBC, with Linda Evans
and Bernadette Peters at his side.
The eternally young man plans to continue his concerts
and personal appearances with engagements throughout
October and November in Florida, San Francisco and
Atlantic City. The tour follows the release of his latest
album, "Young at Heart," featuring 10 songs.
BURNS, who was born Nathan Birnbaum, in New York
City, teamed up with Gracie Allen in the 1920's, made his
debut in motion pictures in 1932 in "The Big Broadcast,"
actually portraying himself in a guest starring role as he
did later in a number of none-too-profound screen
comedies. While an established star in vaudeville, radio
and on television, he only came into his own in the cinema
after his old friend and colleague, Jack Benny, died and,
on the spur of a moment, he took over his role in the
filmi/.ation of Neil Simon's "The Sunshine Boys."
This was in 1975. Burns was hailed for his brilliant
characterization. During the past seven years he has
portrayed key roles in "Oh, God!," "Oh, God, Book II,"
"Sergeant Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band," "Just
You and Me, Kid," and in "Going in Style."
George will be presented with the Man of the Year
Award, for which he was chosen by editors and publishers
of U.S. magazines.
Last, not least, George Burns currently is writing
"How to Be 100 and More."
1
I


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1982
i
Unfulfilled Feats
Saudi Investors are Quite Conservative
Israelis Mourn Mrs. Begin's Death
Sirens Sound for Victims at Tyre
By WILL MASLOW
The explosive increase in
the price of oil following the
oil embargo of 1973-1974
and the Iran-Iraq war of
1979 led to fears that a tor-
rent of petrodollars to the
United States would enable
the oil-rich Arab states to
buy up all of America.
These fears have proved
thus far, at least to be exag-
gerated. It was true that the
governments of Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait and the United Arab
Emirates were amassing sur-
pluses in the tens of billions of
dollars, but their investment
policies have proved to be most
conservative. Saudi Arabia has
not been interested in buying
American land or banks or cor-
porate stocks or bonds.
There are, of course, flam-
boyant private Arab investors
like Adnan Khashoggi who seem
intent on buying banks or hotels
or shopping centers, but their re-
sources are tiny compared with
Search On
For Gunmen
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
search is under way for unknown
gunmen who fatally shot three
Irish soldiers of the United
Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon and wounded a fourth.
The latter is expected to be able
to offer some clues to the identity
of the killers when he recovers
from the heavy sedation admin-
istered because he was in a state
of shock.
The killings occurred at the
Irish-manned check post near
Tibnin village in south Lebanon,
a UNIFIL spokesman said. He
said each soldier was hit by 6-7
bullets fired at point-blank range.
The search is being carried out by
UNIFIL troops and elements of
the Lebanese army.
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Arab governments. Saudi Arabia
instead keeps billions on deposit
in American banks, owns huge
quantities of U.S. Treasury
securities, or lends huge sums to
blue chip corporations like
AT&T.
KUWAIT, more adventurous
than Saudi Arabia, until recently
has instructed its American
agents not to buy more than five
percent of the stock of any one
corporation because SEC rules
require public disclosure of such
holdings. But Kuwait, unlike
Saudi Arabia, apparently did not
seek to enhance its image or in-
fluence in the U.S. It was ap-
parently interested only in
profitable and safe investments.
The purchase by Kuwait of Santa
Fe International Company for
$2.5 billion represented a change
of policy and signaled the start of
a purchasing drive by which
Kuwait would own a multi-na-
tional oil company.
Saudi Arabia, however, has
political goals in the U.S. and
seeks to use its billions of dollars
to help achieve them. Its influ-
ence derives from five different
sources:
Its huge oil fields (and still
larger oil reserves) are the main
source of supply for our NATO
allies and Japan. Although Saudi
oil now constitutes only 3.7 per-
cent of the oil consumed in the
U.S., its wealth has won influen-
tial supporters. Any country
which can call Exxon, Mobil,
Texaco and Standard Oil of Cali-
fornia its great and good friends
has powerful allies.
The $8 billion of U.S. goods
that Saudi Arabia is now pur-
chasing each year builds a power-
ful cadre of American corpora-
tions dependent on Saudi good-
will. Even the oil glut has failed
to slacken the Saudi thirst for
American goods and services.
The huge construction con-
tracts awarded each year to
American giants like Bechtel,
Fluor and others create still
another body of American cor-
porate supporters. The fact that
American firms must compete for
these contracts with construction
companies all over the world only
makes them more vulnerable to
Arab governments' pressure. The
drying up of construction in the
U.S. serves to make the Saudi
contracts even more attractive;
some of these exceed $1 billion
each.
* Saudi Arabia keeps on de-
posit in American banks a sum
estimated at least $25 billion.
These massive deposits are held
on an extremely short basis and
in some instances on a demand
basis. The competition for these
funds among international banks
like Chase, Citibank and Bank of
America is intense. Similarly stiff
competition extends to large in-
vestment bankers like Morgan
Stanley. These are allies Saudi
Arabia can count on.
* Saudi Arabia has become
lone of the world "s greatest pur-
chasers of arms; the AWACS
deal alone cost $8.5 billion. The
goodwill of such a customer is
highly valued by the politically
powerful U.S. defense industry
what President Eisenhower
called the "military-industrial
complex."
TO EXPOIT these advan
tages, the Saudis are spending
millions of dollars annually in.
buying the most influential (and'
most expensive) public relations
advisors, lobbyists and legal
counsel. Saudi oil now comes
packaged in American rhetoric.
(The Saudi lobbyist Fred Dutton,
former Democratic Party big-
wig, was the one who coined the
phrase, "Begin or Reagan?" in
the AWACS fight.)
Saudi influence is huge but it is
not unlimited. The vote on the
AWACS deal. 52 to 48, proved
that in Congress, among the
media and most important
in the minds of most Americans,
the merits of an issue and a sense
of moral justice may outweight
even the Saudis' apparently
limitless black gold.
Continued from Page 1-A
NAVON ALSO offered condo-
lences Sunday in the name of the
people and the State of Israel to
the families of the Tyre blast
victims. He observed that they
include Druze, Circasians and
Bedouins as well as Jews. Navon
spoke at a ceremony of the
Falasha community on Mount
Zion as they were celebrating the
ancient festival of Sigd, marking
the desire of Ethiopian Jews to
return to Zion. Later he joined
other officials to visit the homes
of some of the victims.
Prayers for the blast victims
were recited Monday morning at
the Western Wall and psalms
were read. At 10 a.m. local time,
sirens sounded all over the
country and at all military bases
and outposts to signal a minute
of silence in memory of the dead.
All places of entertainment were
closed and newspapers were filled
with black-border accounts of the
deaths and with death notices.
A special memorial session was
held by the Knesset, attended by
Navon. It was opened by the
Speaker, Menachem Savidor,
who said that Israel had gone
into Lebanon "to root out evil"
but apparently had been "af-
fected by the curse and the sins of
that land and its internecine
violence."
DEFENSE MINISTER Ariel
Sharon, speaking for the govern-
ment, used the occasion to reply
to the wave of doubts and
questioning of Israel's presence
and purpose in Lebanon that
have spread in the wake of the
Tyre disaster. The nation of
Israel has been through far wn
vicissitudes he said, "but uL
did not keep asking ZwS
more?' and what will be* *
there was questioning in the ...,
"r^plethenknewtheaisw3
he said. "They knew that! *
had to stand firm and not 2
cede its just cause."
Labor PartyChairman ShuJ
Peres, speaking for the
position, said he would not ent,
into polemics during 8?
mourning session. "The bond..
death and bereavement bind th
nation strongly together' k,
said. "We are united around ou
freedom and this is no
literary conceit."
Chief of Staff Gen. foj
Eitan issued an order of the davl
pointing out that the soldiers'I
border police and security 0f1
ficials who died in Tyre had'beenl
on a mission to ensure the!
security of Israel and normaUifel
in Lebanon '
THE DEATH toll stands at L,
75 Israelis and 14 Arabs L
There were 56 injured in the!
blast. Sixteen Israelis and two]
Lebanese were still under treat I
ment Monday at a Haifa!
hospital.
The cause of the explosion
which leveled the seven-story
building housing Israeli military
and civil administration head-
quarters in south Lebanon
remained a mystery. Although I
experts who examined the blast I
site are inclined to believe it was)
accidental, sabotage has not been |
ruled out.
AMERICAN TECHNION SOCIETY-
ISRAEL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
Greater Miami Chapter
Annual Dinner Dance
Honoring
Mrs. Joan Callner Miller
Mr. & Mrs. Al Isaacson
LivUllmann
Mr. & Mrs. Jerrold Goodman
Mr. & Mrs. Harry (Hap) Levy
BARTON GOLDBERG
Dinner Chairman
LIV ULLMANN
Guest Speaker
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5,1982
RECEPTION: 6:00 P.M.
DINNER: 7:00 P.M.
RESERVATIONS: 868-5666
EDEN ROC HOTEL
DRESS OPTIONAL
DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED
$100.00 PER PERSON
"The Technion.... The Fashioner Of Israel's Future
Abba Eban
>


Out of Respect
Friday, November 19,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Reagan Pressure Expected To be Cooled for a While
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
IJTA) Premier Mena-
ce* Begin's sudden re-
turn to Israel because of the
death of his wife Saturday
has prevented the Reagan
Administration from put-
ting personal pressure on
the Israeli Premier to freeze
the establishment of Jewish
settlements on the West
Bank. Begin is not ex-
pected to return to the U.S.
soon.
Reagan made it clear at his na-
tionally televised press confer-
ence last Thursday night that he
would discuss his request for a
settlement freeze with Begin
when the two were to meet this
Friday as scheduled. "I'm sure
that he and I will have some talks
on that as well as other sub-
jects." Reagan said in response
to a question on the settlements.
"We do think that it is a hind-
rance to what we are trying to ac-
complish for the peace move-
ment."
HE OUTLINED these objec-
tives as bringing the Arab states
and the Arab leaders and the Is-
raeli leaders together at the
negotiating table to resolve the
difference between them and that
begins with them recognizing
Israel's right to exist."
The American effort received
support from Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kamal Hassen AH, who
after a two-and-a-half hour meet-
ing with Secretary of State
George Shultz at the State De-
partment last Friday, said he
hoped that Begin's visit to
Washington would "mark a be-
fjf.
JEWISH
nAnon/M-
FUI1D

ginning of a change of policy and
action."
AH said that "it is unfortunate
that at a time when the United
States government was actively
seeking broader participation in
the peace process, Israel rejected
the President's (September 1
peace) initiative and declared its
intention to build new settle-
ments in the occupied West
Bank." He said that Israel plans
to settle 1.3 million people on the
West Bank over the next 30 years
and charged this would result in
the "annexation" of the territor-
ies.
MEANWHILE, Reagan at his
press conference again ruled out
using sanctions against Israel to
force a freeze. "I don't think it
would be good diplomacy to be
threatening or anything," he
said. "And I don't believe it is
necessary. I think that all of us
recognize that peace is the
ultimate goal."
When it was suggested that
the U.S. cut its aid by the
amount Israel spends on its West
Bank settlements, estimated at
$100 million by the questioner.
Reagan said he did not know
what the figure was although he
could find out. But he said, it
would be neither "helpful" nor
"fruitful" to discuss this possi-
bility.
He noted that "progress" was
being made in bringing more
Arab states into the negotiations,
as demonstrated by what he
called the "unique" visit to him
by a delegation of the Arab
League last month. "There's a
need now for Israel to itself rec-
ognize that they must play a part
in making it possible for negotia-
tions," he said. He indicated that
a settlement freeze would also
IBQOOOOI
help Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel in his task of reconciling
Lebanese Moslem groups to his
new government.
ALI, after the meeting with
Shultz, said that Egypt wants
the peace process started at
Camp David to "flourish and
widen as to encompass every one
in the area." He said Egypt was
"deeply concerned over the loss
of momentum" but praised
Reagan's peace initiative as a
"positive step toward a just,
lasting and comprehensive peace
in the Middle East."
Reagan at his press conference
said that he is still "optimistic"
and that is why he had named
Philip Habib earlier Thursday as
his special representative to the
Middle East. Habib will work
with Morris Draper, Deputy As-
sistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian Af-
fairs, who is now in Beirut, on the
negotiations for the removal of
foreign forces from Lebanon, and
with Richard Fairbanks, who has
been dealing with the autonomy
negotiations, on these negotia-
tions as well as the Reagan peace
initiative.
Meanwhile, it was unclear
today when Habib would be
going to the Middle East. Origi-
nally he had not been scheduled
to go there until after the Begin
visit to Washington.
ON LEBANON. Reagan said
he could not say when the U.S.
marines could leave that country.
He said they and the other mem-
bers of the force, the French and
Italian troops, would stay there
until the U.S. could accomplish
two goals, first, when it was clear
that the Gemayel government
was able to "stabilize and be able
to take charge of its borders,"
and secondly, the withdrawal of
the Syrian, Palestine Liberation
Organization and Israeli forces
from Lebanon which Reagan said
the U.S. was working to accom-
plish as "fast as we can."
AH, who said he discussed the
Lebanese situation with Shultz,
told reporters that Egypt "would
like to see s speedy withdrawal of
Israeli and other foreign forces
from Lebanon. It is imperative
that no obstacle be put in the im-
plementation of this undertaking.
He said the Egyptian Ambas-
sador to Israel had been recalled
to Cairo after the September Bei-
rut massacre and would return to
Israel when there was a change in
the "atmosphere," and it was
"clear" that Israel would with-
draw its forces from Lebanon.
ALI, who called briefly on
Reagan Friday to give him a
letter from Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak, said he and
Shultz also discussed the Taba
dispute. He said Egypt wants a
"peaceful settlement" of this dis-
pute with Israel and hopes it can
be accomplished with the help of
the U.S.
The Egyptian offficial said he
also urged Shultz that the U.S.
should begin talks with the PLO.
But he said that during his meet-
ing with a PLO official in Paris
recently, the PLO had not offered
to recognize Israel in return for
Israel recognizing it as has been
reported.
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"I X".ftlU.
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1982
Aliza's Death
.
CJF Assembly Stunned Amid Tears, Police Dogs
Continued from Page 1 A
!with the State of Israel.
There had been rumors since
the Assembly convened that
some of the local Jewish com-
munity leaders and even some of
the CJF leaders had not wanted
Begin to come to the Assembly at
this time. These rumors, as it
turned out, were entirely un-
founded. But it fed the morbid
curiousity of the general media
covering the Assembly and
helped spice their copy with so
called behind the scenes develop-
ments. The real story the soli-
darity with the State of Israel, its
people and its Premier was ap-
parently considered dull, routine,
back of the paper news.
BEGIN ARRIVED here Fri-
day afternoon and was greeted at
the Los Angeles International
Airport by Mayor Tom Bradley
who gave Begin the keys to the
city. The Premier, who was ac-
companied by his younger
daughter Leah, Ambassador
Moshe Arens, his chief of staff,
Yehiel Kadishai, and his personal
physician, Marvin Gottesman,
stayed at the Century Plaza
Hotel, some distance from the
Bonaventure where Begin was to
speak.
By midday Saturday, the
Bonaventure was a virtual for-
tress as U.S. secret service, Is-
raeli security, and hotel security
personnel, along with city police,
swarmed all over the area of the
ballroom. For more than an hour,
before people were allowed into
the ballroom, members of the po-
lice bomb squad, with specially
trained dogs, searched the area
for any hidden weapons and ex-
plosives. Dinner guests, dele-
gates and reporters had to go
through security gates like those
at airports.
Across the street from the
hotel, several hundred pro-Pales-
tinian old line left wingers and
anti-Khomeini demonstrators
carried placards and chanted slo
gans denouncing Israel and
Begin. They continued their up-
roar even after police informed
them that Begin would not be at
the hotel.
The demonstrators were kept
behind a solid line of oil drums
and a phalanx of mounted police.
Meanwhile, as people began to
filter into the ballroom, a group
of Flamenco costumed
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troubadors serenaded diners in a
pool-side restaurant on the floor
below with Spanish folk songs
and a lusty rendition in Hebrew
of "Sholom Alekhem."
BEFORE THE official Assem-
bly banquet proceeding began,
the audience stood up for a
minute of silence as the news of
Mrs. Begin's death was an-
nounced from the podium. Arens,
who received standing ovations
at the beginning and conclusion
of his address, recounted some of
"the scars we in Israel bear from
the terrorists coming out of
Lebanon" before Israel launched
its "Peace for Galilee" operation.
He said that Israeli's operation
had smashed the PLO infrastruc-
ture, thereby striking a blow for
peace in the region. Nevertheless,
Arens observed, Israel was
"criticized, vilified, calumnied
and judged" by the nations of the
world, and "we were subjected to
snap judgments" by the media
and its audiences. Much of what
the media related about Isreal's
operation in Lebanon turned out
to be baseless, he said.
Arens was critical of "those
who counsel us to make conces-
sions." He declared that "the
wages of weakness in the Middle
East is destruction."
The achievements of the war in
Lebanon, he pointed out, in-
cluded peace for northern Israel.
"Children are going to school,
men and women are going to
work and the shelters are empty
for the first time, and that's how
it's going to be," he said to a
round of applause.
THE AMBASSADOR also re-
counted other achievements of
the war in Lebanon and each
achievement was greeted with a
round of applause. He noted that
Lebanon is now rising from seven
years of warfare and occupation
and that a new page is turning
"in the tragic history of that
country. Hopefully, Lebanon will
join the world democratic com-
munity and also be at peace with
Israel."
Furthermore, the Soviet effort
to penetrate the Mideast in-
exorably has been thwarted and
its presumed superiority in mili-
tary weapons was bested by the
Israeli Defense Force, Arens
noted. In addition, he said Is-
rael's operation in Lebanon is
now also perceived by the U.S. as
having aided the U.S. in the Mid-
east.
Arens asserted that despite the
strained relations between the
U.S. and Israel in recent weeks,
the bonds of friendship between
the two countries have been
strengthened. Israel, he said.
would lik. to live in k.^
with the U.S. "but we arT*?*
tic^dk^wthTreare?^18
ments" including dlflb.25**
U.S. arms to BSSjBj
mands on Israel for w?^
concessions.0 "Atonal
But the Ambassador en. ,
optimism that r^ace is B^res*d
and that, as .'nXt Jfcj*
traction of the PLOs inf. des"
ture there will 7 iSZF*
and Jordan who will SJS
enter into the peace process ly
Iranian Magazine Cover
Eyes Israel's Destruction
GENEVA (JTA) A monthly periodical called
Imam which is published by the information department
of the Iranian Foreign Office has been sent to the United
Nations correspondents in Geneva. The title on the cover
reads, "Israel Must be Destroyed."
THE EDITORIAL states: "The deliverance of the
Islamic countries from the international imperialism
headed by the United States of America is dependent
upon the destruction of Israel which is the symbol of that
super-power in the region."
It adds: "It is sad to be reminded of the fact that had
the war with the aggressive regime of Iran not been forced
on Iran, our brave people would have directed their
struggle and resources towards the*achievement of that
objective."
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Friday, November 19,182 4 Th Jewiah Floridim Page 9-A
Testimony
L Rafael Eitan contra-
Cd testimony given by
der Menachem Begin
/week to the commis-
L of inquiry investigat-
,the west Beirut refugee
nps massacres of Sept.
p.l8.
|u Col. Zeev Zahcharin. head
of the Chief of Staffs Bureau,
told the commission that Eitan
had informed him, by telephone
on Saturday morning Sept. 18,
that he had talked to Begin that
morning and briefed him on
events in the Sabra refugee camp
of the two preceding days. Begin
testified when he appeared before
the panel, that he had not spoken
to Eitan until late Saturday be-
cause he had spent the entire day
at his synagogue for Rosh
Hashana services.
ZAHCHARIN ALSO contra
dieted earlier testimony by Brig.
Gen. Amir Drori, commander of
the northern sector, that he had
first heard that Christian
Phalangist units were to be al-
lowed to enter the Sabra and
Shatila camps on Wednesday,
Sept. 15, a day after the assas-
sination of Lebanon's President -
Elect Bashir Gemayel, the
Phalangist leader.
According to the aide, Eitan
received his orders for the
Phalangist actions from Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon at 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 16, shortly after
Gemayel's death was ascer-
tained, and had transmitted them
immediately to Gen. Drori. Two
senior military officers gave con-
flicting evidence to the commis-
sion last Thrusday on the flow of
information from army intelli-
gence to the Defense Minister's
Office regarding the massacres.
Col. Moshe Hevroni, assistant to
military intelligence chief Gen.
Yehoshua Sagui, said he briefed
Sharon's office on Friday, Sept.
17.
But Col. Reuven Guy, a mem-
ber of the Defense Ministry's na-
tional security unit, supported
earlier testimony by his superior,
Avi Dudai. that he had no such
report that Friday. Guy said that
he first heard of the Beirut mas-
sacre "by way of rumor" Friday
morning, Sept. 19, not through
the proper channels, and passed
the rumors on to Dudai. He said
when he checked them with
operations he was told that
nothing exceptional nad hap-
pened in the camps.
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Page' 16-A' the Jewish Floridian/ Friday, November 19,1982
Shocking Casualty Figures
Still No Explanation for Explosion at Tyre HQ
ByHUGHORGEL
DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Casualties of the explosion
that destroyed Israeli
military headquarters in
Tyre, south Lebanon last
Thursday are officially put
at 89 dead and 56 injured.
The dead included 75 Israe-
li military and civilian
personnel and 14 Arabs, the
latter Palestinians and
Lebanese under detention.
Twenty-eight Israelis and
28 Arabs were injured while
21 others in the building es-
caped or were extricated
from the rubble unhurt.
Uncertainty surrounds the
cause of the blast which was ini-
tially attributed to a powerful car
bomb and later to explosives con-
cealed inside the seven story
building. Energy Minister Yitz-
hak Modai told reporters after
Sunday's Cabinet meeting that
"The experts have established
beyond any doubt that it was not
a sabotage action." According to
Modai, it seems to have been a
tragic accident.
But a senior army officer criti-
cized the Minister for making
such statements while the com-
mittee appointed by Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon to investi-
gate the disaster is still at work.
He said Modai apparently mis-
understood Chief of Staff Gen.
Rafael Eitan, who, according to
the officer, told the Cabinet that
the cause of the explosion was
unclear and sabotage was not
completely ruled out.
Similarly, acting Cabinet
Secretary Michael Nir declined to
offer an assessment of the cause.
He told reporters that Gen. (res.)
Meir Zorea who heads the in-
vestigating committee, had firm-
ly refused to give the Cabinet a
definitive statement as to what
touched off the blast. The com-
mittee is expected to make its re-
port before the end of this week.
Ron Sees Reds Under Nuclear
Freeze Campaign Beds
Continued from Page 4-A
Peace Links, founded by a group '
of Senators' wives. The Alabam-
an said this group is giving com-
fort and aid to the Soviet Union.
Fourteen of its board members,'
according to Sen. Denton, are
people "either Soviet-controlled
or openly sympathetic to Com-
munist foreign policy objec-
tives." Peace Links, the Senator
continued,
organized
critical of.
country."
BETTY
Sen. Dale
"is a 'sucker deal'
by group openly
even hostile to our
BUMPERS, wife of
Bumpers (D., Ark.)
and prime mover for Peace Links,
had a convincing answer to Sen.
Demon's smear: Peace Links,
she said, was not born in the
Kremlin but in her kitchen.
Americans disturbed by some
of Sen. Denton s wild pitches,
somewhat reminiscent of Joe
McCarthy's charge up Capitol
Hill, can take comfort from the
fact that nuclear freeze advocates
include several American
military leaders, staunch patriots
all.
If this columnist may be per-
mitted to air a personal dilemma
pertinent to these musings, I
would like help from faithful
readers. What should I do about
an invitation recently received
from President Reagan and Sen.
Howard Baker (R., Tenn.) im-
ploring me to be listed as a
"proud flag-waving American?"
How to qualify? Well, $120 in
dues each year and my signature
on the application blank will
bring me not only absolution
from any guilt I might harbor as
a nuclear freeze advocate but
other patriotic goodies.
Joiners will receive a "personal
golden Medal of Merit." Sen.
Baker admits this amulet is too
heavy for carrying in your tote
bag but points out that a neatsy-
keen lapel pin comes with the kit.
An added inducement is access to
a toll-free hot-line phone service,
number unlisted. A patriot can
dial same and get temperature
readings on inflation, recession,
unemployment, and perhaps that
red-tinted nuclear freeze move-
ment. Seven Arts Feature
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
lous "Fun Ships"- Carnrvale. Festivale.
Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart from
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and dozens of shipboard activities. You get
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Shps or Ftramanian and Liberian Registry
TEAMS OF police experts and
army engineers are sifting
through the rubble. One theory is
that the explosion was caused by
leakage of cooking gas stored in
cylinders on one of the floors of
the building. The experts re-
ported that when they inspected
what had been the ground floor
and basement of the structure
they found none of the signs
typical of an explosive device.
The building collapsed down-
ward, the higher floors crashing
into the lower ones. No debris or
shrapnel was sent flying side-
ways as would have been the
case had an explosive device
detonated, the experts reported.
But if there was a gas leadage, no
evidence has been found yet to
indicate what caused it.
Meanwhile the curfew on Tyre
since last Thursday has been
lifted and the main highway from
the Israeli border was reopened
to traffic. Chief of Staff Gen.
Rafael Eitan thanked local Leba-
nese who had helped in the rescue
operations. Leaders of the Tyre
community said they would come
to Israel to attend funeral serv-
ices for the Israeli victims.
The disaster was the worst to
befall Israeli forces in Lebanon
since the war ended in that coun-
try. It has already had sharp po-
litical repercussions. The reaction
in some quarters mainlv the
opposition parties has been to
pull Israeli forces out of Lebanon
as speedily as possible.
THE GOVERNMENT, es-
pecially Defense Minister
Sharon, has sharply rejected such
suggestions. Asked if the tragedy
would affect the deployment of
the Israel army in Lebanon,
Eitan told reporters "It must not
be allowed to."
One opposition spokesman de-
manded that Sharon accept
ministerial responsibility for the
"Tyre mishap" and resign.
Others criticized Sharon for at-
tending a Herut political meeting
Thursday night and the*
tive celebration at the ww1
Institute of Science JV*
while Israeli soldiers .
pulling bodies out of m
Tyre. A Defense |L
spokesman dismissed the J!
'not worth comment*
as
Timetable for Lebanon Talks
Advanced Following Funeral
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The timetable for talks
between Israel and
Lebanon over the with-
drawal of Israeli and other
foreign forces from that
country and future security
arrangements have been
upset by Premier Mena-
chem Begin's return to Jer-
usalem from the U.S. for
the funeral of his wife,
Aliza, who died early this
morning.
Officials here could not offer a
possible timetable for the im-
pending talks. They have been
delayed until now because of wide
differences between the Israelis
and Lebanese over the character
and level of the negotiations. A
breakthrough had been expected
after Begin's meeting with Presi-
dent Reagan in Washington this
week. That meeting, scheduled
for next Friday, has been deferr-
ed, and no new date was an-
nounced.
FOREIGN MINISTER
Yitzhak Shamir told the Cabinet
today that because of the turn of
events, Reagan's special envoy to
the Middle East. Philip Habib,
A'ill not come to the region im-
mediately. He had been
scheduled to leave immediately
after Begin's discussions with the
President and Secretary of State
George Shultz. It is not known
now when Habib will arrive,
Shamir said, but meanwhile talks
continue with special e
Morris Draper who has I
mediating between the h*
and Lebanese for the
months.
Past |
Shamir briefed the -
what he called
preparatory contacts"
Lebanese officials th
Draper. Energy Minister^
Modai told reporters lat
Shamir had indicated'
was made.
According to reports
Israel is now ready to dm
earlier demand that the
with Lebanon be held on the b
isterial level so as to accenti
their political nature.
prepared to have both deie
tions headed by senior
servants. The Israeli choiceTl
that case, would probably
David Kimche. director gen
of the Foreign Ministry.
BUT AS of last week
Lebanese were insisting
military men head the deles
tions though they were willing!
appoint some ranking civilians!
their negotiating team. There]
speculation meanwhile
whether or not the expla
which demolished Israelii
headquarters in Tyre with I
loss of lives last Thursday wo
have any affect on Israeli polk
toward Lebanon.
The disaster, which may hn|
been accidental or an act
sabotage, has reenforced opp
tion demands that Israel pull a
forces out of Lebanon immedii
ly and concentrate in negotiatinj
a 40-45 kilometer security m
north of its border.
1982-83
/
FIFTH OF JULY
By tonford Wilson
December 3-26
A STATE THEATRE OF FLORIDA
SEE JOSE FERRER in THE DRESSER
KEY EXCHANGE
by Kevin Wode
Jonuory 7-30
This recent off-
Broadway comedy
smash mokes wicked
fun of modern
American romance
Southeastern U.S.
Premiere.
THE DRESSER
By Ronald Harwood
November 5 28
A ploy for all who
rejoice in the traditions
of the theatre
Florida Premiere of the
1981 Broadway Hit.
Wilson continues the
funny, touching saga of
the Talley fomily (first
seen in Talley s Folly)-
A Broadway Winner in its
South Florida Premiere
s
yfl FALLEN ANGELS
/Jlg By Noel Coward
Dazzling wit and sophis-
ticated insanity in a tale
of romantic hilority
Coward at his Very Best.
THE SUBJECT
WAS ROSES
By Frank D. Gilroy
March 4-27
A beautifully-crafted,
deeply-felt drama of
family life Pulitzer Prize
Winner.
Titles order of productions subject to change
WITNESS
FOR THE
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April 1 -24
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vV;?spBE^*fe'-""i- 9


