The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02809

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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
THE
m
55- Number 49
Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday December 3,1982
f ByM.IIMC.nli
Price 50 Cents
State Dep't.

-
^
Greg Fitzhugh

L^Ll
i ._-_ t_'
eing Too Jewish'?
Can It Divide Your
By PHIL JACOBS
right Baltimore Jewish Times
fnt by Special Arrangement
kef's thin, bony hands
lied with frustration;
(pressed white shirt
pd up his perspiration.
Dinted a long finger at
ows and rows of Jew-
books in his library.
from those shelves,
J their laws and inter-
Itions, the rabbis and
pholars seemed to look
Ion us.
r he said to the inter-
| There's the truth. Why
pie stare? Why do our fam-
pndcr? Why are we looked
eintf different because
J>w the truth?
|y do you put us always
eath a microscope like
|way out or crazy?" he
BF8 FATHER looks
that microscope often.
embers when he could call
^ear-old son Joe; when his
aid eat in his home; watch
Family?
a ballgame and have a beer on
Saturday afternoon or help run
the family business, even on a
Jewish holiday.
"I'm not bitter,"Bernard says.
"I think it*s a wonderful experi-
ence. I just wish he could have
been a little less extreme."
Bernard raised his children as
Reform Jews. They attended a
temple for high holiday services
and didn't keep kosher. And now
Yosef doesn't share the same ex-
periences with his family. In-
stead, like thousands throughout
the world, he became part of the
spiritual tidal wave known as the
ba'al teshuvah movement, or
those who have returned to
Torah.
There are different degrees of
teshuvah, or return, ranging from
merely taking a course or two in
Jewish literature to keeping the
Sabbath and living by the letter
of the law each and every
moment. In any case, it directly
confronts the individual with the
spiritual dimensions of his life. It
asks him to weigh God's word
against humanism. It presents
him with laws that are black or
white, and a lifestyle radically
different from most.
OF THE ba'al teshuvah move-
ment, much has by now been
written. But the commitment and
the discipline it often evokes in
the newly-observant can drive a
wedge between him and his loved
ones, between him and all those
with whom he has until then
shared a life. And of this poten-
tial disruption of friendships and
family relationships virtually
nothing has been written.
To some of those interviewed
for this story, talking about their
new lives came with no apparent
difficulty. But to others, opening
up to a reporter who didn't nec-
essarily share their faith in all its
particulars was fraught with ten-
sion.
"Do you believe in everything
we talked about to be true?" one
Continued on Page 14-A
PLO Didn't
Say 'No'
To Reagan
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) The State De-
partment maintains that
the Palestine Liberation
Organization's Central
Council did not reject Pres-
ident Reagan's Middle East
peace initiative when the
60-member PLO group crit-
icized the proposals at its
meeting in Damascus last
Thursday.
Instead, Department Deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said
the meeting should be considered
as part of the "process of con-
sultations in the Palestinian
community and also, of course,
with other Arab communities."
ROMBERG NOTED that the
Reagan initiative "has stimul-
ated serious discussion of key
issues related to the peace
process and we are encouraged
that that discussion continues
and that serious consideration
continues to be given to the
broadening of the peace process."
He warned, however, that
there is an "urgency" on this and
"we hope that the preliminaries
Continued on Page 15-A
If He's Culpable
Begin Promises He'll
Call Early Elections
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Menachem Begin
will call for early elections if he or his government is found
in any way culpable by the commission of inquiry into the
Beirut refugee camps massacres, sources close to Begin
say here.
The commission dropped
a bombshell when it noti-
fied the Premier and eight
other senior Israeli officials,
including two Cabinet
ministers and top army of-
ficers, that they "may be
harmed" if certain poten-
tially damaging conclu-
sions are reached on the
basis of their testimony to
date before the commission.
ALL WERE given 15 days to
study material amassed by the
committee and to re-appear be-
Continued on Page 6-A Prime Minis ter Begin
fe Know Who Did It'
Israel Embassy in Quito Hit by Terrorist Bomb
ly JAIME REIBEL
TO, Ecuador,
The Israeli
psy here was rocked
powerful explosion
morning that left
jple dead and a third
My wounded. Israeli
Mador Eliecer
1, who was at work in
his office but escaped
unharmed when the
dynamite charge went off,
denounced the bombing as
a "criminal act which has
caused innocent victims."