started in New York with a Proclama-
L 6v Mayor Edward I. Koch designating
\Lmbe, 1982 as official American
S Women Membership Month in the
ZaopUi, launching a nationwide member-
X campaign for the organization, which
Z2anelwork of 13 educationalcuid
Zid welfare projects m Israel Pic tared at
the kickoff event in New York s City Hall
In Spirit of Adenauer
are: (front row, left to right) Norma HoUer,
New York-New Jersey Region co-chairman;
Charlotte Schneierson, regional membership
co-chairwoman; Hebert Rickman, special as-
sistant to the Mayor of New York City, who
made the presentation; Esther Landsman,
regional membership co-chairwoman; and
Mildred Lieberman, national membership
co-chairwoman.
Friday, November 19,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
Israel's First Jet Lab
Opening at Technion
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Tark-Recu Jet
Propulsion Laboratory, the first of its kind in Israel, has
been opened at the Haifa Technion. It will be used for
research and the training of Israeli scientists and
engineers and to increase the self-sufficiency of Israel
Aircraft I ndustries.
RESEARCH WILL be continued on several current
projects in coordination with American firms such as the
developments of dust separators for gas turbine propelled
helicopters and the production of expendable jet engines
for pilot less drone aircraft.
The new lab is named in memory of the late L. Shirley
Tark who was president of the Main State and Devon
banks in Chicago, and the late Mrs. Ruth Recu, a leading
Jewish philanthropist of Chicago. It has been supported
by the Chicago and St. Louis chapters of the American
Technion Society.
Kohl Says He'll 'Definitely' Visit Israel
By DAVID KANTOR
IbONN (JTA) West
Germany's new Chancellor,
(jelmut Kohl, has a sympa-
hetic attitude toward Is-
Jael. according to Knesset
Ipeaker Menachem Savi-
|or who met with the Ger-
jn leader last week. "He
old me he wanted to renew
Jie tradition of good rela-
tons started by Konrad
jtdenauer, and I am sure
hat he seriously meant ex-
tly that," Savidor told a
fress conference here.
He said Kohl will definitely
|isit Israel next year, but the
ling has yet to be decided. It
not take place before West
Jwmany's general elections due
be held on March 6, 1983.
(evertheless. the Likud MK said
I discussed with the Chancellor
|l.S. Coal in Hadera
, TEL AVIV (JTA) The
[first shipment of American coal
- some 87,000 tons from
Virginia was delivered to the
new Hadera power station this
keek.
the itinerary and the issues that
will be raised at political talks
with Kohl in Jerusalem.
ASKED IF Premier Mena-
chem Begin is likely to get an in-
vitation to come to Bonn, Savi-
dor said it was too early to talk
about that. 'Right now we are in
a stage of preparations for Kohl's
visit. Let us first concentrate on
this."
According to Savidor, the
basic philosophy of the new Bonn
government, a coalition of Kohl's
Christian Democratic Union
(CDU) and the smaller Free
Democratic Party (FDP), favors
good relations with Israel. He
suggested that ties between the
two countries are likely to be
"closer than under the previous
Social Democratic government"
headed by Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt.
Savidor said he did not discuss
with Kohl specifically the issue of
West German arms sales to Arab
countries. "What we did discuss
was the need for the western
world to see to it that no sophis-
ticated weapons will fall into the
hands of unreliable dictator-
ships." He said the issue of Jew-
ish settlements on the West Bank
was not raised during his talk
with Kohl. He claimed however
that the Chancellor largely shares
the Israeli view that the war in
Lebanon was essentially bene-
ficial to peace prospects in the
Middle East and for the West.
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Pagel2-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, November 19,1982
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Books on Holocaust Continue to Appear
B,MOfiTONITEICHER
ijeuish Fbridian Book Editor
"^Survive 1936-1948. By
-wire G Whitney. Miami:
^7uBook8.1981.199Pp.
B from Sobidor. By Richard
Is7.hke Boston: Houghton
1 Books on the Holocaust
mtinue to appear, examining
Kts of that great tragedy
fcm different angels and in-
ting that we shall never forget.
Here are two more. The one by
fhitney is a simple auto-
^graphical sketch of one man's
riences. The other, by
ishke. tells about Sobibor, a
Lth concentration camp and
t break from it-
.Whitney's story has some
fcse moments in it but, com-
Tratively speaking, it is a
Lively mild tale. Rashke, by
htrast. is a pneumatic hammer,
finding away at our heads and
^hearts.
In 1936, Whitney, a dental
pplj salesman, born in
idapest but then living in
Jlan. was drafted into the
llian army. He served for 18
|nths, then returned to Milan
i to his former occupation.
TRAVELING THROUGH
Irope on sales trips, he
Inaged to help several Jews
Dr. Teicher
escape into France, just as anti-
Semitism was becoming more
ugly and more dangerous. He
kept just ahead of the secret
police, finally sailing to Cuba in
May, 1939. He was one of six
passengers who were permitted
to land in Havana before his ship
returned to Europe. After a few
months in Cuba, Whitney moved
to New York, was married and, at
the beginning of 1943, was
drafted into the American army.
He served in Europe, guarding
prisoners of war and eventually
returned to his wife in New York,
picking up the threads of his
civilian life. He is now a real
estate broker in Miami. Since he
left Europe before war broke out
in September. 1939, Whitney
escaped the brutal horror and
terror of the Holocaust.
Not so with the Jews of
Sobibor. A quarter of a million of
them were killed there. Their
barbarous treatment is described
in all of its harrowing details.
Those who were spared because
they had some skill that could be
used by their Nazi captors
hardened themselves against the
daily horros in order to survive.
AS LEADERSHIP emerged in
planning an escape, despair was
slightly relieved and hope began
to appear. Finally, on October 14,
1943. the largest prison break in
World War II took place. Some
300 Jews escaped, while 150 were
killed during or immediately after
the break. Many of those who
escaped were subsequently killed
or captured; perhaps 50 survived
the war.
Many survivors were inter-
viewed by Rashke who traveled
to Brazil. Holland, Russia,
Poland and Israel in his quest.
He also visited Sobibor, now a
deteriorating memorial park. In
many ways, the account of these
interviews and visits, labeled "A
Personal Epilogue," is one of the
most moving parts of the book.
The author recounts the diffi-
culty of interviewing survivors
and inadvertently reveals his
great sensitivity and deep em-
pathy. Those engaged in oral
history projects designed to
preserve the recollections of
Holocaust survivors would do
well to study this portion of
"Escape from Sobibor." But all of
us should read it, partly to refute
the canard that no Nazi victims
protested or fought back but,
more important, to remind us of
what occurred and to strengthen
our resolve that this shall happen
never again.
Friday, November 19,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Leo Mindlin
Bad News For Israel
Came in Bunches
State Dep't. 'Concerned'
About Abu Nidal's Presence in Iraq
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
[A I The State
Wtment expressed
jcern about the presence
Iraq of Abu Nidal, an
kb terrorist believed res-
[sible for the attempted
assination of the Israeli
Ibassador to London,
Dmo Argov, last June.
|ie 13-year-old Palestinian,
ereal name is Sabri Banna.
po believed to have been be-
thi- attempted assassina-
I of other diplomats in Euro-
id attacks on synagogues in
ral west European countries.
re are concerned at the
1 "I the government of
to ofter a haven to a man
who is a known international
terrorist."' Department
spokesman John Hughes said,
lie said that Iraq is "fully aware
of our views."
HUGHES STATEMENT
also noted that "Iraq has itself
been a victim of international
terrorism." But when asked to
cite any terrorist incidents in
Iraq, he said he could not recall
them.
Hughes was responding to a
story in the Washington Post
from Beirut which said Abu
Nidal has been living in Baghdad
since March and that Iraqi
President Saddam Hussein ack-
nowledged his presence to British
reporters in September.
The arrival in Baghdad last
March of Abu Nidal. whom the
Washington Post called "the
Arab world's foremost terrorist."