. The Embassy was cordoned off
by the national police immediate-
ly after the 10:40 a.m. explosion,
while bomb experts from SIC, the
Ecuadorian security agency, and
Interpol searched the building for
more explosives.
ACCORDING to eyewitness
reports, a young man entered the
four-story building, in which the
Israeli Embassy occupies the top
floor, carrying a suitcase. On the
third floor, he opened the suitcase
and to the astonishment of the
people who were in the corridor at
the time, he lit several sticks of
dynamite and started to climb
the staircase towards the
Embassy offices.
Raising the alarm, they scared
the terrorist who abandoned the
suitcase and ran downstairs and
into the street. In the ensuing
panic. Ambassador Armon and
the rest of the Israeli diplomatic
staff, along with the employes of
several commerical offices,
escaped from the building.
Two Ecuadorian national civil
policemen, Manuel Gilbert o
Jimenez So to and Vicente
Ramon Jimenez Torres, who were
posted in guard stations of the
building's entrance, ran back into
the building in search of the
dynamite when the first workers
reached the street yelling,
"Bomb, Bomb."
THE POLICEMEN retrieved
the smoking suitcase on the third
Continued on Page 2-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982

Israel Embassy in Quito Hit by Terrorist Bomb
Continued from Page 1 -A
floor and descended to the lobby
in an attempt to throw it out into i
the street. The high power
charge, smelling strongly of
sulfur, exploded when thev were
15 feet from the door. The impact
Willed Jimenez Soto instantly and
seriously wounded his comrade,
Jimenez Torres, and an
unidentified woman passerby in
the street. The second policeman
Jimenez Torres, died later in the
day at the Military Hospital
while having his legs amputated
in an attempt to save his life.
After the bombing, Armon
stated to the press that he did not
want to speculate as to who was
responsible for placing the bomb
out. The Ecuadorian govlSH
dispatched Ambassa^H
Valdwiese to the scene rfM
bombing to express itfre.W*.
of terrorism and to J^11!
that relations betwn tfc
countnes will continue^
based on mutual respect frL ,1
ship and mutual coopSoi**1
i
What it takes to be a Riverside.
i
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
people trust.
It takes a special kind of leadership that
originated with Charles Rosen thai, Riverside's
founder.
And which continues today, in the hands
of Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
Andrew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
management.
It is this leadership which, in coopera-
M-13-8-82
tion with Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that's why today, Riverside is the

M-12-8-82
most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chmpel. Ine./FuneralDirectors i
The most respected name in Jewish tune
service in the world. jQw
Sponsoring The Guardian Plan* Prearranied Funeral '>},..
M-13-8-"2


rtfel/VS
in Brief
Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Begin to Visit Reagan in January
By JTA Report
prUSALEM Premier
Jihero Begin, who cut short
pfLrican visit because of the
of his wife Aliza on Nov.
i Ji. uo to Washington in Jan-
1 1 meetings with President
"and other top Adminis-
jon officials that were to have
held on Nov. 19.
kccording to a government of-
Begin will accept the re-
U invitation Reagan ex-
Ly in his letter of condolence.
LTmeeting is expected to take
, during the latter half of
uary Begin will also hold dis-
jion with Secretary of State
Br Shultz and Defense Sec-
Jiry Caspar Weinberger while
|js in Washington.
agan is scheduled to meet
King Hussein of Jordan
kt month. President Yitzhak
Ivor, of Israel is also going to
Ishington and will call on
Wan at the White House on
1.5.
amir in Zaire
I Official Visit
TEL AVIV Foreign Minis-
[Yitzhak Shamir left on an of-
al visit to Zaire Monday. He
I he hoped the recent renewal
diplomatic ties between Israel
that central African nation
II influence and encourage
er African countries to resume
nal and official relations with
aireand Israel resumed diplo-
Itic relations six months ago.
(y had been broken by Zaire
ting the 1973 Yom Kippur
Shamir is scheduled to
nd two days in Kinshasha.
re's capital, for meetings with
Isident Mobutu Sese Seko and
jer officials. He is accompanied
|a large party of Israeli indus-
lisis and businessmen inter-
in commercial and invest-
^il projects and by Gen. Avra-
i Tamir. head of the strategic
rming branch of the Israel
B i General Headquarters,
viMtecl Zaire earlier this
lamir will present Mobutu
an overall strategic plan
n up by Israeli experts,
k'h the Zaire leader requested
nis country.
kisky Wants Austrian
lr Criminal Released
WME Chancellor Bruno
pky of Austria has urged the
ase of Austrian war criminal
Uter Reder, a former SS colo-
Kho has been imprisoned in
l.v since 1945.