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'.irking
occured after the Feb. 26 an-
nouncement by the Reagan
Administration that it had taken
Iraq off the list of countries that
supported terrorism.
THE ADMINISTRATION
also indicated at the time that the
U.S. planned to sell Iraq 6-12
transport planes for civilian
purposes. That sale has been
blocked by the House Foreign
Affairs Committee. Abu Nidal
claimed credit for the attempt on
the life of Ambassador Argov
which was followed by Israel's
invasion of Lebanon.
Nidal broke with the Palestine
Liberation Organization in 1972
over what he considered a too
moderate stance. He was sen-
tenced to death in absentia by El
Fatah for ordering attacks on
PLO officials. He has also been
responsible for attacks on Pales-
, tinians and Arab diplomats
abroad.
Hussein expelled Abu Nidal
from Iraq four years ago because
he opposed Iraqi support for the
PLO. He lived in Damascus
before returning to Baghdad this
year.
IN OTHER matters, Hughes
said the reason talks have not
started between Israel, Lebanon
and the U.S. on Israel's with-
drawal from Lebanon is that
some issues between Lebanon
and Israel are not yet resolved.
But he said the U.S. was "en-
thusiastic about an early start
and very enthusiastic about early
withdrawal" of all foreign forces
from Lebanon.
Hughes said that Philip Habib,
who was the U.S. special envoy
for the crisis in Lebanon, was in
Washington for talks at the State
Department. But there are no
plans to send him back to the
Middle East although that was
"always possible," Hughes said.
The special envoy now con-
ducting negotiations in Lebanon
is Morris Draper, Deputy
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
Affairs.
Continued from Page 4-A
hold that peace with Araby is
possible on more reasonable
terms. That they are linked to the
most vocal pressures surround-
ing the commission of inquiry
into Sabra and Shatila makes
both forces in Israel today such a
potential disaster.
To this divisiveness must be
added those Jews who, for exam-
ple, in America join Arab pro-
testors in common cause as they
did outside the Los Angeles hotel
where the Council of Jewish
Federations met for its General
Assembly over the weekend and
which Prime Minister Begin was
to address until the sudden can-
cellation of his U.S. tour.
These American Jews are the
ones who give America's enemies
of Israel the incentive to get even
tougher with that beleaguered
nation than otherwise. These
Jews contribute to driving a
lethal wedge into an already suf-
ficiently polarized American
Jewish community that needs no
further polarization on the issue
of Israel and what the media are
now characterizing as Israel's al-
legedly "tarnished image."
IN ESSENCE, these Jews give
cause to the media and others
to refer to a "divided" American
Jewish community, when the
division, at least at this point, is 4
a significantly media-made phe-
nomenon and which thev en-
courage by their union with Arab
protestors to feed upon itself#,
more luxuriously.
It is not that U.S. foreign
policy can be expected to change
according to the unanimity of
American Jewish opinion. But
the prospect of an allegedly
divided American Jewish opinion
can certainly make its present
crash course all the easier to
maintain on the road to disaster.
Of all the bad news last week,
the death of Aliza Begin may
have been the worst reckoned in
these terms. For it is the Prime
Minister who best holds at bay
the deleterious impact of Israeli
self-examination. There is no tell-
ing how much her death may now
drive him to throw in the towel as
an act of resignation and contri-
tion in deference to her memory.
Should that occur, woe is us
all, in Israel and in America.
There are too many of us ready to
give up as it is. Mr. Begins own
steadfastness of purpose is what
has made him the protestors'
enemy in the first place and the
nemesis of the traitors in the
capitals of the Western world af-
ter that.
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mi uk.nun iviuiau / i iiuay, nuveuiuer is, X90Z
/'
In Retrospect
Charges of Anti-Semitism in Rome Down-Played
Continued from Page 1 A
ence as they did official tributes
of flowers.
In their initial shock, they saw
the murderous attack outside the
landmark synagogue as a direct
result of a climate created by
events that preceded it: the au-
dience granted by Pope John
Paul II to Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir Arafat;
the warm reception Arafat re-
ceived from President Sandro
Pertini and Foreign Minister
Km ilio Colombo; the endless
drumbeat of criticism of Israel by
much of the Italian news media
for its war in Lebanon, particu-
larly after the massacre of Pales-
tinians in west Beirut by Israel's
Christian Phalangist allies.
MANY ITALIANS are
puzzled by this linkage, and Jews
too are wondering, in retrospect
whether the cause-and-effect jux-
taposition of events is as clear-
cut as initially it appeared to be.
Meanwhile, as both communities
strive to unravel their feelings, a
reconciliation has been taking
place.
Two of the 33 wounded were
Catholic. One was a youth study-
ing for conversion to Judaism;
the other was the fiancee of a
Jewish young man who was at-
tending the Sabbath and Simchat
Torah services. Chief Rabbi Ebo
Toaff recalled seeing a Catholic
woman bend to kiss the ground
where the blood of the victims
was spilled as ambulances were
rushing the wounded to a nearby
hospital.
That spontaneous gesture
matched 'he spirit with which
so many Italians 40 years ago
risked their own lives to save the
lives of othar Italians of Jewish
faith," Toaff said referring to the
Nazi era ; I e said it reaffirmed his
faith in thi 1 talian people.
THERE WERE many other
manife.-, >ns of solidarity with
Home's s. Wounded children
in the h< tals received piles of
letters from Catholic schools
One, from a grade school in Val
lecrozia run by a Salasian nun.
said: it think everyone
wants to Kill you. Twenty-two
children lo\ e you." Another said:
"I will praj that the PLO will re-
pent."
The W tiiiensian and Metho-
dist churches of Rome sent mes-
sages to i he Jewish community
saying they had "confessed their
sin and recognized their share of
responsibility because they had
not worked hard enough for
justice and peace." A delegation
of Polish bishops and priests,
themselves concentration camp
survivors, visited the Jewish
wounded at the Fatebenefratelli
Hospital near the main syna-
gogue.
The delegation came to Rome
for the beatification of Maximil-
ian Kolbe who offered his life in
exchange for a Polish father
doomed to death by starvation at
Auschwitz. Msgr. Kazimiev
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^\ SUM SCHECHTER. OwawMjuM W
Majdariskij, Bishop of Stettin
who was confined to Dachau from
1939-1945, recalled that the child
slain by the terrorists in Rome,
Stefano Tache, reminded him of
the Jewish children in Dachau a
generation ago.
IN FACT, it was iust 39 vears
ago, on a Sabbath in October,
that the grandparents of little
Stefano, and his own parents,
then children themselves, and his
aunts, uncles and cousins, were
deported by the Nazis to Au-
schwitz. Of the two large fami-
lies, only 15 survived.
There is a strong temptation to
bitterness Over this tragic irony.
The two children who lived
through Auschwitz to become
Stefano s parents, also lived to
see one child murdered and
another, Stefano's sister,
wounded in a senseless attack on
Jews. But should the rage be
directed at fellow-Italians?
In all of Europe, the modern
Italian state has been among the
least infected by anti-Semitism.
The Italian people have not been
and are not now anti-Semitic.
With respect to racism, Musso-
lini was a reluctant partner of
Hitler. While political pressures
instigated the blustering but
weak Italian dictator to promul-
gate his version of the Nurem-
burg laws during World War II,
Italians by and large tried to help
their Jewish neighbors.
SOME JEWS recalled, after
the synagogue attack, that
Italian soldiers gave haven to
French Jews fleeing the Vichy
regime which only too willingly
collaborated in the Nazi deporta-
tions.
Today there are also political
interests at work which, through
alliances with extremist Arab
groups and the more doctrinaire
sections of the Communist-
dominated Italian trade union
federation, try to exploit anti-
Semitism. But most of the Italian
Imputation has remained immune
to these attempts.
So Italians ask: Why do the
Jews insist that the terrorist
attack would not have occurred
but for a carefully prepared
climate of anti-Semitism? The
terrorists almost certainly were
Arabs, probably Palestinians,
probably members of Abu
Nidal's fanatical Al Assifa which
even the PLO claims to disown.
ITALIANS WERE in no way
involved, they say. Morover, ter-
rorism is one thing, a plague of
the times which has caused death
and destruction not only to Jews;
anti-Semitism is something else,
an ancient prejudice discredited
by decent people.
So why were the Jews so quick
to cast blame? their fellow Ital-
ians ask. Is criticism of the
policies of Premier Menachem
Begin and his Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon to be equated with
anti-Semitism and thereby be
made exempt from all criticism?
Many Jews the world over are
among the severest critics of the
Begin-Sharon government and
they can hardly be accused of
anti-Semitism, the Italians say.
The confusion perhaps stems
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Writa tor Season Rales I
committee of the Italian Senate
on Sept. 22:
" ... The problem that we
consider central to a reciprocal
recognition between the PLO and
Israel was one of the cardinal
points in the conversation be-
tween myself and Arafat, and, as
a premise to this, the abolition of
the reference to the destruction of
the 'Zionist entity' contained in
the national Palestinian ch
which, in the interpretation*."
it. corresponds to tEwM
PLO to destroy vjggjg^
PREMIER Giovanni Sn^
U, the only ranking govemT*
official who refused toS**
Arafat has also called p*
ciprocal, unequivocal and 8iL,
taneous recognition betwjn
PLO and the State of,*!71
The meaning of those JS"
clear: the PLO cannot expS
ogmtion as long as its ainTi,
destruction of Israel and fc
ploys terrorism to achieve i
aim. '
Israeli-Made Computers in France
from the belief that because
Italian Jewry reacted as one in its
grief and anger over the attack,
they are a monolithic community.
In fact, Italian Jews rarely speak
with one voice but in many, often
contradictory voices. When emo-
tions run high, however there is a
tendency to generalize. Long-
time friends are mistaken for
enemies. Thus the Pope and the
President of Italy are accused, in
the heat of the moment, of
"causing" the terrorist assault
because they received Arafat.
THAT LOGIC does not hold PARIS (JTA) Israeli-made computers arel
water for long. Many, not only being marketed in France and have already been bought!
Jews, agreed that the Pope's au- by several large public and private corporations includLI
dience with the PLO leader was France's national security ministry and Air France '
the very least controversial .... .
THE ISRAELI "Elbit" factory last year sold 1
million worth of sophisticated computers and electronic!
devices on the French market, according to the head of
the French company dealing with the sales, Jacques
Benillouche.
Elbit now plans to start building the computers in i
France itself in order to be able to compete on better terms
with various West European manufacturers of similar!
products, Benillouche said.
at the very
and inopportune, a "political"
mistake; but certainly not an
anti-Semitic gesture or an en-
dorsement of the PLO's methods
and goals.
Italian Jews, who in the after-
math of the attack believed
otherwise, forgot some important
facts. On Sept. 12, when Arafat's
visit was imminent, the Union of
Italian Jewish Communities
made specific demands of the
government: "To condemn ter-
rorism on all sides and firmly
insist on the revision of the PLO
charter during the coming en-
counters (with Arafat) ... in the
light of a negotiated solution of
the Middle East conflict."
Contrary to the belief of some
sections of Italian and world
Jewry, that appeal did not fall on
deaf ears, either in the govern-
ment or the Vatican. On Sept. 15,
right after Arafat's meeting with
the Pope, the Vatican Press Of-
fice issued a statement saying
that the Pope had expressed to
Arafat "... His wish that a just
and lasting solution to the Mid-
dle East conflict will soon be
reached which, excluding re-
course to arms and violence in
every form, and above all to ter-
rorism and reprisals, many lead
to the recognition of the rights of
all peoples and in particular of
the Palestinian people, to a
homeland, and ot Israel to its se-
curity."
LATER, the Press Office
reiterated that ... When re-
ceiving Arafat, (the Popel em-
phasized the necessity to exclude
recourse to arms, to violence, to
terrorism in order to reach peace
in the Middle East." At a tele-
vised round-table discussion
three days after the synagogue
attack, Don Vigilio Levi of L'Os-
servatore Romano, the Vatican
newspaper, repeated that state-
ment and said Arafat had
"agreed."
The Italian government re-
sponded similarly to the Jewish
concerns. Foreign Minister
Colombo told the foreign affairs
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m To Speak At CJA-1EF
ipaign Opening Dinner
[ I Alexander M. Haig,
'^former secretory of state
Outspoken supporter of
Jui present the keynote
t the annual Campaign
"'finer of the 1983
u Jewish Appeal-Israel
lCV Fund on Thursday
' Dec .2 at the Fontaine-
^Hotel.
v. fampaign Opening Dinner
tfTSi CJA-IEF 1983
praise support for Jews in
^horne and abroad. Dinner
SS will Pledge SI.000 or
the Campaign, which
10 social service agencies in
*,in Israel, and throughout
m world-
|u.i was sworn in as secretery
,HsSe m January 1981 and
,ved until his resignation last
MuTmg Israel's "Operation.
L for the Galilee" military
,tion in Lebanon. Since his
rture from office, Haig has
d his support for Israel, par-
tly in regard to the situa-
,i in Lebanon.
When we are true to Israel,
are true to ourselves," Haig
iid in a recent address. "The
face process will only move for-
I if there is a spirit of cooper-
_a between Israel and the
Inited States."
Haig currently serves as a
Jonsultant for United
technologies, military contrac-
Alexander Haig
tor, and is a senior fellow at the
Hudson Institute, a research
center. He also held the position
of White House chief of staff
under the Nixon administration
and military commander of
NATO in Europe, along with
several Pentagon posts.
The Campaign Opening Dinner
is being chaired by Bunny Adler.
Steven J. Kravitz is serving as
attendance and table captains
chairman, Marcy Lefton, as ar-
rangements chairman, and
Dorothy Podhurst, as program
chairman.
Beach Resident To Receive
Honorary Degree At
Talmudic University Gala
Seymour Rubin of Miami
iBeach will receive the honorary
Idegree of Doctor of Laws from
iTalmudic University of Florida
at the university's Eighth Anni-
versary Dinner Sunday at the
|Crown Hotel, Miami Beach.
The two previous recipients of
Ithe honorary doctorate are Elie
[Wiesel, chairman of the Presi-
dent's Holocaust Commission
land renowned author, and Dr.
lAlfred Swire of Sarasota. honor-
[ary president of Talmudic Uni-
versity.
Announcement of Rubin's
Iselection was made jointly by
Murray (Moshe Chaimj' Berko-
Iwitz, chairman of the board of
I trustees, and Rabbi Yochanan
[Zweig, president of the univer-
[sity.
The dinner will be preceded by
a cocktail reception at 5:30, Din-
ner Chairman William G.
I Mechanic announced.
Rubin is a graduate of Ford-
ham University School of Law
and Columbia University and
Dial Hot Line to Safety
'Eiruv' Makes Sabbath Much Easier
also attended Wharton School of
Business at the University of
Pennsylvania. Since moving to
Miami Beach, he has been active
in real estate sales, develop-
ments, leases, and investments
and built 70 post office buildings
leased or sold to the U.S.
Government.
Rubin and his family dedicated
the Raymond Rubin Memorial
Building on the main campus of
Talmudic University.
Prof, and Mrs. Jacquin Bier-
man will be the banquet guests of
honor and Rabbi Isaac L. Swift
will be principal speaker. Dinner
committee plans were coor-
dinated by Daniel Retter, vice
chairman of the board, and Rabbi
J. Burstyn, executive director of
development.
Besides training students for
the rabbinate, the university par-
ticipates in adult education pro-
grams and assists Louis Mer-
witzer Mesivta High School of
Miami Beach and area Hebrew
day schools.
Miami Beach's Eiruv is now in
full operation, according to an
announcement by the Florida Re-
gion of the Rabbinical Council of
America.
The Eiruv, essentially, is a
slender white cord strung along
specified boundary lines on
Miami Beach and creating a
"safety zone" within which Or-
thodox Jews are permitted to
carry things on the Sabbath.
Officials of the Rabbinical
Council said here this week that
the Eiruv has been completed
just in time "when thousands of
observant Jewish tourists and
residents return to Miami
Beach." Within its boundaries,
the observant may carry on the
Sabbath "all essentials necessary
for Sabbath observance, such as
religious items, cooked food,
medicine, reading glasses, hand-
kerchiefs, overcoats, baby car-
riages and even house keys."
Rabbi Menachem Raab, presi-
dent, has revealed that a special
Eiruv inspector is now appointed
to make weekly inspections and
necessary repairs to the Eiruv.
"We even have a Hot Line tel-
ephone open for calls two hours
before candlelighting time each
Friday afternoon," he said. The
public may make special inquiries
by dialing 653-1914.
Boundaries of the Eiruv, pre-
sently in its first stage of devel-
opment, include Central Miami
Beach, surrounded by a natural
water boundary, bordered on the
East Side by the Indian Creek
running from 23rd Street and
Park Ave., to 63rd Street at the
entrance of St. Francis Hospital.
On the north side, 63rd Street,

a
Zev W. Kogan
ft
Einstein College Florida Friends To
sent Achievement Award At Dinner
Lawrence B.Austin, founder of Annual Achievement Award
IAustin Communicatins Group, Dinner Dance on Nov. 28 at the
|WU1 receive the Einstein Distin- Konover Hotel.
"Mr. Austin will be honored
with the award for his accom-
plishments in the world of com-
munications and contributions to
the welfare of the Jewish peole,"
said Dr. Charles Weiss, dinner co-
chairman.
"Albert Einstein College of
Medicine, located in the Bronx,
New York, is Yeshiva Univer-
sity's medical school. It is ranked
as one of the top eight medical
centers in the world. Florida
Friends is a volungeer organiza-
tion that supports the College
both financially and through ac-
tive involvement," Weiss added.
Austin is the former president
of Media Corps of America and
current chairman of the board of
Ausitn Communications Group.
Lawrence B. Austin Another Austin business in-
tftished Achievement Award at terest is movie production. H"
IS Florida Friends of Albert plans to construct a Universi
Mtein College of Medicine's Studios in Hollywood, Florida.
Dr. Irving Lehrman
including Allison Island to North
Bay Road.
On the west side, the inner
water bank of Biscayne Bay,
crossing the Julia Tuttle and
Venitian Isle Causeways, includ-
ing La Gorce, Sunset and La
Belle Islands.
On the south, the inner bank of
Collins Canal running parallel
with Dade Blvd., to 23rd Street.
The Eiruv was erected by a
city ordinance giving exclusive
permit to the Rabbinical Council
of Florida "and by the symbolic
purchase of the rights from the
City Manager to comply with the
strict religious regulations of the
Jewish faith," said Rabbi Raab.
Halachic implementation was
done by Rabbi Tibor H. Stern,
who is an authority on Jewish
law and an expert on intricate
aspects of an Eiruv.
"Honorary mention and spe-
cial recognition are also due to
Mayor Norman Ciment of Miami
Beach," said Rabbi Raab, the
Engineering and Park Depart-
ments of the City, and to Joseph
Rack man, lay chairman of the
Eiruv.
A Friends for the maintenance
of the Eiruv is in formation, and
several lecture series are planned
in the near future.
The Eiruv perimeter excludes,
the Beaches, Collins Avenue and
Indian Creek Drive and all South
Beach. It does include all three
hospitals Mt. Sinai, Miami
Heart Institute and St. Francis
as well as all synagogues
within that area and Hebrew
Academy, the Mesivta and the
Kolel.
JNF Plans Redevelopment Of MeAmi,
Miami's Sister City in Israel
Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman,
and Abraham Grunhut,
president, Jewish National Fund
of Greater Miami, have an-
nounced that the JNF Annual
Tribute Banquet will be held
Sunday, Dec. 19 at the Foun-
tainebleau Hotel.
"In view of the challenging
times, and in view of the in-
creased responsibilities thrust
upon the JNF as a result of re-
cent developments in Israel, the
JNF of Greater Miami is laun-
ching a five year redevelopment
program in Miami's sister city in
Israel, MeAmi," Lehrman stated.
"Located in the Iron Valley
overlooking the TransJordan
Frontier, MeAmi is near an Arab
population of 200,000 and thus
serves as a link of defense and
protection to the State of Israel,"
he added.
Lehrman recalled Zev W.
Kogan's dream that led to the
establishment of MeAmi. He
noted that Kogan helped select
the Hebrew name for MeAmi, it
becoming the "only city in the
world having an authentic name
of a city in the U.S."
"Kogan convinced the
Committee of Names in Israel to
adopt the name by explaining
that Miami in Indian means Blue
Waters, and that MeAmi in
Hebrew means Waters of My
People," Lehrman asserted.
In conclusion, he said, "Those
were historic days, and we were
privileged to witness them and
are privileged to celebrate the
20th Anniversary of MeAmi's
dedication."
The city was dedicated by a
delegation headed by Dr. and
Mrs. Lehrman and Kogan, JNF
Southern Region president.
Cuban Hebrew Dinner Chair Named
Israel Bichachi will serve as
chairman of the annual Cuban
Hebrew Israel Dinner of State on
Saturday evening at the Foun-
tainebleau Hotel, Morris Bondar,
president of the Cuban Hebrew
Bonds Campaign, announced.
"Bichachi is a leading member
of the community who has dedic-
ated himself to Israel, the Jewish
people, and numerous philan-
thropic and civic organizations in
the Greater Miami area," Bondar
stated.
Bichachi served as president of
Temple Moses and is on the
board of directors. He is a mem-
ber of the Cuban Hebrew Congre-
gation and is active with Israel
Bonds Organization and the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.
Ambassador Benjamin Varon,
Israeli diplomat who served in
Latin and South America, will
speak, and Isaac and Nieves
Olemberg will receive the Israel
Peace Medal at the dinner.
!
eJewislhi Floridian
Miami, FloridaFriday, November 10,1962 Section B
United Way
'82 Gala
The United Way of Dade
County will hold a "Thank
You Celebration" dinner in
honor of all volunteers who
worked for the 1982 cam-
paign on Tuesday in the
Omni International Ballroom
from 7 to 9 p.m.
The final campaign report
will be given, and the Uni-
versity of Miami Concert
Jazz Band and the Univer-
sity of Miami Singers will
entertain.