Strictly
Kosher
$
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near ail oooajhoppmv
_Wme lor Season Rates
A^nUDAVE/ CAI-L
AMIBEACH / 531 119
In a letter to his fellow Social-
ist, Bettino Raxi. secretary of the
Italian Socialist Party, Kreisky
noted that Reder is presently
detained at Gaeta prison under
"conditional liberty" and has
only a little more than two years
of his sentence to serve.
Kreisky said the Austrian gov-
ernment made an official request
to the Italian authorities last
March to allow Reder to return to
Austria. He appealed also on hu-
manitarian grounds, citing
Reder's illness and physical disa-
bilities. He suffers from arterio-
sclerosis and one forearm and
most of his stomach have been
removed by surgery.
UN Officials Call For
Palestinian 'Restoration'
UNITED NATIONS Secre-
tary General Javier Perez de
Cuellar and General Assembly
President Imre Ho I la i called
Monday for the restoration of
Palestinian rights, including the
right of self-determination and
the establishment of an indepen-
dent state.
De Cuellar and Hollai made
their calls in separate statements
at a special meeting of the Com-
mittee on the Exercise of the In-
alienable Rights of the Palestin-
ian People to commemorate the
International Day of Solidarity
with the Palestinian People. The
annual observance is held here
every year since 1977, on Nov. 29,
the date the UN decided in 1947
on the partition of Palestine.
W. Germany Seems Divided
Over Ties to Israel
BONN The new West Ger-
man government appears to be
sharply divided over policy
toward the Middle East conflict.
While some senior officials, in-
cluding Chancellor Helmut Kohl,
an1 trying to improve relations
with Israel, others, chiefly
Deputy Foreign Minister Juer-
gen Moellemann, remain com-
mitted to the pro-Arab positions
of former Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt.
Moellemann recently blasted
Israel in an interview with the
German News Service. He
warned the Israeli government
not to entertain any "illusions"
about Bonn's attitude despite
Kohl's announcement that he
intends to visit Israel sometime
next year and friendly remarks
by Deputy Foreign Minister
Alois Mertes.
According to Moellemann,
West German policy is still based
on the 1980 Venice declaration by
the leaders of the 10 European
Economic Community (EEC)
member states which, among
other things, called for the "asso-
ciation" of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization in the Mideast
peace process.
Courts in Conflict
Over El Al Liquidation
TEL AVIV Two courts were
in conflict this week over a share-
holders' decision to liquidate El
Al, the country's national airline.
A labor court there was expected
to rule on an appeal by the airline
workers against the liquidation
decision. But the shareholders
have already asked a district
court for a liquidation order. The
government owns 98 percent of
El Al stock.
The legal dispute is whether
the district court can issue the
liquidation order while the labor
court is considering the employ-
es' and Histadrut's appeal
against it. The Attorney Gener-
al's office contends that the labor
court has no jurisdiction in liqui-
dation matters and a clash be-
tween the two courts would be
contrary to the public interest.
Prof. Tartakower Dead
In Jerusalem at 85
NEW YORK Prof. Aryeh
Tartakower, who directed the
Department of Relief and Reha-
bilitation of the World Jewish
Congress during World War II,
died last week in Jerusalem at the
age of 85, it was reported here by
the WJCongress.
Tartakower. who served the
WJCongress for more than four
decades, had been chairman of
the Israel Executive and chair-
man of the cultural department.
He was a member of the founding
Executive of the WJCongress.
Tartakower was a renowned
historian and sociologist. He was
the author of numerous works,
including "The Jewish Refugee,"
"History of the Jewish Labor
Movement," "The Israeli Soci-
ety," "History of Colonization,"
He was born in Poland and was
educated at the University of
Vienna.
y[/7 Si?*
Frieda S. Lewis, national president of Hadassah, looks at
candelabra created by famed sculptor Jacques Lipchitz for the
city of Jerusalem to celebrate its recovery from the surprise
attack of the Six-Day War. The plaque, comemorating the
unification of the city, depicts the 'Kotei (Western Wall), the
palm tree of Judah, and Samson slaying the lion. Mayor Teddy
Kollek gave the work of art to Hadassah in recognition of the
organization's 70 years of service to the people of Jerusalem.
This is one of seven bronzes cast in 1971.