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1982
From The Rabbi's Pulpit
Are We Still Building Babel?
Milstein Assumes Position As
New Aliyah Director
By RABBI
JEFFREY K. SALKIN
Temple Israel of
Greater Miami
Some years ago, Michael
Novak wrote a book called "The
Rise of the Unmeltable Ethnics."
It tells the story of the Poles,
Italians, Greeks and Slavs who
built this country, and the frus-
trations and sorrows that they
encountered. These are Novak's
words:
"When one thinks of the bones
of workmen encased in the con-
crete of dams and bridges; the
bodies interred in ten thousand
underground caverns; the limbs
sheared off by gears, wheels,
cutters, lathes, chains, pulleys,
carts, spindles, fly-wheels, cables
the mounds of fingers, fore-
arms, legs, ears, heads one's
heart sinks about America. What
wealth has been based upon
human misery..."
FOR YEARS, Michael
Novak's quotation has stayed
with me. Recently it emerged in
the form of Torah.
Just nine short verses in the
eleventh chapter of Genesis
but what a story it tells! It is the
story of the Tower of Babel. After
the Flood, men decided to build a
city, with its tower in the sky.
God saw their building enter-
prise, and confounded their
speech so that they would be
unable to communicate with one
another in building the tower
that soared to heaven. That is
why the tower was called Babel
because God made a babble of
their speech.
The Tower of Babel is surely
one of the best known stories in
the Bible. Throughout the
centuries, the imaginations of
artists and writers have been
captured by the tale of human
striving and divine intervention.
Jews have long struggled with
the cosmic significance of the
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Tower of Babel. Out of this
struggle comes a poignant fore-
shadowing of the Novak quota-
tion. It is an ancient midrash.
"The tower had seven stps
from the east and seven from the
west. The bricks were hauled up
from one side, the descent was on
the other. If a man fell down and
died, no attention was paid to
him, but if one brick fell down,
they would sit and weep and say:
'Woe unto us! When will another
one be hauled up in its place?"
IN EVERY generation, that
midrash is told and retold, lived
and relived. We forget that
people are not bricks. And that
bricks are not people. And that in
all our holy striving to "make
ourselves a name," like the
builders of the Tower we
forget ourselves in the process.
We fall victims to one of the
worst maladies known to the
modern world the Bable
syndrome.
It affects us first at the place
where we spend most of our time
at work. If we had to imagine a
modern, personal version of the
Four Horsemen of the
Apocalypse, they would surely be
Stress, Workaholism, Type A
Behavior, and Burnout. It is they
who come riding into our work
lives, slowly working their effects
upon us while we, unaware,
continue building the Tower o
Babel.
We have an answer to the
Babel Syndrome. Sadly, it is a
remedy that is rarely used effec-
tively in our time. The remedy is
Shabbat.
NORMAN MIRSKY has
stated that this generation will
go down in history as the genera-
tion that has found it most
difficult to observe the Sabbath
simply because we like to work
too much. In a society in which
work is no longer seen as
drudgery in fact, in which it is
seen as the very center of our
lives, Shabbat has lost its mean-
ing for many of us. We define
ourselves by our work. When we
meet someone at a party, the first
question that we ask is usually,
"what do you do?"
Yet, Shabbat is the day of the
week in which doing is not the
most important thing. We turr
from doing to being.
Shabbat originated in this
world with God's resting after
creation. And the last thins that
God created before He rested
was man. Therefore, the first
thing that Man experiences in
this world is God's rest. Can we
do any less?
Can we do any less than our
ancestors, who heard the word
Shabbos and imagined that the
world really meant, Sha, boss!
"Quiet, boss! Leave me alone!
This is my day for me, my
family, my people, my God! Sha-
bossr'
Until we hear the voices of our
families, our loved ones, our trad-
ition, our God, I fear that we will
continue to build the Tower of
Babel, right here in our lives.
And the Four Horsement of the
Apocalypse Stress,
Workaholism, Type A Behavior
and Burnout will yet be claim-
ing their vicitims.
Now is the time for a morator-
ium on building Babel.
Allan Milstein has assumed
the position of regional director
of Israel Aliyah Center in Miami
for a two-year term. Providing
services to those who move to
Israel from the State of Florida,
the Center aides emigration and
absorption and offers short-term
trips to Israel in preparation of
the final move.
Milstein received degrees in
electronic technology and natural
science. He taught and served as
assistant principal at a private
Broward high school and in 1974
enrolled in the Sherut Laam vol-
unteer program in Israel, becom-
ing a teacher in Kiryat Shmona.
He stayed in Israel for nine
years, eventually moving to Jer-
usalem.
Since assuming the position in
Miami, Milstein has found the
"job challenging and extremely
rewarding. It needs to be done by
someone who understands
Americans," he said. "Having
gone through the process of
Men To Discuss Lebanon
"Lebanon Today and
Tomorrow" will be discussed at
Temple Beth Am Brotherhood's
Breakfast Forum on Sunday
morning, Nov. 21 at 9:30 in the
Temple Youth Lounge. Anthony
R. Abraham, Consul of Lebanon,
will be the featured speaker.
Allan Milstein
Aliyah and absorbtion myself 11
am in an excellent position to talk
to others convincingly about it
My message will be that they
need Israel for their own growth,
just as much as the country
needs them for its own develop
ment."
The Israel Aliyah Center 11
housed in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation building and
is one of 21 centers in the U.S.
and Canada.
Hadassah Officials Were Installed
Judge-Elect Sidney Shapiro
was installed as vice president of
Miami Region Hadassah
Associates at an annual instal-
lation dinner held Nov. 13 at
Temple Beth Moshe. U.S.
Congressman William Lehman
also installed Morris Dickerman
as treasurer and Sidney Schwartz
as secretary. Robert Shellow
remains president of the group.
Shapiro, who is currently city
attorney of North Miami Beach,
will assume his seat on the Dade
Circuit Court bench for a six-year
term in January. He is a former
assistant city attorney of North
Miami.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123's
from
Chef Boy-ar-de
ABC's &123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee'
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love It as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children, to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bezi
Sidney Shapiro
Late Services Resume
Temple Ner Tamid will resume
late services on Friday evening,
Nov. 19 with Rabbi Eugene
Labovitz, Cantor Edward Klein,
and the Temple Choir officiating.
The services mark the begin-
ning of the 25th year of late serv-
ices at the synagogue. The
Rabbi's sermon will be on "Why
Belong?" New families will be
honored and an Oneg Shabbat
will follow.
IBrVBH
fWKXVM
FUHD
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend
CHAIM WEIZMAN FARBAND BRANCH
Traditional Installation Luncheon
The Jewish National Fund
Guest Speaker
DR IRVING LEHRMAN
Chairman -JNF Foundation
GRAND OPENING
I0YAL HUNGARIANiHBRESTAUl
Serving most delicious food
at reasonable prices
Our37th Anniversay Year
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
From Sail Parking Now Available Cloa Monday Saturday
Sunday, December 5,1982
Konover Hotel 12:00 Noon
ISIDORE HAMMER
Pres. Choim Weizman Farband
Entertainment
Kosher Cuisine
FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE
JeanLew Sonia Horowitz Sheva Berland
Corresponding Secretary Social Chairmen
672-7396 67a807-864-6292
IDOHHPOHBOn


Friday, November 19,1962 /The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
federation's Pacesetter Dinner
features Musician Marvin Hamlisch
Composer, musician, and
mnductor Marvin Hamlisch will
Lrform at the Greater Miami
wish Federation's Pacesetter
Ener on behalf of the 1983
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund on Tuesday at
the Fountainebleau Hotel,
Marilyn K. Smith, dinner chair-
man, announced.
Hamlisch received a Pulitzer
prize and nine Tony Awards for
A Chorus Line," Academy and
Grammy Awards for "The
Sting" and "The Way We were
and wrote the music for the film
Ordinary People" and the
Broadway play "They re Playing
Our Song."
The Pacesetter Dinner honors
oersons who make a min-
imum gift of $10,000 to the
1983 CJAIEF Campaign, which
supports humanitarian services
in Greater Miami, Israel, and
Jewish communities worldwide.
"We're thrilled to have a
musician of such prominence
perform at this important event
of our Pacesetter Division,"
Smith, who is a Federation vice
president, said. "We are confi-
dent that the Pacesetters will be
responsive to the critical needs
facing world Jewry."
The Pacesetter Division raised
$10.5 million for the 1982 CJA-
IEF Campaign with $3.5 million
Brandeis' First President To Speak
Dr. Abram L. Sachar. chan-
cellor emeritus of Brandeis
University and author and
historian, will be the principal
speaker at a dinner on Dec. 7 at
Turnberry Isle Country Club
honoring George and Dorita
Feldenkreis of North Miami.
They will be presented the
university's Distinguished Com-
munity Service Award for their
commitment to civic, phil-
anthropic, and religious en-
deavors.
As Brandeis University's first
president. Dr. Sachar led this
| country s first privately funded
I Jewish-sponsored nonsectarian
idath Yeshurun Events
Temple Adath Yeshurun
Sisterhood will hold a Chanukah
Mart featuring toys, personal
and religious items, and gifts on
Sunday, Nov. 21 from 11 to 2
p.m. in the Temple Social Hall.
Adath Yeshurun Players will
hold an open cast for an upcom-
ing musical comedy Nov. 29 and
30 from 7:30 to 9 p.m. in the So-
cial Hall.
Judge Talks On Israel Grove Playhouse Gets Renovations
The Chaim Weizman Branch
343 of Farband Labor Zionist Al-
liance will meet on Monday at
12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Lincoln and Alton
Roads, President Isadora Ham-
mer announced.
Judge Zev Kogan will speak on
"Israel-On the Crossroads," and
Anita Eisenberg will sing accom-
panied by Helen Skolnick.
Marvin Hamlisch
being raised the Pacesetter
Dinner.
"The Pacesetters have tradi-
tionally led the way of the
Greater Miami Jewish communi-
ty's action on behalf of social ser-
vices," said Pacesetter Chairman
Michael M. Adler. "The Paceset-
ter Dinner promises to be a very
memorable occasion and an op-
portunity for us to demonstrate
our commitment to Jews
worldwide."
Dr. Abram L. Sachar
university for 20 years. Brandeis
received accreditation within five
years after opening and was
awarded recognition by Phi Beta
Kappa 13 years after its found-
ing.
Dr. Sachar wrote A History of
the Jews, and A Host at Last, a
history of Brandeis during his
presidency.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
of Greater Miami
1701 Wash. Ave., M.B.
Announces The Re-Opening Of
Late Friday Evening Services
Tonight, November 19
8:00 PM
For The 1982-1983 Season
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Will Preach On
"The Jewish FamilyWhat Of Its Future?"
in honor of National Family Week
Cantor Zvi Adler Will Chant
Assisted by the Temple choir
Under the direction of Shmuel Fershko
The Player's State Theater's
Coconut Grove Playhouse has
been renoovated with funds
appropriated from Secretary of
State George Firestone's office.
The inner lobby has been re-
arranged to accommodate new
bathrooms, with the concession
area relocated and the central
fountain removed. Restroom
areas will feature some original
architecture, and new carpet is to
be put in. Furnishings will be
provided by Miami's Interior De-
sign Guild.
Other renovations include a
new roof, new wiring and plumb-
ing, and a modern lighting-sound
control booth located in the mez-
zanine area.
The Players State Theater
opener "The Dresser," starring
Jose Ferrer, will run through
Nov. 28.
Benefits Alfred and Sadye Swire College
Talmudic U. Presents Honorary Degree
To Seymour Rubin at Sunday Dinner Here
Seymour Rubin, Miami
Beach business and civic
leader, will receive the hon-
orary degree of Doctor of
Laws from Talmudic Univer-
sity of Florida during the
institution's Eighth Anni-
versary Dinner Sunday,
Nov. 21, at the Crown Hotel,
4041 Collins Ave.
He is the third person in
the history of Talmudic Uni-
versity to receive an hon-
orary doctorate. Previous re-
cipients are Elie Wiesel,
chairman of the President's
Holocaust Commission and
one of the foremost authors
in the nation, and Dr. Alfred
Swire of Sarasota, honorary
president of Talmudic Uni-
versity of Florida.
Announcement of Rubin's
selection was made jointly
by Murray (Moshe Chaim)
Berkowitz, chairman of the
board of trustees of the uni-
versity, and by Rabbi
Yochanan Zweig, president
of the South's largest Jewish
institution of higher learn-
ing.
Reservations for the $54-a-
couple dinner, which will be
preceded by a 5:30 p.m.
cocktail reception, may be
made at the offices of Tal-
mudic University or by tele-
phoning 534-7050. William
G. Mechanic, Miami Beach
hotel owner and religious
leader, is chairman of the
dinner expected to attract
600 persons.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Swire
...College benefactors
Rubin, a graduate of Ford-
ham University School of
Law and of Columbia Uni-
versity, also attended the
Wharton School of Business
at the University of Pennsyl-
vania. He moved to Miami
Beach in the 1930's and has
been active in real estate
sales, developments, leases
and investments since. He
has built more than 70 post
office buildings which were
subsequently leased or sold
to the United States Govern-
ment.
Once a member of the
United States golf team in
the Maccabiah Games held
in Israel, he has been an
active supporter of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
1 eration, Miami Home and
Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens. He also is
active in Temple Emanu-El,
Proceeds from the dinner
ill go towards the expan-
sion and development of the
Alfred and Sadye Swire
College of Judaic Studies at
Talmudic University, ac-
cording to Rabbi Zweig.
Seymour Rubin
...to receive doctorate
is a Founder of Talmudic
University of Florida and a
Founder of Mount Sinai
Medical Center in Miami
Beach.
A member of Westview
Country Club and of Bay-
shore Golf Club, he is one of
.he area's best golfers and is
ictive in support of the
United States Committee for
Sports in Israel.
Seymour Rubin and his
family dedicated the
Raymond Rubin Memorial
lluilding which is situated on
the main campus of Tal-
mudic University at 1910
Alton Road, Miami Beach.
The banquet's guests of
honor will be Prof, and Mrs.
Jacquin Bierman of Miami
Beach with Rabbi Isaac L.
Swift as principal speaker.
Dinner committee plans are
being coordinated by Daniel
Retter, vice chairman of the
- board, and Rabbi J. Burstyn.
Elie Wiesel
...first honorary degree
Dr. Swire and his wife are
supporters of Torah Judaism
institutions throughout the
United States and Israel. He
is the recipient of the
honorary degree of Doctor of
Laws from Talmudic Univer-
sity of Florida.
Swire College trains
students for the rabbinate
and as Jewish community
workers and teachers. Young
men from the United States,
Canada, Mexico, Iran, Israel,
Venezuela, Panama and
other nations study under
the personal supervision of
some of the foremost Tal-
mudic scholars in this
country.
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig
...Talmudic U. President
Prof, and Mrs. J. Bierman
...dinner guests of honor
Alfred and Sadye Swire College of Judaic Studies
Adv.


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19, 1982
Standing from left are Ben Buten and Arthur Mark and sitting P'*"*8,1,
from left are Lily Stone, Clara Plevinsky, and Rosalie Pincus.
Douglas Gardens Health Center
Elects Officers And Board Members
Rudolf Serkin
To Open
JND Series
Rudolf Serkin, pianist, will
open the inaugural season of the
JND Concert Foundation's new
Prestige Series on Monday, Nov.
29 at the Dade County
Auditorium at 8 p.m.. Founda-
tion President Judy Drucker an-
nounced.
Prestige Series' 10-concert
season will feature Andre Previn
with the Pittsburgh Symphony.
Daniel Barenboim with the Or-
chestre de Paris, Pinchas
Zukerman conducting the St.
Paul Chamber Orchestra with
Misha Dichter. and a
recital by violinist Isaac Stern.
Serkin is a member of the
American Academy of Arts and
Sciences and has served on the
National Council on the Arts and
the Carnegie Commission on Ed-
ucational Television.
Weizmann President To Speak
The Douglas Gardens Com-
munity Health Center of Miami
Beach recently elected officers
and board of directors members
for 1982-83. Arthur Mark was re-
elected president for a third term,
and Rosalie Pincus and Clara
Plevinsky were elected vice presi-
dents. Ben B. Buten became re-
cording secretary, Lily Stone,
corresponding secretary, Arthur
Pear lm an, treasurer, and Dr
Sydney Levine, assistant
treasurer.
Elected board members are
Milton Bauchner, Ben B. Buten,
Peter Conn. Bob Levy, Alan R.
Lorber, Dorie Lurie, Joan May,
Joseph Nevel. Arthur Pearlman,
Clara Plevinsky. Chaim Rose,
Steven Schwartzberg, Edward
Shapiro, Lily Stone, Sol Taplin,
and Belle Jurkowitz.
Other board of directors mem-
bers are Myra Fair. Isabel
Figueredo, Joseph Handleman,
Adele Lapin, Sydney Levine,
Arthur Mark, Theodore Nelson,
Maurice Pearlstein, Godfrey
Perell, Rosalie Pincus, Neville
Rhone, Sr.. Esther Schwartz, Hal
Spaet, Loretta Susi, and George,
Wolpert.
President Arthur Mark said, I
"We feel the center has assumed
Genetics Week Closes
The Children's Genetic Disease
Foundation of Florida is having a
gala fundraising Dinner and Ball
to mark the end of Gentics Week
proclaimed by Governor Graham.
To be held Saturday at 7 p.m.
at the Omni Intermit ion Hotel,
the gala will honor Administra-
tive Judge John Gale, Eleventh
Circuit Court.
Ko'ach Hadassah
Jackie Hechter, president of
Ko'ach Chapter of Hadassah, will
host the chapter's Annual Eye-
Bank Membership Luncheon in
her home on Miami Beach on
Sunday at 12:30 p.m.
A fashion show will be held.
Zina Hirsh. program vice presi-
dent, and Vivian Douglas, mem-
bership vice president, an
nounced.
a key role in providing mental
health services to the Greater
Miami Beach community and
look to the future for continued
community support."
A Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged division,
the Douglas Gardens Center pro-
vides mental health and drug
abuse services to Miami Beach,
Bay Harbor, Bal Harbour, Surf-
side, and North Bay Village
residents.
IMPERIAL HOUSE
Price Reduced. Beautiful Lanai
studio with patio. Totally fur-
nished. Asking $85,000. Jack
Thomas, Inc., Realtor 358-5511.
Sexton Ritual Director For
Conservative/Traditional
Synagogue
Must have references.
Retired Acceptable. 9494)901
ll
American
Israeli
LARGE SELECTION OF
TALAISIM IN WOOL or RAYON
SEDURIM-SKULL CAPS
Everything for all year around
Specializing In Bar Mitzvah Sets
1S97 WASHINGTON AVt,
MIAMI BEACH
, Phone:531-7722 ___
Soviet Jewry Talk
South Florida Chug Aliyah will
meet on Sunday, Nov. 21 at 7
p.m. at the Jewish Federation.
Guest speaker will be Rena Genn,
director of the Israel Programs
office, whose topic will be her
recent visit to the Soviet Union
and encounters with Soviet
Jewry, Allan Millstein, director
of the Israel Aliyah Center, an-
nounced.
Professor Michael Sela, presi-
dent of the Weizmann Institute
of Israel, will be the featured
speaker at the Florida Division of
the American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute's 1982
annual dinner Saturday evening,
Dec. 11 at the Fountainebleau
Hotel. Jay W. Weiss, general di-
vision chairman, announced.
Sela will speak on advances
made by* the Institute in the
areas of high technology, science-
hased industry, and combatting
disease, including cancer and
multiple sclerosis. He will also
report on research conducted on
the biology of aging.
Sela serves on the Advisory
Committee on Medical Research
of the World Health Organization
and on the Pontifical Academy of
Sciences at the Vatican. He is a
past president of the Council of
the European Molecular Biology
Organization and the Interna-
tional Union of Immunological
Societies.
Col. Moshe Diskin is director
of the Florida Division. Bernice
Sunder is associate director.
JEWISH
WORSHIP HOUR
Channel 10. Sunday, 7
a.m. Rabbi Brett S. Gold-
stein of Temple Shir Ami will
conduct services.
Professor Michael Sela
Camp Ram ah Leader
Holds Area Talks
Debra Hirshman Green, direc
tor of Camp Raman in New Ene
land, will hold presentations fa
South Florida on the Ramah and
Tikvah programs at 7:30 on Sun-
day, Nov. 21 at Beth Torah Con-
gregations, North Miami Beach
and Monday, Nov. 22 at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Benyune, Miami.
Registration for the 1983 pro-
gram, for children and teens in
grades four through 10. has
started.
Hh
y lo &ndu l/ie- e4ea
&/ieci4ty fibicctt ^faMc/iAttzMa, anc/ /fir
&ue&. tvnd We*/, filcm, 3 lo 7
2649 SPo. SfrtxyAAvte 2>*W
@l. SP. Y.&>. -fieMoriaMp
fyfoUcAjlob ike c/uming, oflowi &c/v-o '-4Ae~ Wmm &tebtautoM>nt