Israeli Soldier Dies Of Wounds In Tyre
TEL AVIV Cpl. Amnon
Dehan, who was injured in the
explosion at the Israeli Army
headquarters in Tyre Nov. 11,
has died of his wounds, the army
announced. His death brought to
76 the number of Israeli fatalities
in the explosion, which caused
the seven-story building to col-
lapse.
The dead were Israeli military
and civilian personnel. In ad-
dition, 14 Arabs, Palestinians
and Lebanese under detention,
were also killed. Military investi-
gators said the explosion was
cause by a gas leak.
tAaiSicdfv
w?
V-
it moves through, the blue water, headingjbr an exotic destination, or, at its
owners whim,justJor a day of relaxation. Not everyone reaches a position in life
to afford such opulence. For those whohave, and wish to acquire it, may we
suggest a visit with us?
For those who deserve the very best.
Thejefferson National Bank
Custom Boat Loan*
OFFICE SUPPLIES A EQUIPMENT
L->l*?^iV:*>:
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
iOL SCHREIBER, PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
BROWARD
, ^63-9680
RR2S" UPT0WN
Ulami, Fia.
757-8513
228 NE 59th St.
Miami, Fla.
MIA. BCH.
1608 Wash. Avo.
Miami Beach, Fla.
CORAL GABLES
272 Valencia Ave.
Coral Gables, Fla.


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. December 3, 1982

Ukud MK Was Not All That
It is easy to rebuke Likud Member of
the Knesset Yitzhak Zeyger for his demand
that the commission of inquiry into the
Beirut camps massacres resign. A fanciful
view of Israeli democracy in action
suggests that the country should go down
the road to suicide, if necessary, with a
song in its heart.
That is what Israel's Attorney General
Yitzhak Zamir did when he threatened
Zeyger with a "prima facie act that requires
a police criminal investigation."
This is something like Miranda in the
U.S., no doubt. Give the criminal every
right; damn the victim.
We are not necessarily agreeing that
the commission, as Zeyger demands, ought
to resign. What we are saying is that self-
examination is one thing, but the growing
sentiment for punishment is quite another.
Punishment of Prime Minister Begin. Of
Generals Sharon and Eitan. Of Foreign
Minister Shamir. Of others.
One good question is: In matters of
morality, where do you draw the line? Cer-
tainly, this is what people will be asking
who have come to see Israel as standing
today on the spit of their ultimate purpose
as a nation. If Israel ducks the findings of
the commission of inquiry, then in their
view Israel apparently forfeits its right to
nationhood.
Bunk.
Facing a Truism
The grim truth is that nations do not
survive on the basis of fulfilling the in-
terests of others alone. As with individuals,
the self is the starting point, even in
matters of profound love between two
people. The rule is simple: Love yourself
first, or you will never be able to love the
other.
What Israel must be cautious about is
pursuing its inquiry into Shatila and Sabra
with an eye on U.S. public opinion. Sen.
Henry Jackson's view of the matter over
national television last Sunday, which
suggested that the inquiry is scoring many
points for Israel on Capitol Hill, should be
beside the point.
Because on Capitol Hill, as in the self-
interested capitals of Europe and in the
hearts of Israel's Arab enemies, the inquiry
merely sustains the growing propagandist-
ic picture of Israel as a racist entity bent on
genocide of the Palestinians. The com-
mission of inquiry is but a surrogate for
Nuremberg doing a suicidal job.
Those who like Israel's silly Attorney
General merely cry, "Damn the torpedoes;
full speed ahead." seem to be blind to the
fact that the torpedoes are making full
speed. Right on Jerusalem.
...... ......-.-.-.-.....-..-......................... ; -' ijQ ilQjjXftnjTJlfLTUUij (j L
Rabbinic Rivalry
We regard with ever-growing amazement
the rivalry and even outright internecine
warfare waged by the Greater Miami
Orthodox Jewish community in the
columns of the daily newspapers during the
past few weeks. It is, to say the least, a
Chilu Ha 'Shem, literally a desecration of
the Name of God and of his Command-
ments.
We have in mind the eruv on Miami
Beach, that boundary set by rabbinical
committee to extend the area outside of the
home of Sabbath-observant Jews where
they may carry forbidden items as an act of
socialization and be freed of the fear that
they are desecrating the Sabbath by per-
forming work.