Friday, November 19,1962/The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Ullmann
Liv Ullmann
Actress Liv Ullmann will be
the featured speaker at the
American Technion Society
Greater Miami ChaDter's dinner
at the Eden Roc Hotel on Dec. 5,
Barton Goldberg, dinner chair-
man, announced. She will replace
Charlton Heston.
The annual dinner will honor
JoanCallner Miller, Mr. and Mrs.
Joan Callner Miller
Jerrold Goodman, Mr. and Mrs.
Al Isaacson, and Mr. and Mrs.
Harry A. Levy for their efforts on
behalf of the American Technion
Society.
Ullmann made her debut in
the National Theatre of Norway
in the production of the "Diary of
Ann Frank." Her book. Chang-
Toras Ernes Women Elect Officers
The Toras Ernes Academy of
Miami Women elected Helene
Berkowitz and Tina Randall
presidents. Cathy Rosengarten
vice president of fundraising,
Alice Manaster vice president of
membership, and Judy Bidnick
and Roz Farbowitz vice presi-
dents of publicity for 1982-83.
Also elected were Shoshanal
Weiss as vice president of pro-
gramming. Seena Eisenman as
recording secretary, Ettie
Schloss as corresponding secre-
tary. Jennie Click as treasurer,
Naomi Bloom as financial secre-
tary. Leah Glass as chaplain, and
Rifka Kahana as advisor.
The group will have an Annual
Membership Tea on Tuesday,
Nov. 30 at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Victor Sabo at 8 p.m. Dr.
Lois Krop, family therapist and
Parent Effectiveness Training in-
structor, will speak on "How to
Parent."
Vets Hold Annual Event
Jewish War Veterans Auxil-
iary Harry H. Cohen chapter 723
will meet Sunday at 10 a.m. at
Surfside Civic Center, President
Frieda Cohen announced.
The Post and Auxiliary of Abe
Horrowitz Chapter 682 will
sponsor an annual "Food for the
Needy" program on Tuesday,
bringing food to 50 families.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Isaacson Mr. and Mrs. Harry Levy
ing, has achieved international
recognition, having been trans-
lated into 20 languages.
Liv Ullmann travels frequently
to Israel and has publicly ex-
pressed sensitivity to the needs
of the Jewish people. Her grand-
father fought in the anti-Nazi un-
derground before perishing in
Dachau.
Beth Am Will
Host Churches
Temple Beth Am will hold an
annual neighborhood Interfaith
Thanksgiving Service on
Wednesday, Nov. 24 at 7:30 p.m.
in the sanctuary.
Congregations conducting the
service will be Pinecrest Presby-
terian Church, St. Louis Catholic
Church. Kendall Methodist
Church, and St. Thomas Epis-
copal Church.
Reverend Harold Horan will
give the sermon, and Rabbi
Baumgard of Temple Beth Am
and other ministers will read por-
tions of the service. Beth Am's
Youth Choir will also participate.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold Goodman
The Ten Lost CJans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
descendents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we'll never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modem times came to Scotland in the 1600's. found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&.B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
not,
86 ^oof Blended Scotch Whisky C1982 The Peddinglon Corp N V
J&B. It whispers.
To create
great recipes
you need
Golds
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Gold's Horseradish. Great
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favorite ingredient of creative
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potato toppings and more.
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void it proof of purchase of sufficient
stock to cover all redemptions is not sub-
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transferred or presented by one not a
retail distributor of specitied product(s).
or if taxed, licensed restricted or pro-
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purchase of specified product ana si/e
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Cash value 1 / 20 of It Mail coupons to
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1982
JNF Weizman Will Install
Officers At Annual Lunch
Dr. Irving Lehrman. chairman,
and Abraham Grunhut, presi-
dent. Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami, have announced
that the Chaim Weizman Far-
band Branch Annual Installation
Luncheon will be held on Sunday,
Dec. 5 at the Konover Hotel at
noon.
"It is a beautiful tradition that
the Chaim Weizman Branch
established under the leadership
of their late president, Moe
Levin." Lehrman said. "It is a
great tribute to the newly elected
president, Isidore Hammer, the
officers, and the membership,
that they continue it."
At the recent planning lunch-
eon, the committee expressed
strengthened support for Israel
through the JNF in view of new
demands there after the war.
A musical program will be
arranged by Maestro Shmuel
Isidore Hammer
Fershko and Lehrman will speak
and also install the new presi-
dent, officers, and board mem-
bers.
Accountants Plan UJA-IEF Benefit
The Accountants Division of
the Greater Miami. Jewish Feder-
ation will host a cocktail recep-
tion on Nov. 29 at 5 p.m. on
behalf of the 1983 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund at the Four Ambassadors
Hotel. Sidney Kess. CPA and at-
torney, will speak.
Kess is partner and director of
tax policy and planning for Main
Hurdman Associates and serves
Michael Ann Russell JCC Clubs Hold Events
as adjunct professor at law at
New York Law School and as di-
rector of the Comprehensive CPA
School.
"It is extremely important
that our colleagues attend the,
cocktail reception and make t heir
commitment to social services for
Jews in need," Accountants Di-
vision Chairman Howard Frank
said.
The Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center's
Diabetes Club meets every third
Thursday of the month and is
open to persons afflicted with the
disease and their families and
friends.
The Center has formed a
Young Married Couples Club
with Allan and Joyce Bernstein,
Barbara Engelhardt. Sondra and
Walter Goldberg, Tom and Judye
Judge, Richard and Ellie Molack,
Nancy and David Rich, and Tsi-
pora and Mitch Rimland on the
Steering Committee. They are
holding a picnic Sunday at noon.
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
HOME COOKED
MEALS


TAKE-HOME
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WITH
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LYCMSMISHE I
*i MUtf AD
SftCMTENEirS.
d--------------------
Perfect Parties
with all the frills...
At no frills prices!
Weddings Parties Banquets
Affairs to Remember
25 to 350 persons
Open bar receptions with elaborate
hot and cold hors d'oeuvres
Sumptuous dinner
Champagne toast and wine service
throughout dinner
Dessert and beverage
Floral centerpiece each table
Luncheons &. Dinners available
to Organizations and Business
Groups at Special Prices
Sans Souci/Vereailles
Ocean, 31 st to 33th Streets
Miami Beach, Florida
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Lehrman Opens Late
Services At Emanu-El
Rabbi Irving Lehrman opens
his 40th year of late Friday night
services at Temple Emanu-El on
Nov. 19 at 8 p.m.
Dr. Lehrman will be assisted
by Cantor Zvi Adler and by the
temple choir under the direction
of Shmuel Fershko, Israeli
composer and conductor, Samuel
N. Freidland, chairman of the
board, announced.
Members of the Temple
Emanu-El Family League,
headed by presidents Sandy and
Gary Dix, will participate in the
service.
Empire Kosher Enters Beef Processing
MIFFLINTOWN, Pa Empire Kosher Foods, Inc. ion_
lown for its extensive line of quality kosher poultry and turkpv
known tor its extensive une oi quainy noener poultry and turkey
products this week announced it has entered the meat pri
cessing field.
Empire revealed it is currently placing a line of six kosher beef
products into national distribution.
Results of test marketing during the summer in the New York
Market Area were "very gratifying." according to a spokesman
for the world's largest processor of frozen kosher foods.
"Moreover, early action from the national roll out already
clearly indicates there will be a successful transference of the ac-
ceptability of the Empire name," he added. "And for good rea-
son ... for this will be only top quality beef in the new line."
The six new Empire kosher beef products being introduced
now are beef frankfurters, beef knockwurst, midget beef
bologna, long beef bologna, midget beef salami, and long beef
salami.
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Coffee. It has all the rich taste you want. And because Brim is decaf-
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No matter how you make coffee, there's a Brim especially for you.
And every one is certified Kosher. Whether you choose Automatic
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in
Community Corner
The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center will perform
a five-concert "Festival of Chamber Music 1982" fc
December, Judy Drucker, president of the JND Concert
Foundation, announced.
St. Francis Hospital will host a Holiday Variety Show
benefitting the hospital's Modernization Program on Dec. 19 at
8p.m. at the Theater of the Performing Arts.
Dr. Richard Spira, radiologist at Cedar's Medical Center
and Clinical Assistant Professor of Radiology at University of
Miami School of Medicine, will present a paper, co-authored by
neurosurgeon Robert Jacobaon, at the annual meeting of the
Radiological Society of North America in Chicago on November
28 through Dec. 3.
Parents Without Partners Chapter 810 will hold an
orientation for new members at 8:30 p.m. on Monday.
Temple Sinai will hold an auction Saturday at 8 p.m. with a
preview beginning at 7:30.
Sargeant Alan E. Bcrger, son of Marty and Donna Berger of
Miami was awarded the Air Force Achievement Medal of Honor
at Howard Air Force Base in Panama.
Captain Samuel W. Glnsburg, son of Henry R. and Helen R.
Ginsburg of Miami, began duty at McChord Air Force Base,
Wash., having transferred from Spangdahlem Air Base, West
Germany.
The First Miamians Chapter of National Jewish Hospital-
National Asthma Center will have a general meeting on Tuesday
at 10 a.m. at the American Savings and Loan, Washington Ave.
South Miami Hospital will host "A Radiologist's View of the
Heart" at Heart-to Heart, a forum for heart patients and their
families on Tuesday at 7 p.m.
Dade County Court Judge Joan A. Stember will present
"Trying a Case to a Judge or Jury" to members of the North
Carolina Association of Women Attorneys in Charlotte.
Temple Judea Sisterhood Art Auction will take place at the
temple on Saturday at 8:30 p.m. with a preview at 7:30. Art
America will conduct.
The Miami Beach Symphony, with Alfredo Munar as con-
ductor, as part of a seven concert Winter Series, presents
violinist Runma Sushanskaya performing the Sibelius Violin
Concerto at the Theater of the Performing Arts on Dec. 5.
Jacob and Estelle Nydick will celebrate their 50th wedding
anniversary at the Aventura Jewish Center on Friday, Nov. 26
at an Oneg Shabbat.
Sheldon Lefkowitz, MS, RPh, has been promoted to assistant
director for clinical services in the Department of Pharmacy at
Mount Sinai Medical Cenr.w
The Jewish Community Centers of South Florida will sponsor
a Teen Ski Trip from Dec. 23 through 28 to Sugar Mountain,
Boone.NC.___________________________==========M
Business Notes
Morris N. Broad, president of American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, and Dr. Benjamin A. Lewis, senior vice
president of administration, have announced the appointment
of four branch managers to assistant vice presidents: Gene
Chajet, Triton Tower office, Dade: Stanley Kopeloff, North
Miami Beach office; Donald Ryff, Palm Lakes Plaza office,
Broward; and Barbara Daunhauer, Boca Town Center office,
' Palm Beach,
i
t Jeffrey P. Koch has been named assistant trust officer of
I Jefferson National Bank, Barton S. Goldberg, president, an-
il nounced.
Baltimore couple seeking to rant an apartment for the
month of February near Orthodox
Synagogue/preferrably Skylake. Write details to
Shavrick, c/o The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973,
Miami, Fla. 33101.
AMERICAN HOME CARE
7 Day 24 Hr. Service
Certified and Licensed Nursing Professionals
We Accept
MasterCard Visa Major Insurance
For The Finest In Quality Home Care
Dial
274-7195
^
8700 N. Kendall Dr.
The Lennar Center
Medical Staffing Services T.M.
providing Quality Health Care Treatment
Defensive
Driving Course
A new training course is
available to help older auto-
mobile drivers in central and
southern Palm Beach, Brow-
ard and Dade counties. It's
called 55 Alive-Mature Driv-
ing, and has been develpoed
by the American Association
of Retired Persons.
Rules of the road, over-
coming the effects of aging
on driving skills, accident
prevention and other topics
are stressed in the course,
which is taught by older per-
sons trained by AARP.
Some insurance companies
offer a premium discount to
those having successfully
completed the course.
For additional information
send a card to Driving
AARP, P.O. Box 9403, Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33310. An
instructor will contact you.
Friday, November 19,1982 /The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
SPECIALLY FOR
*
SINGLES
Are you an assertive Single? Whether the answer is yes or no, you
are still interested in information about other Singles. What are they
doing? Where are they meeting now? How do I become a part of the
RESPECTABLE Singles action?
To help you with answers to these questions, The Jewish 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.
COLLECTOR PLATES L !
o, PRE-THANKSGIVING <^ /%\fc Present this card for VaV i\}>'* 4T* A P discount and drawing f/Lr ^ JS W for Heart of a Child'
D o L L c 1 T ] H 1 O j
I 10% to 50% OFF All Merchandise s !
(EXCEPT H1BEL& CONSIGNMENT)
C R CASH & CARRY B
Y S HEIRLOOMS OF TOMORROW E | L
T 7124 Collins Avenue L j
A L Miami Beach 864-2782 S
FIGURINES THIMBLES
HOIHfR
Empire
Empire Kosher------1;
is more than just a _
Name ...Thank goodness.
Americas largest selection of fresh & frozen Kosher Provisions
under one Name.

READY-TO-COOK OVEN-READY KOSHER FOOD ITEMS
Cut-up Frying Chicken Turkey Meatloat Pizza Mm MM. lO01 ft Family size
Frying Chicken Breasts Frying Chicken Legs Boneless White Meat Turkey Breast Roast/Chinese sauce Bagels ft Bagel Pizzas Garlic Bread ft Mia Bread
Frying Chicken Wings Boneless Dor k Meat Turkey Breast Roast/Chinese sauce Chopped Liver Spread
Whole Frying Chicken Boneless White Meat Turkey Roast Egg Rolls 2 sizes
Whole Boasting Chicken Boneless While*Dark Meat Chicken Chow Mein
Quartered Roasting Chicken Turkey Roast Breaded Zucchini ft Mushrooms
Whole Stewing Fowl Lasogna. Eggplant Pormtgiana
Quartered Fowl Soups ft Frozen Dinners
Rock Cornish Broiler PRE-COOKED Broccoli ft Cou III lower AuGratin
Whole Capon Sauces. Wines ft Spices
Boneless Chicken Breasts Whole Chicken In B B Q Sauce Blintzcs. Noodle Pudding ft Cakes
Gourmettci Cut-up V? Chicken In B-B-Q Sauce
Chicken Livers While Meal Chicken Roll. SIice.Chnk
Chicken Fat Chicken Bologna KOSHER BEEF ITEMS (u)
Young Duckling Whole Chicken In Broth GIATT
Young Turkey Breasts Whole Turkey in B-B-Q Sauce Beet Salami
Young Turkey Legs White Meat Turkey Roll.Sllca.Chunk Beet Bologna
Young Turkey Wings Turkey Franks a Chicken Franks Beef Franks
Young Turkey Drumsticks Smoked Turkey Roll. Slice.Chunk Beef Knockwurst
Boneless Turkey Breasts Whole Smoked Turkey Beef Pot pic
Cut- up Frying C hlcken / 3Legs Turkey Bologna ft Turkey Salami
Young Turkeys TurkeyPot pie ft Chicken Pot pie -And you thought Empire Kosher only made great Chicken 1

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EMPIRE KOSHER FOODS INC MIFFLINTOWN PA 1 7059 USA 1 (800) 233 717? or I 717 4J6 2131 cr Telex 842538


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1962



's Low Prices for*
OENUNEKMHOBAKINC-
(10 L& BAG) (&AVE60C)
Potatoes ^
FLAVORFUL NUTRITIOUS US
Y How Turnip.
........19
16 OZ. (SAVE32C)
Breakstx
Sour Cream
PINK. CHAB1JS BLANC. RHINE. HEARTY
BURGUNDY. V1N ROSE. RED ROSE
Breakstone OC( GalloPremium$
OS CHOICE BEEF ROUND (SAVE 70CLB.)
BOTTOM BONELESS
Wines
1.5 LTR. BTL.
Round
MOAN RIVER WHITE HUM
(jfTBALAHO/ 7rjUt)
HAWAIIAN TOP0UAI.il
MfgMJ^OJ*
HAWAIIAN TOP QUALITY J( 1 11 OWN
GENERIC BHANO IS LB BAO
Mixed Nuts
TOPS IN VITAMIN A GARDEN FRESH
LLB BAG) EA
(2LB BAG) EA
Carrots
OCEAN SPRAY
FRESH 12 OZ PKO
Cranberries
ITEDCOLORS FRESH CUT
VERY DECORATIVE PERFECT FOR
THE HOLIDAYS (ASSORTED COLORS)
4/1.00
1.89
2.29
.49
.79
1.69
2.89
HO" I..... ,4 1Q
PANTHV PRICE CHILLED I/? GAL ^M>
Orange Juice .W
BREAKSTONE LOW FAT SMOOTH 1 CREAMY
CAlirORNIA 160/ CUP OC
Cottage Cheese -OO
Hungry Jack Biscuits 2/.99
l PRIDE FRESH 01 CARTON J| JQ
ASSORTED FLAVORS BOZ 9/ OO
HarfiHa"^ 1.09
Cream Topping 1.19
BLUE BONNETOUARTERS I LB n 1 QQ
BURGUNDY ROSE
CHABLIS OR RUNE
Nawelle
3LIR BTL
RJ ISLING ORCABI RNf I /SO Ml
IIANCO 'WMl Bll
r^dMum,
PERFECT FOR THE HOLIDAYS"
Fresh Fruit Bowls
THE FINEST. FRESHEST
FRUITS ATTRACTIVELY
ARRANGED IN
LOVELY CRYSTAL
LIKE BOWLS
C99
^^MkUO UP'
DELI
(SELF SERVICE)
WHOLE OR HALF DILL SLICES
Claussen's
DHI Pickles......Si 1.39
Braunschweiger .1.29
Luncheon Meats "" 1.49
FRESH 2 LB BAO
oss
.........59
LAMBMUjLO HOSAlu Ull
Riunite Wines
CHABLIS BURGUNDY NECTAR ROSE RHINE
CHENIN BLANC TRENCH CCXOMBAFin
Almaden Mountain
ROSE FRENCH COLOMBARO OR CHE NIN
Gallo Varietal Wines 4.29
'(SAVE 70C)
6.99
1.99
2.99
4.69
Roast ?17?
iPK'12
TAB.MQ
W-PIBB
Co
(MOT AVAIL
ui aoiBOT'
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
Premium Fresh
Lots of Chicken.....
13 BfMM a 3 Leg Otrs um 3 G4MI Pkgs I
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer Lag
.49
P**TM> pr,,
Paper
MJ&M.I MAI
TRYPRn
Turkey Buffet Ham
U S D A GRADE A FROZEN
Tyson Cornish
4Q Apple
~^ PMITRVPR,
1.59
Whole
eACR 12
flCULP.(
.99 ?*
BRDSEYE 8 OZ. BOWL REG OR DAIRY
Cool
Whip
79
USD A CHOICE l*8 ,,,
Genuine American rHatip1
1 .89 -"fm
oreen
WNTBV PR|
I WHOLE OR SM.OIN HALF)
w,ata,o,b. 1.59
BMW Rich
SBS PAULSCAMDIED I20Z B<
?west Potatoes
.69
.75
USOA GRADE A FROZEN
Turkey Wings
or
Turkey
Drumsticks...
ffife
*TRYpf,,
fllCMUNK
nneai
"TRY PR,
.49
ANSPR
tied


Friday, November 19,1982 /The Jewiah Ftoridian Page 9-B
r a Happy Thanksgiving!
(Open Thanksgiving 8a.m. til 6p.m.)
iPK/12 0Z.CAHS W& MELLO VELLO. SPRITE. Sf. SPRITE.
W-P1BB, FRESCA OR
Coke
(NOT AVAILABLE IN FT. FIERCE!
'302 BOTTLE
Water
fJCO 1902 BAG
Ahoy Cookies
J,t"IDE ASSORTED GRINDS
< LB BAG
PJNTR. PS.ot 0,^1 RO^
ftiPT Towla
NTRYPBIDP J9 02 CAN
TRAPOEV I702CAN
Whole Yam.
ACK 12 0Z CAMS
OULR OR LOHT
Stroh's
UC ITALIAN OR BOi LCtf
French Bread
Roll.
Wonder Bread
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS NOV 18
THRU WED NOV 24, 1982.
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT
QUANTITIES NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR
TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
$*19
2
Win
*TW PRlOE FRENCH OR CUT
*'?02CAN
OreenBeane
jNTRY PHIQE 5 LB BAG
IPjOE ASSORTED 300CT PXG
Napkins
**'RV piiioe SLICED CRUSHED
CHUNK in juiCE 20 02 CAN
neappie
jyTRY ioe whole 'Sliced or cut
eats
&mapp(. Juice
Salad Oil
.59
3/1.00
1.39
1.29
.69
3/1.00
1.49
.99
FOR THE HOLIDAYS
AVAILABLE IN OUR BAKERY DEPT
Stuffing Bread. Fruit Cakes and
Bake & Serve Breads.
1-LTR. DEP. BTLS
CLUB SODA OR
REG. OR DIET
CANADA DRY
Ginger
(save zoo ~yy e i Cranberry
A S% / VALUABLE COUPON H I
~^%/w* i/Vl^ 1 PLAIN OR SELF-RISING mBM
VALUABLE COUPONl
SAVE 59C
116-OZ CAN OCEAN SPRAY
1 LIMIT ONE BAG WITH S10 ORDER EXCL TOBACCO PROOUCTS
OOP NOV IBNOV 24 198?
_! aal VALUABLE COUPONaS aal
fij SAVE 64C
"*" 16-OZ. BOX CHICKEN FLAVOR
3fc9
IUCC .JELLIED
-II \C IIStove Top
J^J j | Stuffing Mix
Cl^
' BM LIMIT ONE CAN WITH tlO ORDER EXCL TOBACCO PRODUCTS LIMIT CWE EKOX WITH SIO ORDER EXCL TOBACCO PRODUCTS
COO NOV I8^WV24 198; OOONOV IS^pv 24 198;
... .......>..<
.w.\wvw.wviv.V.%W.



Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1982
Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Leone
of Gainesville announce the
marriage of their daughter,
Rachel Sarah to Dr. Keuven
A lion Maimon of Orlando.
The couple was married ir.
October with family and friends
in attendance.
Dr. and Mrs. Maimon will
reside in Miami Beach where Dr.
Maimon will attend a local
yeshiva.
Rachel Leone
Celebrating the first Dinner of the Founders at the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged are from left, Fred D.
Hirt, executive director; Harold Beck, president; Lila Heatter,
president of Founders; Arthur Pearlman, chairman of the
development committee; and Irving Cypen, chairman of the
board.
Temple Sinai Celebrates Its
Sanctuary's 13th Anniversary
Temple Sinai of North Dade
will celebrate the 13th anniver-
sary of opening and dedicating
its sanctuary on Friday, Nov. 19
at Sabbath Eve services.
"It was in the fall of 1969 that
a special ceremony marked the
beginning of a new era for North
Dade's Reform Congregation
when the doors of its award win-
ning sanctuary were first opened.
Since that time, the sanctuary,
which is built out of wood and
stone, has only mellowed and be-
come more beautiful with age,"
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley,
spiritual leader of Temple Sinai,
stated.
Under the leadership of imme-
diate past, president Judy Silver-
man, the temple sisterhood re-
cently had an outdoor,brick patio
built for the synagogue, and its
dedication will take place at the
end of the service.
Rabbi David Sherman of Cape-
town, South Africa's liberal con-
gregation, will be the guest
speaker and he will describe the
nature of Jewish life in South
Africa as well as prospects for so-
cial change there.
Temple Zion Holds Weekend Events
Following Friday evening
services. Temple Zion Adult
Forum will host a re-creation of
the TV show "Crossroads" with
Sandy Payton, WIOD talk-show
hostess, as moderator, and
Father James Fetscher, repre-
senting Catholicism, Reverend
Dr. Paul McVittie, representing
Adath Yeshurun
Adeph Class
Hosts Services
Temple Adath Yeshurun
Religious School Adeph Class
students will present a Consecra-
tion Service on Friday evening,
Nov. 19 led by Rabbi Simcha
Freedman and Cantor Alpern.
Each student will be given a
Siddur Prayer Book.
The students being consecrated are,
from Adeph I. Andrew Becker, Mitchell
Bouxek. Mlchele Cohen, Pamela Cohen,
Sabrlna Ertckson, Lawrence Franco,
Melissa Frankel, Joshua Greenman.
Robert Helmsorig, Bryen Kutcher.
Nicole Marln, Cregory Metzfr, Daniel
Kosenfleld. Deborah Schrajar. Aaron
Segall, Abraham Segall, WUBam Sa-
linger. Joshua :':elnman. Heather Vova,
Joshua Vova. h nd Michelle Warhaftlg
Adeph II participants Include Julie
Aronson Paul Auerbach, David Bucha-
baum. Joshua I <>hen, Stacy Feldman.
Sheni Goldent> rg, Art Beth Isaackson,
Dara Kates, Jason Levine. Jonathan
Uevlne, Sta< >. Lleberman, Cralg
Mandelbaum. '.ran MarkowlU, Robyr
Marx, Gary A'-istoln, Deborah Nabat.
Diane Nabat, Amir Natlv, Samuel,
Newman. Oila'l P.osner. AUlson Rutter,
Joshua SUvermiin. Ofek Studnlk. Shanl
Studnik.wid;... j Wllensky.
Presbytery, and Dr. Norman N.
Shapiro, representing Judaism,
as the panel. The temple's Adult
Education Chairman Robert
Boyer will chair the event.
The Sisterhood will hold a pre-
sale of their annual "Family This
N That N Everything Rum-
mage Sale" on Saturday at 7
p.m., and the annual Chanukah
Gift Shop will open at 9:30 a.m.
on Sunday.
Harold G. Jaffer, chairman of
the board of the John Elliott
Community Blood Center,
was nominated by the Dade
County Medical Association
to receive the American Med-
ical Association's Distin-
guished Service Citation for a
Layman. Jaffer has served on
the board of the blood center
for 28 years and has been
chairman of the board for 12
years. The non-profit organi->
zation serves patients in
Dade, Broward, and Monroe
counties.
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45 N.E. 1st Avenue Miami, Florida
Noxzema
iikin
NOXEMA
Antiseptic
Skin Cleanser
LOTION
. $o 59
8 OZ. aba
PADS
50. S1.89
5 Cartridges
$1b59
GERITOL
Iron & Vitamins
Tablets
99
100's 5-
300's$12."
BARNES-HIND
TITAN II ^zm
Weekly
Cleaning
Solution
3oz.
CHOOZ
Antacid
La*
HODZ
ANTACID
W CHBMNQ QUM FORM
RE i IE I
.I A
20's99c ,
SINUTAB
Extra Strength
and |
Congestion
24 Tablets
ESO I ERICA fade cream
HELPS FADE & PREVENT...AGE SPOTS,
FRECKLES & SKIN DISC0L0RATI0NS
CHOOSE:
Fortified, Scented
or Unscented
Facial
Regular
FOR CLEARER, YOUNGER LOOKING SKIN.
3oz.
$459
ORAFIX
Denture Adhesive
Pond's
Naturally
Dry
Deodorant
Body
Powder
..* $1 99
13 oz. I-
f
VASELINE
Hair
Tonic
J
3.5
s1.79
10 oz.
$2.
79
DEODORANT
3 0Z.
BARNES-HINDS
TITAN II
Weekly
Cleaning
System
Kit
S3.59

Kleenex
Towels
1's
65c
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Greaseless
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GmomClean
onusMisTM V^^ yem m
4.5oz.S2.19
6.5oz.s2.69

SO DRY
ROLL ON
ANTI-PERSPIRANT
DEODORANT 2 OZ.
1.
39
Bumm
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69
Analgesic
Capsules
59
30's$1.
50'. $2.19
75s$2.89
1
Hanes
UNDERWEAR
Hanes
$3.00 Refund
Hanes
I enclose package wrappers from a total of six (6)
underwear garments and store receipt(s). Please send my
$3.00 refund by mall to:
NAME
ADDRESS.
CITY/STATE.
AREA CODE
ZIP".
TELEPHONE
, 'V.
Athletic Shirt (Med. & X-Lrg.) Pkg. of 3 $6.09
V-Neck Shirt (All Sizes)| Pkg. of 2 $5.09
T-Shlrt (Medlum)l Pkg. ol 2 $5.09
Boxer Shorts (32 to 38) Pkg. of 2 $$.49
Men Briefs (30 to 36) Pkg. of 2 $4.09
Boys Briefs (14 & 16) Pkg. of 2 $3.05
Mail to: Hanes Christmas Refund Offer
P.O. Box 4565
Monticeilo. MN 55365
Important: Offer expires January 21,1983. Limit one $3.00
refund per household. Redemption of separate or over-
lapping offers on the same garment, is prohibited. Offer
good in U.S.A. except where prohibited by law. Please
allow 6-8 weeks for delivery.


.


Friday, November 19,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
i

Hi
onish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Shalom,
\(t, received a proclamation from Miami Beach
\Dr. Leonard Haber, second from right, at the
>f of the temple's Great Artist's Series at the
irforming Arts in October. The proclamation
\Beth Sholom for its cultural contribution to the
Imes S. Knopke, left, is chairman of the board of
fholom, and Judy Drucker, right, is chairman of
Its Series.
is of the Weekly Torah Portion
\ther Isaac said unto him: 'Come near now, and
. And he smelted the smell of his raimens.
(Gen. 27.26-27).
TOLEDOT
Like Sarah. Rebekah at first was barren. After
Uod on her behalf, she bore twin boys Esau
iu grew up a hunter, Jacob an upright dweller in
Esau returned from the field very hungry, and
|ld his "elder son" birthright to Jacob for a pot of
aac was old and blind and likely to die soon. He
id instructed him to prepare Isaac's favorite
might bless him before his death. However, Re-
rored Jacob for his superior merits, arranged for
his father's coveted blessing instead of his elder
lig Esau's revenge and anxious lest Jacob marry a
pian. his mother sent him to her brother Laban
I'addan-Aram. Before leaving Jacob received
_ the continuation of God's original blessing to
, he and his seed would inherit the land of Canaan.
jb marry one of his uncle Laban's daughters.
Ig ot the Weekly Portion o the Law it extracted nd based
Yc History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
lished by Shengold. The volume is available at 7$ Maiden
) NY. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
Tie.)
fksgiving Greetings
From
J*
CHART HOUSE
Coconut Grove
HY E. SMITH
irai Manager
856-9741
iatest Show Buy MKM Productions
JLL02= S5
AMERICA
A MUSICAL COMEDY REVUE Starring
Philip Moniss
(aye Dancers ir Laurie Hannan
I Batiey The Bill Thompson Orchestra
W SPECIAL SHOWTIME 9 P.M. THURS.. FRI SAT., SUN.
Ta.iTiplncl GROUP RATES AVAILABLE
FOR'14 92 MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW!
)NIAL INN
FRONT AT 181st ST.
IEACH, FLORIDA
call 9321212
FOR RESERVATIONS
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
Bet Breira Cantor Presents Show Tunes
Podvin
Zemel Friedman
RORY PODVIN
Rory Mark Podvin will become
a Bar Mitzvah on Saturday mor-
ning at Temple Emanu-El. Dr.
Irving Lehrman will officiate.
Rory is a student at Highland
Oaks Junior High School in the
eighth grade. He received the
American Legion Award for
athletic ability. scholarship
awards, and the Cherin Award
for physical fitness from Treasure
Island Elementary School.
Special guests Thomas Jasper
and Erma and Al Podvin will
attend.
A reception will be held Sun-
day at the Cricket Club in Rory's
honor.
ALISA ZEMEL
Alisa Zemel, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Morton B. Zemel, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah on
Sunday at the Tower Suite. She
will deliver a D'var Torah under
the guidance of Mrs. Menachem
Raab.
The celebrant is a student at
the Hillel Community Day
School where she is seventh
grade class representative. She is
interested in gymnastics, read-
ing, and piano, and is a member
of B'nai Akiva Youth Organiza-
tion.
Special guests include grand-
mothers, Rena Zemel and Rose
Kamzan and aunts and uncles,
Sylvia Zemel, Mr. and Mrs.
Sylvan Zemel, Shirley Kaufman,
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Zemel,
Estelle Frank, Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Zemel, Margola Wul-
wick. and Mark Kamzan. Cousins
attending include Mr. and Mrs.
Nathaniel Zemel, Alexander,
Chester, Nus-Nathan, and Frank
Zemel, Marcia Leder, and liana
Zemel.
MARC FRIEDMAN
Marc Todd Friedman, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Frederic Friedman,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday at Temple
BethSholom of Greater Miami at
10:45 a.m. Dr. Leon Kronish will
officiate.
Marc is a student of the
Confirmation Class of 5744.
MICHAEL IRA LANDOW
Michael Ira Landow, son of
Sandra and Larry Landow, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Israel Satur-
day at 11 a.m. Sisters, Abby and
Jill and grandparents, Adele and
Fred Katz and Sadie Landow will
attend.
An Oneg Shabbot following
Friday night services at the Ken-
dall synagogue and a luncheon
Saturday at the Sheraton River
House will be given in Michael's
honor.
Out of town guests are attend
Lng from Iowa. Chicago, W
i'.ilrr. Beach, New York. Lake-
land, and Now .T<"
Cantor Stuart Pittle and ac-
companist Norman Miller will
present "The Jewish Contribu-
tion to American Theater Music"
to open Congregation Bet
Breira s concert series on Sunday
at 7 p.m.
A flea market will be held also
on Sunday in the congregation's
parking lot.
The congregation sisterhood
will sponsor a Chanukah Bazaar
during the week of Nov. 30.
Synagogue Listing
Candlelighting Time: 5:11
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
102S NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947 1435
Rabbi Simche FrMdman
Cantor Ian Alparn Conservative
Frl, 1:11 pm, Special Coneecratlon
Sarvlca by Studente
Sat. :30 am. Bat Mttxvah.
Stavan EJIInbort.
Dally Mlnyana 7:J0 am and f pm.
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 A vent ura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
935-0666 Conservative
David B. Saltzman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchlnskv. Cantor
Fn\,8:1Spm
10:15 pm. L.k. Slnglaa Sarvlca with Rabbi
Saltiman and Cantor Tuchlngeky.
Onag Shabbat
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvl Adler, Cantor
Sat Mom. Service 9 am
Dr. Irving Lehrman will preach
at 10:30.
11 am, Bar Mitzvah,
Michael Ira Landow
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schltl
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoflman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate
Rabbi
Frl. 8:15. Rabbi Baumgard, In honor ol
-Jawith Book Month" will apoakon
"Qod'a Qraco" by Barnard Malamud.
Sat.. 5:15 and 11:15 am, Torah Sarvlca
Sun.. 9:30 am, Brolharhood Braaklaal
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami t Pionatr Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haakell M. Bernat
Aaat. Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkln
Cantor:Jacob G. Bornsteln
Frl., 5 pm, Rabbi Haakal M Bernat:
"The Compatltlon Baglna."
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 2625 S.W. 3rd Avanua
South Dada: 7S00 S W. 120th Straat
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dada Chapal
Frl., 5 pm. Family Sarvlca, Ota0a Hay I to
partlclpata. Onag Shabbal to follow.
Tuaa.. 8-30 pm. Dr. Sol Landau.
"Loveve. Law."
Coral Way Sancuary
Sal..9am. Bat Mitzvah, Wandl Jackman
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101S.W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Frl.,5:15 pm, Praaldant Sydnay Daniala to
opan Lata Friday Evanlng Sarlaa. Rabbi
Shapiro will talk on "Looking Back."
Sat., 8:45 am and 5 pm
Dally 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., 5 pm, Spaclal Onag Shabbal honoring
1 -year mambara In thair 20' lo follow
Sat,5am, "Abraham'a Son, laaac "
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.. M.B. Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Benjamin Adler
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. ft 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Convlser
Frl.. 8 15 pm. Or. Leon Kronlah will
on "Enllghtanod Sail Intaraat."
Sal.. 10:45 am, Bar Mitzvah.
Marc Todd Frladman
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Frl., 5:15 pm and 6 pm
Sat., 8:30 and 5-15 pm
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Frl.. 5:15 pm, Sabbath Sarvlca Weekly
Torah Portion Tolodol. Qenlala 25:19-28:9
Hallarah MalaeM 1:1-2:7
Chal Society Dinner 5:15 pm
Slnglaa Service 10 pm_____________
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
EDWARD BARON, Cantor
Frl., 7:30. "Beycreat ORT" Sabbath
Sat.. 9. so em
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., 8:15 pm, Rabbi Labovlti'a eermon will
ba -Why BatongT- Naw mamban W D. honwad.
Sat., 5:45 am
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
15410 SW 75 Circle Lane
Miami, Fl. Modern Othodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-3343
Frl., 5:50 pm. Sabbath Servtoea
Sat., 9:30 am and 5:30 pmaWnche.
Dally Morning Mlnyana. M 4 Th 8:45 am,
M.W, F,7am
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.. 5:15 pm. Worahlp Sarvlca
Sal., 10:30 am, Bar MlUvena.
Jared Lamer and Allan Plnaky
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Re1 out Information
Cone g Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Pt\one_: 576-4000
Rabninical Association Office
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 274-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Mlnyan Servtcee Mon. 5 Thura. 7 am
Sabbath Eva. Servlcee 5:15 pm
Sabbath San er a 9 am
Queeta Are Welcome
iFrl.. Adult Forum Sabbath. Ra-craatlon
el TV allow "Croearoade."
Sandy Paylon, moderator.
m
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 153rd St.. H. Miami Beach. Fl. 33152
947 60*4 Harold Wlahna. eiecutlva dim or,
FrankMn D. Kreutzer, regional praaident.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Office Park. 3785
NW 82 Ave.. Suite 210. Miami. Fl.
33166.592 4792. Rabbi Lewis C
Liftman, regional director