The warfare began with opposing Miami
Orthodox rabbis rushing into print in the
media with their own views of the eruv,
whether it was "kosher" or not according
to halacha. Whether the "other side"
(Orthodox opponents) were in fact author-
ized to speak as authorities. Whether peo-
ple might not sin unwittingly who accepted
the eruv on the advice of one side while, ac-
cording to the "other side," it was illegal.
Supposedly distinguished and learned
authorities know where such disputes
should have been worked out in the first
place. At a Beth Din, of course. It might
not have earned them any publicity. On th
other hand, precisely because of that, thev
would have avoided the demeaning strug
gle in the press. And also avoided ridicul-
ing, not only themselves, but the sacred
notion of the eruv, itself, which by now
must seem mighty humorous to those who
know little or nothing about it.
We are not saying that there is no room
for disagreement so far as an eruv is con-
cerned. Or so far as any other matter of re-
ligious doctrine is concerned either. We are
merely saying that there is some profound
and even shameful rabbinic irresponsibility
in the way in which some leaders of the
Orthodox Jewish community handled what
is, after all, a highly spiritual and personal
question.
The Agony and Irony
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Friday. December 3. 1982
Volume 55
-flD.OO. Two W. H4 0O. Ih.-
17KISLEV5743
Number 49
Prophet of the Holocaust Trumpet
IMAGINE, if you can. Prime
Minister Begin's agony. And the
bitter irony now victimizing him.
The agony is at first glance only
slightly less apparent than the
irony. It is crowned by the death
of his wife. Aliza Begin was a
very private person, and it is not
hard to understand that she did
not take well to the notoriety of
her husband's high station from
the moment he was elected to the
prime ministers hip in 1976.
Inevitably, he must reckon
with the negative emotional
impact of this on her fragile
health. For a long time he will
wonder whether it hastened her
death. Or he will ask himself:
How could the international
opprobrium heaped upon him,
including from pusillanimous
Jews, not have contributed to a
deterioration in her condition,
particularly when from her point
of view, it might all have been
avoided if only he had not been
elected in the first place, and by a
marginal fluke at that?
SURELY, Mr. Begin must be
thinking these things now, and
especially because of the guilt he
undoubtedly feels that he was on
a U.S. tour, rather than at his
wife's hospital bedside, when she
died. He embarked upon the tour,
despite her encouragement that
he do so, knowing full well there
was a good chance she would take
a turn for the worse.
The agony goes beyond this. I
spoke to Mr. Begin some ten
years ago in Jerusalem, when as a
Herutnik he was an insolated
loner in the Israeli world of the
unsinkable Labor Party. He was,
at the time, glad to talk to
anybody who would pay some
attention to him.
Shortly after that, I inter-
viewed the extreme right-wing,
racist Member of Parliament in
London, Enoch Powell, whose
political beliefs for better or
worse are only now gaining
public sympathy among many
Britons.
I SUGGEST no real ideolo-
gical equivalency between Begin
and Powell, but it struck me then
how similar were the conditions
of their political insolvency. Each
was a rebel without a cause; each
had no hope of achieving electoral
credibility.
Within four years, however,
Mr. Begin did. He became Prime
Minister on the heap of ashes
fired by the military-govern-
mental scandal attending the
1973 Yom Kippur War. Here was
Mr. Begin's chance to show what
he could do for his country that
would be different from what his
Laborite foes had wrought.
The Camp David accords
$&&E&B&&&lfil&&i^^
I
%
o
Mindlifi
brought him within a hair of that.
But a peanut-brained preacher
from Plains, Ga., and a public
relations smoothie from Cairo,
both of whom now are but
beginning to be understood in the
public mind for what they truly
were, brought Mr. Begin low. The
characteristic Israeli inability to
cope with the merchandising
world of self-advertisement was
his ultimate nemesis.
The contumely Mr. Begin
suffered as a non-entity when I
interviewed him in Jerusalem in
1972 was a mere quiet moment in
the symphonic orchestration of
contumely he suffers today on
the international stage of dupli-
citious Western Realpolitik and
in the editorial rooms of the
courtesan media.
AGAINST THIS backdrop of
agony there is the irony that
victimizes him. If nothing else,
Mr. Begin is a prophetic voice of
the Holocaust. Much to the
distaste of the Europeans of the
West and the Communists of the
Fast, he will not let them forget
it.
The Prime Minister preaches
endlessly on the subject to the
extent that some consider this
predisposition in him to he boring
if not outright offensive a
civilizations! lapse.