PagelO-B The Jewish Floridian / PHHv v,___i
Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1982
Dance Classes Zohara Hadassah Plans Gift Of Life
Dorothy Traficante, founder of the Committee for the Arts, and
John Benbow, 1982 campaign chairman of the United Way, are
hosting a series of musical programs in private homes through-
out Dade to benefit the United Way. The Young Professionals
Division of the committee held a concert recently at the home of
Leslie Stein and featured the Troika Chamber Trio, who per-
formed Baroque, Mozart, and a classical series.
An Israeli Folk Dance Work-
shop featuring Shlomo Bachar,
Israeli choreographer and
teacher, will take place Sunday,
Dec. 5 at Temple Beth Sholom
and Monday. Dec. 6 at the Surf-
side Community Center
Auditorium.
Shlomo Bachar is the creator of
the Israeli Dance Theater,
Hadarim.
Surf side Vets to Meet
Jewish War Veteran's Surf-
side, Bay Harbor Post 723 will
meet Thursday at 10 a.m.. Com-
mander Louis Fenichel. an-
nounced. Florida Department
Commander will attend.
Zohara Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a Gift of Life Luncheon
on Thursday, Dec. 2 at noon at
Turnberry Isle Country Club,
President Marian Hoefler an-
nounced. Helen Spitz is chair-
man. Ceil Dobular, co-chairman.
Molly Bliss, big gifts chairman,
and Pearl Lew. orogram chair-1
*. Lil Aaron i, *,
luncheon committee. '
The event will w_ I
Stuart Pittle. cantor of Con-
gregation Bet Breira, and Nor-
man Miller, pianist, will present a
concert of Broadway songs on
Sunday at 7 p.m.
The first in a series, it will in-
clude selections from "Fiddler on
ra Sets Agenda
theRoorand-AChoru,
Breira for two years a
tenor soloist in the LW
Miami s production of
Messiah."
r
The New Leadership Division of the Israel Bonds Organization
met recently to discuss needs in Israel and to pledge support for
Israel Bonds. The New Leadership group is comprised of North
Dade-South Broward young professionals. From left are Drew
and Sherri Pickard, chairmen, Roberta and Larry Gotlieb, and
Sandy and Gary Dix, co-chairmen.
Israel's New Life Award, presented to those who have survived
the Holocaust and become active in Jewish communal service,
was presented- to Abraham Re snick, left, by Dinner Chairman
David Schaecter at the annual State of Israel Bonds New Life
Dinner.
Every woman needs a bar mitzvah boy like Norman.
Carol Kane
ClStC From^AdanBc Rfkawny Curp ^l
The Ideal
Chanukah Gift
5%ttBMflSR:ON GIVING
Subscription Order Form
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'
Friday, November 19,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
lie Notice
.MICEOF ACTION
hCuCTIVE SERVICE
Rfl PROPERTY)
Circuit court of
KeVENTK JUDICIAL
fec^V?
^ARKHA.AGEOr:
teuGACL-ARTAS.
diuoner.
gNDARIOCVARTAS.
n*nt
-nDarloCuartas
Jm.A.No.4646
Coin No. 203
BeloSoJesperanza
mm. Colombia
F"Tre HEREBY
tffiD that petition for
bor o( your Marriage
n (lied and commenced
court and you are
dtoserveacopyofyour
, defenses. U any, to In
I del Pino, attorney for
jtr whose address la
te3t Flagler Street, and
X original with the clerk
libove styled court on or
December 17, 1982;
nt a default will be
_! against you for the
[prayed for In the com-
lor petition.
(noticeshall be published
ich week for four con-
he weeks In JEWISH
DUN.
*"ESS my hand and the
[ said court at Miami,
on this 18th Day of
|ber. 1982.
HARDPBR INKER,
(Clerk, Circuit Court
kde County, Florida
ft Court Seal I
_ARINDA BROWN
I As Deputy Clerk
EL PINO, ESQ.
Est Flagler Street
I Florida 33135
fy for Petitioner
November 19,26
December 3,10,1982
bflCE OF ACTION
BTRUCTIVE SERVICE
inO PROPERTY)
Iecircuitcourtof
eleventh judicial
tUITOF FLORIDA, IN
I for dade COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 82 16818
Family division
dn for dissolution
[of marriage
J The Marriage of
IN GONZALEZ,
lioner.
Inlxgonzalez,
londent.
EBAML GONZALEZ
Ion Albernas No. 38
pmedlo,
t Villas. Cuba
I ARE HEREBY NOTI-
Jtial an action for Disso
lol Marriage has been
fcatnsi you and you are
Id to serve a copy of your
I delenses. If any, to It on
IN J A8HBR, ESQ., at-
] lor Petitioner, whose
s is 1850 S.W. 8th Street.
* Miami, Florida 33135,
* the original with the
If the above styled court
J before December 10,
Wierwise a default will
Ired against you for the
demanded in the com-
?r petition.
f ESS my hand and the
I said court at Miami.
I on this 8 day of Novem-
ARDP BRINKER
ICIerk, Circuit Court
de County, Florida
pyC.P Copeland
I As Deputy Clerk
|tCourt Sea)
November 12,19, 26;
Decembers, 1982
IE CIRCUIT COURT OF
lyKPHJM JUDICIAL
CC.U'|'NANOFOR
JECOUNTY. FLORIDA
fAMILY DIVISION
^PUBLICATION)
W Marriage of
JU JOSEPH
| RET.
ner-wife
c
p/CLAUDE
|REt,
PJdent-Huiband
[NRYCLAUDE
PUence unknown
Wrv.HEREBY *
]SSa on tne Ptltlon-
CSJi Murray /..
W.SlOIarmeiDUoount
> 14 N.E. ut Ave-
s?J& S8182 "<> "
I 5 ">e offices of the
iNo'^'tCourtonor
FyoT beUken -"
[ ? of octo-
F the circuit Court
A.Hwett
"PMy Clerk
lNov~i. Ortober39;
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name La
Lur 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 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 A 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 PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 82 16791
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: JOSE MARTIN
AGUILAR,
and
MARIA MARLENE
DEFARIAS
TO: MARIA MARLENE
DEFARIAS
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
BRAZIL.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlsso
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
M. CHRISTINA DEL-VALLE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1950 S.W. 27 Ave.
Second Floor, Miami, Florida
33145, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before December
10, 1982; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 5 day of Novem-
ber, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
M.CRISTINA
DEL.-VALLE.ESQ.
DEL VALLE & NETSCH, PA.
1950 S.W. 27 AVE.
MIAMI. FLORIDA 33148
Telephone: (306(445-0272
Attorney for Petitioner
18265 November 12,19, 28;
December 3,1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 82-2M29
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
CHARLOTTE VOGEL.
Plaintiff.
VI.
VECO, etal.
Defendants,
TO: AVERRORS. INC.
Re: Lot 2, Block 1. THE TWINS
according to the Plat thereof,
aa recorded In Plat Book 94,
Page 83, of the Public Records
of Dade County. Fla.
a-k-a 6618 8. W. 118 Court.
Miami, Fla.
TOU are hereby notified that
a mortgage foreclosure has
been filed against you and
others by the plaintiff In the
above styled cause In the Cir-
cuit Court In and for Dade
County. Florida, and you are
hereby required to serve a copy
of your answer or pleadings
upon the plaintiff's attorney,
Herman Cohen, Esq., 622 S. W.
1st. Street. Miami, Fla. SUM,
and file the original answer or
pleadings with the Clerk of the
above Court, on or before De-
cember 17.1982. If you fall to do
so, a default Judgment will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded In the mortgage
foreclosure.
Witness my hand and the seal
of this Court, at Miami. Dade
County. Florida, this 16 day of
November, 1982.
Richard P. Brlnker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: A. Mlnguez
I Deputy Clerk
118278 November 19, 36;
Decembers, 10.1982
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
lster the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
21 st day of October, 1982.
EAST COAST APPLIANCE
SERVICE, INC.
By Leonard Schaffran
President
Fredrlc A. Hoffman
Attorney for Applicant
Smith & Mandler, PA
1111 Lincoln Rd. Mall,
8th Floor
Miami Beach. FL 33139
18228 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 of
BORGEN BRAND at number
13464 SW 90 Terrace, in the City
of Miami, Florida, intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida. Dated
at Miami, Florida, this 28th day
of October. 1982.
FLORIDA FRESH FRUIT
AND VEGETABLE CORP.
BY: JORGE BORGEN.
President
LAMCHICK. GLUCKSMAN A
JOHNSTON
By: BRUCE LAMCHICK
Attorney for Applicant
106B1 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami, FL 33178
18264 November 12,19,26
December 3.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT CF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 12 17 MO
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MYRA INEZ SANCHEZ
Petitioner-Wife
and
LUCIANO SANCHEZ
Respondent -Husband
TO: LUCIANO SANCHEZ
AddreBsund
residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage, .ias
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
it on LOUIS R. BELLER. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 238, Miami Beach. Flor-
ida 33139, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December 27, 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 weel.s In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 17 day of No-
vember, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. MINGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
18279 November 19. 28;
Decembers. 10.1982
+
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Graiver Corp. d-b-a Nobel
School at 14860 N.E. 6th Ave-
nue, North Miami Beach, Fla.
33162 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
David Cohen, President
18232 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 WON
TON RESTAURANT at 14006
W. Dixie Hwy., North Miami,
Fla. 33161 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
CARLOS M. MENDEZ, ESQ.
Attorney for
Great Family Corp.
14005 W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Florida 33161
18203 pctober 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
Fronteras del Alma at 105 S.W.
22nd Rd.. Miami, Fla, 33129
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
BIOCONDITIONER
FACILITY at 250 West 63rd
Street, Miami Beach, Florida,
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
MARC A. FLITTER, M.D.,
PA.
JOEL BERNSTEIN
Attorney for Applicant
Spencer. Hass-Perlman,
Hoffman, Bloom A Bernstein
1901 Ponce de Leon
Boulevard
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
18280 November 19.26
Decembers. 10, 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 38141 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
HOWARD KANDEL
100 percent Owner
HARLAN STREET. P.A.
Attorney for
HOWARD KANDEL
18210 October 29
Novembers. 12.19,1982
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC Case No. 82 17183 FC
IN RE: The Marriage of
ORLANDO CESAR ABELLA
Petitioner-Husband
ANDREA J. NAVA ABELLA
Respondent-Wife
I TO: Andrea J. Nava Abella
131 Echandla Street
Los Angeles,
i California
shall serve copy of your
i Answer to the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS,
Attorney, 613 N. W. 12th
Avenue, Miami. Florida. 33136,
.tnd file original with Court
Clerk on or before Dec. 17,1982.
otherwise a default will be en-
tered. Dated: November 16,
1982.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
18274 November 19,36;
December S, 10,1982
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 3560
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. 1983.
HAZOR TRUST
By: Malcolm H. Neuwahl,
as Trustee
CALUSA TRUST
By: Bruce B. Packman,
as Trustee
TEQUESTA TRUST
By: Dennis Glnsburg.
as Trustee
Dennis Glnsburg. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
Packman, Neuwahl A
Rosenberg
Suite 608,
Brickell Concours
1401 Brickell Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
18264 Novembers. 13;
19. 36, 1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name MIL-
LER MEAT A FISH MARKET
at 18448 S.W. 86th Street,
Miami. Florida SS178 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
V.AV.MEAT
MARKET. INC.
18289 Novembers, 13;
19, 36,1963
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAr 6 LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage fci business
under the fictitious name
TONY DISTRIBUTOR CO. at
3088 N.W. 29th Street. Miami,
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ANTHONY SUAREZ
LESTER ROGERS. ESQ.
Attorney for owner
1464 N.W. 17th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
18361 November 8,13;
19, 36, 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 82 17224
IN RE: The Marriage of
GLENDA OGBARA.
Petitioner Wife,
and
KAMAL OGBARA.
Respondent-Husband.
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTIO:
OF MARRIAGE
TO: KAMALOGBARA
34 Docemo Street
Lagos. Nigeria
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIED that a petition for Dlsso
lution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced In this
Court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to It on Bruce,
Lamchick. LAMCHICK,
GLUCKSMAN A JOHNSTON,
Attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address is 10661 North Kendall
Drive. Suite 217. Miami.
Florida 3S176. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above-styled Court on or before
Dec. 17, 1983. otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con- \
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said Court at Miami. Florida
on this 16th day of November,
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk of the Court
By: C.MOORE
As Deputy Clerk
BRUCE LAMCHICK. ESQ.
LAMCHICK. GLUCKSMAN A
JOHNSTON
10661 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami, Fl 38176
Attorneys for Petitioner
18277 November 19. 36; '
Decembers. 10,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 82 1 7055
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HUMBERTO NOVALES
Petitioner-Husband
and
MARIA LUISA
ARBOLEYA GARCIA
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MARIA LUISA
ARBOLEYA GARCIA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed agai-st you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 379, Miami Beach, Fla.
33139, and file the original with
the clerk of the above siyled
court on or before December
17, 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 15 day of No-
vember, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
430 Lincoln Road -
Suite 379
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (306)681-0891
Attorney for Petitioner
18372 November 19. 26;
Decembers, 10,1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNT X, FLOR IDA
NO\ tl-IMSIDIv.il
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
iN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
WTLLICON8TAN JOHN,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
JOYCE ANN JOHN,
Resnondent Wife.
. YOU. JOYCE ANN JO*M. ,
residence unknown, are re-
Silred to file your answer to
a petition for dissolution frf
marriage wit* 'tie Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorney, Martin Cohen, Esq.,
622 S.W. 1 St., Miami, Florti.
SS1S0, on or before November
29, 1983. or else peUUon will be
confessed.
Witness my hand and the seal
of this Court, at Miami. Dade
County Florida this 13 day of
October, 1983.
Richard P. Brlnker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By A. Mlnguez
Deputy Clark
18229 October 29;
November 6,12,19,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 82 14274
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
DUPERRIER A. DUPERA.
Petitioner-Husband
and
HELENJ TERRY
DUPERA.
Respondent Wife
TO: HELEN J.
TERRYDUPERA
Address A 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 tne above styled court
on or before December 3rd.
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
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.Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Curt Seal)
LLOYD M ROUTMAN, ESQ.
Suite 616,
7900 NE 2nd Ave.
Miami, FL 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
18236 November 5.12;
'9. 36.1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 12-16744
IN RE: the marriage of
BARBARA OUKA
Petitioner
and
CAMILLE OUKA
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CAMILLE OUKA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, on
ROBERT M. ZIEJA, ESQ.. At-
torney for Petitioner, 838 N.E.
167 St. N.M.B., Fl 33162 on or
before December 10. 1982, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you.
Dated: Nov. 5.1982
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk
by C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
18276 November 19. 36
1 December 3.10,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that i he undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name VALSER POR-
CELAIN LABORATORY, at
32970S.W. 210 Ave., Homestead,
Fla. 33034 Intends toreglstersald
namewlththeClerkoftheCircult
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Valentin Serrano,
Owner
18269 November 19, 26;
Decembers, 10, 1982
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 12 14452 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The marriage of
James Edward Owens,
husband,
and
Anne Frances Owens,
wife.
TO: James Edward Owens
whose residence Is:
1308 Shore Club Drive,
St. Clalr Shores,
Mich. 48080
You are hereby notified that a
petition for dissolution of mar-
riage has been Hied against you
by Anne Frances Owens. -lfe,
and you are required to se>-ve
your answer to the petit'' : on
Walter J. Mlgoskl. attorney for
B'tHloner, 14299 N.E. South
Iscayne River Drive, Miami,
'Fla S3161, and file the original
In the offer of the clerk of cir-
cuit court on or before Decem-
ber S. 1982. If you fail to do so
ludgment by default will be
taken against you.
Dated November 1,1982.
Richard P. Blinker
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
by M. J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
| (Circuit Court Seal)
18260 Novembers, 12;
19, 36, 1983


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1982
I
Israel, Lebanon Talks Still Uncertain
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Talks between Israel and
Lebanon did not begin
despite optimistic reports
from Beirut that they
would. U.S. special envoy
Morris Draper held a long
session with Israeli minis-
ters last night but appar-
Aliyah Group Meets
Israel Chug Aliyah Center of
Miami will hold their monthly
Chug Format meeting on Sunday
at the Jewish Federation Build-
ing at 7 p.m. Allan Milstein,
shaliach, will present a new con-
cept. Rena Genn, shaliacha, will
talk on her recent trip to the So-
viet Union, and a film on Israel
will be shown, Bernice and Ralph
Gerstenfeld, co-chairman, an-
nounced.
Club 2 Honors Member
Club 2 Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na"Amat will have a
luncheon meeting on Sunday,
Nov. 28 at noon at the Shelborne
Hotel to honor member and sup-
porter Kstelle Fine.
Discussions of child rescue and
members hip to the club by Leah
Benson will be featured.
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN 'nat the undersigned.
desiring u> engage In business
urn 11 i Me fictitious name
MAI N INC. at 1814 SW 17
Cou:' liaml, Fla. 33146 In-
tend- register said name
wit! Clerk of the Circuit
Cou- lol 1 >adeCounty, Florida.
lestlno Suarez
1823'' November 12. 19. 26;
December 3. 1882
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
B IS HEREBY
QIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the flctlUous name
JULIO'S LAWN MAIN-
TENANCE at 1720 N.W. 124th
Terrace, Miami, Florida 33167
Intend '.o register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit.
Court of I lade County, Florida.
JULIO URIBE
Daniel /,. A verbook. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
1826k November 12,19, 26
Decembers. 1982
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-7047
Division (03)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ARTHUR A. FEINER
Deceased
notice or
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Arthur A. Felner, de-
ceased. File Number 82-7047. is
pending in the Circuit Court for
bade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which,
U 73 w Flagler Street, Miami..
Florida .13130. The names and
addressee of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All Interested persona are re-
quired to file with Oils court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and'
(3) any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualM-i
caUons of the personal repra-'
senlutive, 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 November 12,1883.
Personal Representative:
Murray Felner
3774 Inverrary Blvd..
P-108
LauderhlU, Florida 33319
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
JOSHUA D. MANA8TER.
ESQUIRE
777 Brlckell Avenue.
Suite 708
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: (306)874-8762
18267 November 12.19.1982
ently failed to settle the key
issues of the "character"
and "level" of the talks.
Draper told reporters after-
wards that he was still "confident
all the problems can be resolved"
but he would not commit himself
to a specific time frame.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS say
the central dispute is over the
character of the talks. The
Lebanese want negotiations on
the withdrawal of Israeli forces
and security in a military frame-
work. Israel insists on political
negotiations over what Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir called
"peaceful relations" between the
two countries in the absence of a
formal peace treaty.
According to the Israelis the
"character" and "level" of the
talks are aspects of the same
question. If the talks are to be
political, Israel wants the delega-
tions headed by civilian personal-
ities and has suggested that they
be held on the ministerial level.
Lebanon insists its delegations
be headed by a military officer al-
I though it is prepared to include
I Aventura Center Holds
First Late Service
Aventura Jewish Center will
hold its first late Friday night
service on Nov. 19 at 10:15, to be
conducted by Rabbi David B.
Saltzman and Cantor Lawrence
Tuchinsky. The service, held for
singles, will be followed by an
Oneg Shabbat social hour.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
FORTNEY ASSOCIATES at
number 8307 SW. 142nd Ave.,
Suite E-204. In the City of
Miami. Florida. Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Oade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
25 th day of October. 1B82.
I s) Clara Popescu
Fredrlc A. Hoffman
Attorney for Applicant
Smith A Mandler, P. A.
P.O. Box A
Miami Beach. FL 33119
18233 October 29:
________Novembers, 12.19,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIA1
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 82-13252 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JAY RAYMOND
DICKINSON
PeUtioner-Husband
and
VALERIE DICKINSON
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs. Valerie Dickinson
residence unknown
Last known
mailing address:
c-oMrs. Rosemary
VoUdng. Jr.
RR8. Box 52 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
BOB. Miami. Florida 88188. and
Me the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before November 28. 1888;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 22 day of Octo
ber, 1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
Alan H. Miller. Esq.
10871 Caribbean Blvd.,
Suite 308
Miami, Florida S3189
Telephone (306) 238-1080
Attorney for Petitioner
18231 October 29;
,_ Novembers. 1& 19, 1982
ranking civilians. Draper is due
to return to Beirut today for
further talks with Lebanese
officials.
The government's position on
the format of the talks was
sharply criticized by former
Premier Yitzhak Rabin in an
Israel Radio interview. Rabin, a
leader of the opposition Labor
Party, said the government
should dwell less on formalities
and more on substance.
ISRAEL MUST LOWER its
sights and focus on the twin aims
of obtaining a 40-45 kilometer
security zone north of its border
and ensuring the total withdraw-
al of Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation and Syrian forces from
Lebanon. "Any attempt to instill
additional (political) aims in the
talks will be a mistake," he said.
"Delaying withdrawal for
months in order to achieve poli-
tical goals would be unjustified."
Shamir indicated to a group of
visiting U.S. Congressman here
this week that there was little
prospect of an early withdrawal
of Israeli forces from Lebanon.
Asked if there was a chance of an
agreement by the end of the year,
he replied that it would take "a
number of months." He blamed
Syria which he said showed no
signs of pressing the PLO to pull
the remainder of its forces out of
Lebanon.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 61-272
IN RE ESTATE OF
MIRIAM PANN.
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 MIRIAM
PANN. deceased. File Number
81-272. Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flag-
ler Street. Miami. Florida.
Dade County Courthouse,
Miami, Florida 33131. The
personal representative of the
estate Is EMERICH KATZ and
VERA KATZ. whose address Is
1938 Park Avenue. Miami
Beach, Florida. The name and
address of the personal repre-
sentative'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 contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedents 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.
Date of the first publication
* this Notice of Administra-
tion: November 18.1883.
EmerlehKaU
VeraKaU
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MIRIAM PANN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE.
EUGENE J. WEISS. ESQ-
UIRE W
407 Lincoln Road,
Penthouse N.E.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 884-4731
18281 November 19.28, 1982
Barry A. Freedman has been
named national development
director for the National Par-
kinson Foundation. Joining
the organization in 1972, he
has 10 years experience in
fund raising and development.
NOTICE uNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
TED MARTIN ORCHESTRAS
at 2371 N.E. 193rd St.. in the
city of No. Miami Beach.
Florida, Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
25th day of October. 1982.
Ted Martin
Enterprises, Inc.
a Florida Corporation
by: Ted Martin, President
18238 October 29:
Novembers, 12.19. 1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 8217010
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JACQUES VICTORIN
Petitioner,
and
MICHELENE VICTORIN
Respondent.
TO: MICHELENE
VICTORIN
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
luUon of Marriage has been
filed and commencing In this
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defense If
any to It on ANDREW H.
BOROS. Attorney for the Peti-
tioner, whose address is 8629
Blscayne Blvd., Miami. Flor-
ida 33138 and file original with
the Clerk of the above-styled
Court on or before December
17,1982 otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
release prayed for In the Com-
plaint or Petition.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
THE SEAL OF SAID COURT
ON NOVEMBER 10.1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk of said Court
By: K. Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
18371 November 19. 38;
_____________December 3.10. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 82-17048 FC ,
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIOI
Or MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FRANCISCO JOSE PEREZ
Petitioner Husband
and
MARIA ELENA
PEREZ
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MARIA ELENA PEREZ
2833-30th Street S.W.
Apt. No. 7
Wyoming. Mich. 49609
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
rr written defenses. If any, to
on MELVIN J. ASHER.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 1880 S.W. 8th
Street, Suite 308, Miami,
Florida 38138. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
17th December, 1883; other-
wise a default will be entered
gainst you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 12th day of
November, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
byM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18370 November 19, 26;
December 3,10.1982
'NTHECIRCUITC
for ""*'
DADE COUNTY, p,QtlR ,
PROBATE DivitSK* I
HYMAN FINK
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
CEASED FUfV,~w '' Dt|
Street. Miam,. FloWS&l
The names and addr.M*l
the personal tSBrasSl "I
end the personal EbbM
tives attorney are se?M
All Interested person. ,. J
quired to file with thi, ?l
WITHIN THWBMOIrwBI
THE FIRST PCBLlCATln.i
OF THIS NOTICE" iM
claims against the estate aul
(21 any objection by M
ested person to whom nX
was mailed that challense.^ I
validity of the w,. *?$&]
cations of the personal^
sentatlve. venue, or fcinsZ
tlon of the court Juw-
ALL CLAIMS AND 0BJRT-
TIONS NOT SO FILEDZ1
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice hu
begun on November 12. lffl.
Personal Representative
JEAN RUBINSTEIN
l&ScennaRoad
Beverly Mass
Attorney for Personal
Representative
ABRAHAM A GALBUT
ESQUIRE
GALBUT. GALBITA MENLN, |
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida33i
Telephone: 672 3100
18263 November 12,19, ltjl
INTHECIRCUITCOUHT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID*
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-8241
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BESSIE IRENE
CARMICHAEL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING.
CLAIMS OR DEMANDSI
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-I
TATE AND ALL OTHER I
PERSONS INTERESTED m|
THE ESTATE.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTJ-I
FIED that the administrateI
of the estate of BESSIE IRENE I
CARMICHAEL. DECEASED, I
File Number!i2^26i.npendl||
in the Circuit Court for Dial
County. Florida. Probate to I
vision, the address o( which si
Dade County Courthouse, III
West Flagler Street. Miami. I
Florida 33130. The Person] I
representative of the estate u I
BETTY FRANCIS BRYANT, [
whose address is 12279 N.W. III
Avenue, Miami. Florida. Tin I
name and address of the per
sonal representatlve'sattomy |
are set forth below.
All persons having dlmi or
demands against the estate vt
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATt
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, lof*
with the clerk of the "
court a written statement cf
any claim or demand they mr
have. Each claim must t* U
writing and must Indicate U
basis for the claim, the niw
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and
amount claimed. If the claim"
not yet due. the date whM I
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim U cra
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture! of the uncertainty shU"
stated If the claim H i*
the security shall be descrW*
The claimant shall deliver**
flclent copies of the clata
clerk to enable the clerk to m
one copy to each personal r
pressntetlve. M
All persons Interested to
estate to whom a copy
Notice of Administrate*i
been mailed are [JK_S
WITHIN THREE M0NW
FROM THE DATE Of Tffl
FIRST PUBLICATION W
THIS NOTICE, to OH, any *
lections they may _
JEEenV,, the validity mmsA I****
AMMOBJECTIONS N0T
FILED WILL BE FOR*"*
BARRED. _.
Date of the flrrt g**g
of This Notice of AdmlnUtrsW
November 1. l"**- obvaNT
BETTY FRANCESBRTAfn
As Personal Represent
of the Estate ol
BESSIE IRENE
CARMICHAEL^^
ATTORNEY FOR PERSON*-
tm N.W. 17th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33^5
Telephone: (306) fflMW*
18778 November w."
lT