Now comes Israel's com
mission of inquiry into the mas-
sacre at Shatila and Sabra which.
those most irritated by Mr.
Begin's Holocaustic preach-
ments, are suddenly labeling as a
"holocaust" themselves. Sud-
denly, they are the preachers ana
the moralizers, and not subJJ*}2f
to contumely for it either. QfJW
the contrary.
This pattern first took form as
a global anti-Israeli PrinclP^
when the United Nations passea
its infamous "Zionism is racism
declaration back in the 1970 s.
IMAGINE then, if you can. the
deep resentment, if not outrign
rage, that Mr. Begin must OT
these days when the term,
"holocaust." is used so illicitly
a synonym for the Holocaust.
that human depravity of to*
Hitler era based on the worlds
silent response to it about wnic
he speaks at the drop of a hat a>
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A

State Department 'Welcomes' Rescinding of Pledge
WASHINGTON
The State De-
Lnt has welcomed the
Si decision to no longer
Ld that foreign teach-
7, West Bank univer-
1 sign a pledge not to
Sort or assist the Pales-
"^Liberation Organiza-
or any other hostile
L but refused to take
pdit for the change,
[apartment spokesman John
X said that based on news-
m, reports about the new
live the Department wel-
In Fact, Shultz
Was in It from the Start
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
comes what appears to be a
moderation" of the earlier direc-
tive. The new requirement would
give foreign workers, including
teachers, a one-year-work permit
instead of the three-month visa
they now receive. It carries the
stipulation that if the holder of
the permit "gives aid or support
to the PLO or other hostile
groups," the permit will be with-
drawn.
HUGHES DENIED that the
change announced this week was
a "response" to Secretary of
State George Shultz' strong at-
tack on the pledge last week. He
said it was "an internal matter"
for the Israeli government and
that Shultz had said what he had
to say based on what he con-
sidered a violation of academic
freedom. Shultz called the re-
quirement that the teachers sign
the pledges a violation of
academic freedom which he com-
pared to the loyalty oaths some
American schools required of
teachers in the 1950s.
Meanwhile, Hughes had no
' comment on a report that Morris
Draper, Deputy Assistant Secre-
tary of State for Near East and
South Asian Affairs, accused Is-
rael on Saturday, Sept. 18, of re-
sponsibility for the massacres at
the two Palestinian refugee
camps in Beirut and demanded
that Israel stop the massacre by
Lebanese Christians. Draper's
remarks were quoted to the Is-
raeli board of inquiry by Bruce
Kashdan, the Israeli Foreign
Ministry's representative in Bei-
rut. Hughes also had no comment
on whether the U.S. would permit
Draper to testify before the board
which is investigating the massa-
cres.
How the Fracas Began
JERUSALEM
- controversy began in
Government circles over the
Cation of the West Bank
administration to
the anti-Palestine
liberation Organization
requirement to
Ihristian clergymen and
lomenworkinginthearea.
I There was also a groundswell
I feeling within the academic
mmunity against the civil
-ministration's policy of re-
tiring foreign academics at
fesi Bank universities to sign
pledge or leave the country.
|SOME 200 leading Israeli aca-
mics were reported to have
jned a petition against the
iplication of the pledge to aca-
mics on the West Bank. The
Mition. which reportedly in-
jded the signatures of some
jsi winners of the prestigious
Israel Prize," was organized
wording to informed sources.
More U.S. Secretary of State
Urge Shultz called on the
pademic community in Israel
id elsewhere to take a stand
pinst the pledge requirement.
Link Denied to Shultz
Attack at Press Conference
By DAVID LANDAU
Twenty-one foreign lecturers,
mainly at Bir Zeit University and
Al Najah University in Nablus,
were forced to leave the country
when the civil administration
refused to extend their work
permits because they refused to
sign the anti-PLO pledge. More
than 100 other foreign academics
working in West Bank ins-
titutions could have been affected
when the time came for them to
extend their work permits.
The pledge read: "I hereby .
undertake to desist from com-
mitting any act or rendering any
service which is likely to give
assistance or support to the
organization called the PLO or to
other hostile organizations as
defined by law."
Only a handful of visiting aca-
demics on the West Bank signed
it. The majority refused on the
grounds that it infringed upon
academic freedom and freedom of
thought. The protest signed by
the 200 Israeli academics said the
pledge would "turn the univer-
sity staff into an instrument for
achieving political objectives."
GOVERNMENT and Jerusa-
lem municipal circles who
especially opposed extending the
signing requirement to clerics
said this would generate inter-
national outrage far greater than
the row over the academics. It
would inevitably be seen, they
contended, as an attempt by
Israeli authorities to curtain reli-
gious freedoms and upset the
Secretary of State Shultz
delicate religious status quo.
The civil administration
contended that the pledge was
similar to those demanded by the
immigration authorities in the
U.S. and other Western coun-
tries. They stressed that
academics and clerics were not
being singled out for its applica-
tion. On the contrary, all foreign
persons wishing to live and work
on the West Bank were required
to sign, and working clerics
should not be given favorable
Continued on Page 13-A
title Public Understanding
Israel's Strategic Importance to U.S. Given Little PR Play
I
..
-.;.;:.
'.'
.,'*;'
P.;..;-
'.'\':-S-
m
^:,
Memo Weinberger Signed
Would Clarify 'Mystery'
'> -e-
'"el" army unit on the go in Lebanon
The American Is-
rael Public Affairs Com-
mittee believes that most
Americans, including Jews,
do not realize the strategic
importance of Israel to the
national security of the
United States.
To remedy this, AIPAC is
issuing a series of monographs
that will deal with the strategic
issue as well as with political and
economic topics involved in U.S.-
Israel relations. In an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Steven Rosen, who is
editor of the monographs, said
that Thomas Dine, AIPAC's
executive director, wants to bring
the organization into the
"vanguard" of the policy issues
concerning U.S.-Israel relations.
ROSEN, who recently joined
AIPAC as director of research
and information after four years
as a senior analyst at the Rand
Corporation, wrote the first
monograph, recently published.
The Strategic Value of Israel,"
In it. he argues for the "preposi-
tioning" of U.S. weapons in
Israel in order to protect the
Persian Gulf.
If the Memorandum of Under-
standing (MOU) on stategic
cooperation signed by Israeli De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon and
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger Nov. 30, 1981 had
gone into effect, it would have
marked a "watershed" in U.S.-
Israeli relations, Rosen told the
JTA.
The U.S. suspended the treaty
after Israel extended its law into
the Golan Heights. Rosen
believes the Reagan Administra-
tion was ready to restore the
MOU last May but was stopped
by Israel's invasion of Lebanon.
THE ADMINISTRATION is
now considering the establish-
ment of bases for its Rapid De-
ployment Force and Rosen
argues it is necessary to begin
pressing the idea of Israel as the
only realistic site. He warns that
it takes several years to build a
base and once it is established it
changes the relationship between
the U.S. and the host country. If
the base is not built in Israel it
will also effect the U.S. relation-
Coniinui'ii on Page 13-A




Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3, 1982
If He's Culpable
Begin Vows to Call Early Elections
T
Continued from Page 1-A
fore the panel, in person or
through a representative, to
present further testimony. In
each case, the commission listed
what "findings and conclusions"
it might reach when it presents
its final report.
In addition to Begin, the offi-
cials notified were Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, Chief
of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan, Chief
of Military Intelligence Gen.
Yehoshua Saguy, the head of the
intelligence agency Mossad
whose identity is an official
secret, Gen. Amir Drori, com-
mander of the northern com-
mand, Gen. Amos Yaron, com-
mander of Israeli forces in Beirut,
and Avi Dudai, an aide to
Sharon. Shamir received his
notification only hours after
testifying before the commission.
Legal experts noted that the
notifications were by no means
tantamount to a final report or
even prima facie findings. More-
over, by specifying the areas of
possible culpability in each of the
nine cases, the commission im-
plied that it does not suspect cul-
pability beyond those specified
areas. Nevertheless, according to
the experts, the commission's
warning changed the status of
the men involved from mere wit-
nesses to that of persons "liable
to be found remiss."
THE COMMISSION defined
the possible damaging conclu-
sions against Betrin as follows:
"1. That the Prime Minister did
not appropriately consider the
role to be played by the Lebanese
forces (Phalangists) during and
following the Israel Defense
Force's entry into west Beirut
and ignored the danger of acts of
revenge and bloodshed by these
forces against the population of
the refugee camps. 2. That this
ommission is tantamount to non-
fullfilment of a duty which was
incumbent upon the Prime
Minister."