ISBBBSBBSSBBSBBBl



Brooklyn Elderly Ride Service That Lost
Federal Funds, Revived By State Grant
Friday, November 19,1982 /The Jewish Floridian Page 16-B
Irving Frank, 90, 52-Year Resident
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
transportation service for
lerlv and disabled Jews
L in Brooklyn's shore-
mt area, operating out of
^e Shorefront Y, is con-
Kuing on a 8harPly re"
"-Kced level, with the help of
-------ial state grant, after
!tion of federal fund-
ight to it a halt.
i Ia $50,000 state grant for con-
*I,tion of Project RIDE (Rais-
fc Independence for Disabled
*sB Elderlvl was announced by
"Bite Sen.'Donald Halperin (D.
ijKnklvnl who reported the
.v was included at his re-
in a state supplemental
iHannah Fink, director of the
nj
:,:
t-l
"^'f-YWHA of Brighton-Man-
c Hun Beach, told the Jewish
-------iphic Agency that, with
M ling from the federal Compre-
jive Employment and Train-
Act (CETA), Project RIDE
a peak staff of 20 in 1978.
ividing 12,000 to 15,000 trips
mally. The $50,000 state
mt, she said, means a cut in
staff for the project to three
jns and to 8,000 rides. She
. reported that the number of
lides has been cut from four to
HE NON-SECTARIAN
ile grant provides for rides for
persons who are on fixed in
ssaies which, though tiny, make
ineligible for Medicaid re-
tirement for travel, Mrs.
said.
(rlore than 100,000 seniors liv-
[ in the Coney Island, Brighton
Sheepshead Bay and
attan Beach areas fall in
category, Halperin said. He
"this humble project has
orted more than 50,000
since its inception in
Without its services
pdreds of our handicapped and
ly with limited mobility and
ncial means would be com-
ely isolated."
i vans owned by the Asso-
I Ys of Greater New York of
i the Shoreham Y is a mem-
| are controlled by the Shore-
Y through which arrange-
rs for rides are made, Mrs.
said. She said the Y had
I very successful in acquaint-
[eligible Shorefront residents
) the availability of the trans-
ation service, which takes the
residents on shopping.

6 4 6
ount Nebo
Cemetery
J5505 Northwest 3rd Slreel
health care, banking and recrea-
tional trips.
MRS. FINK explained the Y's
problem is not that eligible resi-
dents need to be informed about
the service but lack of funds to
meet the needs of such residents.
She said the average age of users
of RIDE is around 70-phis, and,
typically, that far more are
women than men.
She said the drivers are on full
time and that the public funds,
first from CETA and now from
New York State, are primarily for
salaries for the van drivers and
gas, oil and maintenance of the
vehicles.
Mrs. Fink said schedules are
arranged through cooperating in-
stitutions, such as Coney Island
hospital, where most appoint-
ments for clinics are in shifts,
with pickups of clinic users ar-
ranged accordingly, either with
the doctors or by direct calls by
the clinic users. Once a week, she
said, trips are made to shopping
centers, with the elderly shoppers
again picked up by prior arrange-
ment. She said service is door-to-
door and handicapped persons
must have enough mobility to get
out of their apartments and into
and out of the van.
She said the RIDE project
operates from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday and that
the $50,000 will permit the much-
reduced service to continue to
mid-June of 1983. She said she
had no idea as to whether Project
RIDE would be continued after
that.
Indianapolis Executive Named
B'nai B'rith International President
TORONTO (JTA) Gerald
Kraft, an Indianapolis business
executive, was elected president
of B'nai B'rith International at
the closing session of the organi-
zation's six-day biennial conven-
tion. He defeated Murray
Shusterman, a Philadelphia at-
torney, after a year-long cam-
paign during which time they fre-
quently flew together to cities
and towns across the continent to
debate issues of concern to B'nai
B'rith members.
Kraft, who is 50 years old, is
executive vice president of
Melvin Simon and Associates,
one of the largest shopping center
development management com-
panies in America. He succeeds
Jack Spitzer of Seattle. A retired
banker. Spitzer has served two
two-year terms and was not eligi-
ble for reelection.
KRAFT HAS been active in
B'nai B'rith since he was a
teenager. A member of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, he
climbed up through local,
district, and national leadership
ranks. Later, as an adult, he
again rose through the ranks. For
the last two years, he has served
as one of four senior vice presi-
dents of B'nai B'rith.
At the same time, he was a
member of the organization's Fi-
nainball (Financial Management
and Administrative committees,
chairman of the B'nai B'rith-
Council of Jewish Federation
Planning Committee on Hillel,
liaison to the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and chair-

see*
*****

bqCP
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man of a fund-raising cabinet
division and trustee of the B'nai
B'rith retirement plan.
Kraft is a past president of
B'nai B'rith District 2, a region
that ranges from Ohio to Wyom-
ing, and former chairman of the
organization's personnel, and
planning and research commit-
tees and the membership joint
cabinet.
A NATIVE of Indianapolis,
Kraft is also active in other com-
munal organizations. He is a
member of the Board of Directors
of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, a member of the Board of
Overseers of the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary of America, vice
president of the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Indianapolis,
chairman of the Indianapolis
Federation's 1982 fund-raising
campaign, and past president of
both the Jewish Community
Center Association of Indianpolis
and Congregation Beth El
Zedeck.
Kraft served as a member of
the Indiana Governor's Youth
Council and in 1960 was a dele-
gate to the White House Confe-
rence on Children and Youth.
Kraft and his wife Adele have
three children, two of whom
were leaders in the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization.
HOFFMAN. Pearl. Miami Beach. No-
vember?. Rubln-iZilbert
LEBOLT, Jules. Miami Beach. Novem-
ber?. Rubln-Zllbert. Mt. Nebo.
LEVNER. Zlla. Miami Beach. Novem-
ber 5. Rubln-Zllbert.
ROSEN. Esther. 75, Bal Harbour. No-
vembers. Riverside. Star ol David.
TUGENBERG. Marlon, Miami Beach.
November?. Rubln-Zllbert. Mt. Nebo.
ROTH. Al. Miami Beach. November 8.
Biasberg.
RUBENS. Sadl Dorothy. November8.
STERN, Bertha. M. Miami. November
8. Riverside.
LEVINE. Rachel Leah, 71, North Miami
Beach. Novembers. Gordon.
BANKS. Beckle. Miami Beach. Rubln-
Zllbert.
LICHTENSTEIN. Sarah. 82. Miami
Beach. Novembers. Gordon
MELTZER, Victoria. Miami Beach.
Novembers. Rubln-ZUbert.
FOMERANTZ, Nathan, 85, Miami
Beach. Riverside.
ZAFFOS, Anna Menchel. Miami Beach.
November B. Rubln-ZUbert. Star of
David.
WEISS, Max A.. Miami Beach. Novem-
ber S. Riverside. Star of David.
KNOBEL. Ira. 86. November 3. Gordon.
GOLDSTEIN. Bertha. 72. November 3.
Riverside.
FAUST. Christine. 86. November 4.
Blasberg.
ABELSON, David G.. Services In
Brooklyn.
KORNREICH, Jack M.. 78, Miami
Beach. November 10. Riverside.
PAUL, Fanny J.. 86. Miami. November
8. Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
RUBINSTEIN, Clara. Miami Beach.
November 11. Rubln-ZU'oert.
We Hope
You Never NeedUs
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
759-1669
Irving Frank, 90, a Miami
resident for 52 years coming from
New York City, died on
November 13.
He was a life member of the
Elks Miami Beach Lodge. He is
survived by a son, Morton of
Miami, a daughter, Marcy Zohn
FOG EL, Minnie. Miami Beach.
November 12 Rubln-ZUbert.
HERZ. Elite. 87. Miami Beach.
November 14. Gordon.
HOCHMAN. George. 80. Miami.
November 14. Riverside.
KOPPLE, FiiUle, Miami Beach,
November 14. Rubln-ZUbert.
KURLANDER. Herman. 78. North
Miami Beach, November 13.
POST, Marlon, November 14. River-
side.
SCHATZBERG, Sara, Miami Beach.
Rubln-ZUbert.
WACHOVSKY. Michael, Miami Beach.
tubln-Zilbert
H iktzman. Lillian, 84. November 11.
Riverside.
KAY. Molse. 86, November 7. Riverside.
KCKSTEIN.Ruth.83. November 11.
SHORE. Jeanette Paul, 83. November
11. Riverside
EI.IAS. Benjamin. North Miami.
November 13. Blasberg.
SCHULTZ, Abraham. Miami Beach.
Rubln-ZUbert.
GREENBERG. Dora. North Miami
Beach, November 12.
SHANE
Samuel, 72, of Miami Beach, passed
away October 11. He was a member of
Temple Emanu-El. the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and the Miami
Heart Institute He Is survived by son.
Lloyd Shane of Miami Beach; daugh-
ters. Marsha Ray of New York, and
Linda Harvey of North Miami Beach;
in-other Nut Shane of New York: and
grandchildren. Ronl. Spencer, Michael,
Ryan and Keith. Funeral services and
Interment were held on November 14 In
New York. Arrangements by Riverside
Chapel, 1820 Alton Road, Miami Beach.
DOLSKY, Seymour. 87. Miami Beach.
November 16. Rubln-ZUbert.
PETERS. Samuel A. Blasberg.
JONAS, Goldle Krueger. Surfslde.
November 16. Riverside. Star of Da-
vid.
MORRISON. Anna. November 14.
Blasberg.
JAFFE. Jule C. Miami Beach,
November 16. Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
MELNICK, Abraham, Miami Beach.
Rubln-ZUbert.
OPPENHEIM, Ida G., Miami Beach,
November 16. Riverside. Star of
David.
ROSEN. Dr. Maurice s Miami Beach,
November 14. Rubln-Zllbert.
BERDUGO. Isaac. Miami Beach,
November 12. Riverside.
BLOCK. Edward, North Miami,
November 12. Blasberg.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Evety DayClosed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
of Miami, three grandchildren,
Karen Sodikoff, Jeff Zohn, and
Patty Frank, and two great-
grandchildren, Ryan and Cory.
Services were held November
14 at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
Gordon Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
KATZ
Sam. 34-year resident of Miami Beach
formerly of Steubenvllle. Ohio, died
November 16. He is survived by wife,
Hermlone; sons, Maurice and Louis of
Steubenvllle. and Sol of Galveston. TX.
daughter, Betty Cohen of Miami; nine
grandchUdren; and two great grand
children. Services were held November
17 at Mt. Nebo Cemetery with arrange-
ments by Blasberg Chapel.
BHUST
Eva R. 86. of North Miami Beach,
passed away November 16. A Mar-len
Gardens resident for 17 years coming
from NY. she Is survived by daughter,
Beatrice Lowe of North Miami Beach:
son, Frank S. of New York City: four
grandchildren; and brother. Irving
Ruchamkln of New York City. Services
were held November 17 at Riverside.
PLAFSON
Blanche, 74, a Miami Beach resident for
42 years coming from New York City,
died November 16. She Is survived by
husband, BUI; daughter, Jean Nevlns;
and two grandchildren. David and JuUe.
Services were November 16 at River-
side.
.'/rtff/iy .'?Ar //ttris/i
ORTHODOX
REFORM
CONSERVATIVE
IKE GORDON.F.D.
JAMES B.GORDON.F.D.
HARVEY GORDON.F.D.
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
710SW12Ave
858-5566
Through years of dedicated service,
we have become the largest Jewish
Family owned and operated
Funeral Chapel in Florida
SS/aUeva dUmerol wfuxfiel
FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH "THE ASSURED PLAN-
LARRIES. BLASBERG
Funeral Oirector
Past President Jewish Funeral
Directors ol America
7?0 SEVENTY-FIRS'STREET
MICHAELC.BLASBERG
Funeral Director
865-2353 Miami BEACH Florida J3M1
r
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL. INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
I 18840 West Dixie Hwy
I Represented oy > Levitt. II)
I New York: (-Mil 263-7600 Qiu-i'MiBlvd &76thjtd Forest Hills. I
Broward County
925-3*96
1921 Pembroke Kd.


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 19,1982
Fountainebleau Plans Thanksgiving Buffet
i
will prepare traditional Thanks-
giving Holiday dishes as well as
some unconventional foods "so
that everyone's tastes can be sat-
isfied," Julie C. Simon, director
of public relations, announced.
Jewish Homs Auxiliary
Plans Birthday Party
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary of the Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged,
Douglas Gardens, will hold a
birthday party for residents in
the Ruby Auditorium on Sunday,
Nov. 28 at 2 p.m., president Zelda
Thau announced.
Frances Makovsky, prograrr
chairman, announced that Maes
tro Morton Reid and his orches
tra will perform.
Poet To Be
Remembered
Morris Becker will speak on
the life and works of Rachel
Korn, Yiddish poet, at Arhick
Culture Circle's meeting on Fri-
day, Nov. 26 at 10 a.m. at the
American Bank. Lincoln and
Alton Roads.
David Wohlroth will read
poetry of Korn, and Jacob Gorel-
ick will present Yiddish and He-
brew songs, Isadora Hammer,
president, announced. Samuel
Freed will preside.
Mizrschi To Have Sale
Hadar Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will meet
Thursday, Dec. 2 at First Na-
tionwide Savings and Loan As-
sociation Auditorium, Bay
Harbor, at noon.
An Annual Auction Sale will
beheld.
War Vets Hold Events
Norman T. Levine, commander
of West Miami Post 223, Jewish
War Veterans, announced that
the annual Old Timer's Nite will
be held on Sunday, Nov. 28 at
Temple Beth Tov at 11 a.m.
Pins for years of membership
will be presented, Membership
Chairman Eugene Dondes and
Refreshment Chairman Al
Boberman announced.
The Fountainebleau Hilton will
have a Thanksgiving Buffet in
the Dining Galleries on Thurs-
day, Nov. 25 from 11:30 a.m. to
10 p.m.
Executive Chef Helmut Tevini
NYU Prof. To Lecture
Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami will hold the next
"Coffee, Culture, and Con-
versation" on Sunday morning at
10:30 at the temple, Rabbi Harry
Jolt, auxiliary rabbi in charge of
the Adult Education Series,
announced.
Dr. Oscar Kraines, retired New
York University law professor
and director of the budget for the
Judiciary of the State of New
York, will be the featured
speaker.
Harmony Hosts Poet
Harmony Lodge of B'nai
B'rith will hold a monthly meet-
ing at Pythian Hall, North Miami
Beach, at 8 p.m on Monday.
David Schwartz, poet, will be
featured.
Israeli Arab To Speak
At Temple Menorah
Israeli Arab Ibrahim Shebat
will be the guest lecturer at
Temple Menorah's Dinner Dis-
cussion program on Sunday at 6
p.m. in the temple Social Hall.
Shebat, a former member of
the Knesset, is the editor of an
Arab newspaper in Israel and has
represented Israel's Arab popu-
lation on governmental commit-
tees. He worked with Ben Gurion
and Golda Meir.
Rabbi Abramowitz, spiritual
leader of the temple, will conduct
a question, and answer period
after the presentation.
Vets Attend Conference
Carol Gold, president of
Florida Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish
War Veterans, will attend the fall
session of the National Executive
Committee this weekend at the
New York Hilton Hotel.
Accompanying Gold are Ceil
Steinberg, Ida Kadin, Ceil Sen
wartz, Rose Rosenberg, Rose
Schorr, Frances Wapnick, and
Claire Newman.
UZ*Z
T
0
Ray Leightman, left, vice president and managtr of th\
Winston Towers AmeriFirst office on North Bay RoqA
congratulates Mr. and Mrs. Al Strauss, winners of a thrtt-doA
cruise aboard the SS Amerikanis. The drawing for the crutiA
sponsored by International Vacations and Costa Cruises, was\
held at the recent "Expansion Festivities" of the WinsUm\
office.
By Owner, Delray Beach 2
immaculate con-
dominiums, side by side,
overlooking lake. 2
Bedrooms/2 Bath, fully
furnished including
washer/dryer. Leased full
season $900 month plus
utilities. Complete
recreation. $62,000 unfur-
nished. $64,000 furnished./
772-0163 391-6532
PLANNING
ON MOVING I
TO ISRAEL?
I HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distan.ee moving
anywhere in-the U.S. or
overseas. I
A.B. VAN LINES INC. \
(of Miami) J
^MMMMV*AA^^AA^^^^
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\*1 XT3
Beth Din Office
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local, and foreign
countries.
1532 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel 534-1004 or 672-0004
Is your baker
Kosher?
Entenmann's is!
It should be no surprise that all Entenmann's
baked goods have been granted certifica-
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Congregations of America. Because
Entenmann's meets the highest
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store. So to be sure
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Entenmann's.


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