Gen. Eitan
Begin, who appeared before the
commission on Nov. 8, testified
that he did not know in advance
of the plans to send the Phalan-
gists into the Sabra and Shatila
refugee camps in west Beirut and
did not know of the massacres
until he heard of them on a BBC
broadcast after the Phalangists
had withdrawn from the camps.
He made it clear to the commis-
sion that he had not prepared a
"defense brief" or had spent the
time and efforts, as other wit-
nesses did, to study the relevant
protocols and documents.
The sources close to the Pre-
mier said that if the commission's
findings cast any shadow on his
government, he was fully confi-
dent that new elections would re-
turn his Likud party to office
with a much larger majority than
it presently has in the Knesset. It
was also assumed that the
weaker parties in Begin's coali-
tion, such as the National Re-
ligious Party, would not oppose
early elections under the circum-
stances.
THE COMMISSION consits
of Chief Justice Yitzhak Kahan,
president of the Supreme Court,
who is chairman; Supreme Court
Justice Aharon Barak; and Gen.
(res.) Yona Efrat.
It stated that the nine wit-
nesses were being notified of pos-
sible harm to them in order that
they might "attend the commis-
sion in person or through an ad-
vocate, make statements and
examine witnesses and the com-
mission may permit him to
prevent evidence, all in relation
to the said potential damage."
The wording is from the 1968
Commissions of Inquiry Law un-
der which the present panel was
created.
The notification sent to Sharon
warned that if the commission
finds that he disregarded the
danger of Phalangist acts of re-
venge in the refugee camps and
did not take the proper steps to
prevent them, he may be legally
culpable.
He would also be damaged, the
commission said, if it was found
that he did not remove the
Phalangists from the camps
quickly enough or failed to take
proper steps to protect the
civilian population after he re-
ceived reports of the murders of
civilians or other Phalangist ac-
tions that went beyond normal
acts of war. Such disregard, the
commission said, could mean
that Sharon did not properly ful-
fill his duties as Defense Minis-
ter.
SHAMIR COULD be harmed,
the commission warned, if it
found that he did not take the ap-
propriate steps to find out if re-
ports of Phalangist acts were true
after he heard of them from Com-
munications Minister Mordechai
Zipori or if he did not relay the
reports to the Premier or the De-
fense Minister. In that event,
Shamir, too, might be found lax
in the fulfillment of his duties as
Foreign Minister.
Eitan was informed that he
could be damaged if the commis-
LIGHT
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Gen. Sharon
sion found that he disregarded
the possibility of revenge or other
bloodshed by the Phalangists
against civilians in the refugee
camps and did not take appro-
priate measures to prevent it.
The commission may also find
him culpable if, after being
informed of the killings or other
actions outside the framework of
regular military operations, he
failed to check the information or
to end the Phalangist operation
quickly enough or to take steps
to protect the civilians.
Saguy was told he might be
held culpable if the commission
finds that he did not give proper
attention to the decision taken on
the proper role the Lebanese
forces, meaning Phalangists,
would play during the Israel De-
fense Force's entry into west Bei-
rut and did not warn, after the
assassination of Lebanon's Presi-
dent-elect Bashir Gemayel that
there was a danger that acts of
revenge and bloodshed would be
perpetrated against the Pales-
tinian population in west Beirut
and against the refugee camps
population in particular.
SAGUY COULD also be
damaged if the commission found
that he was tardy in bringing to
the attention of the Premier, the
Defense Minister and the Chief of
Staff the report he received on
Friday, Sept. 17 about events in
the refugee camps, and that this
ommission is tantamount to non-
fulfillment of his duties.
Foreign Minister ShSSi
The director of Mossad
notified that he would be 1
if the commission found thi
failed to pay proper attentiol
the decision regarding the roj
the Phalangists when the |
entered west Beirut and faa
warn that acts of revenge i
bloodshed against the pJ
tinians might occur in the i
of Gemayel "s murder.
Drori could be held culp.
the commission said, if it f.
that he did not take suffidl
and appropriate steps to pn..,
the continuation of acts of blo_
shed by the Phalangists after!
ceiving reports of what wasl
curring in the camps and if]
failed to warn the Chief of i
on Sept. 17 of the danger post.
the camps population by thet
tinued presence of the Phalj
gists among them.
YARON, who commanded I
IDF in Beirut at the time of I
massacres, was warned of poi
ble damage to him if it was to
that he did not properly evalu
or check reports of the massaa
and did not convey those rep
to his immediate superior orl
the Chief of Staff after they vd
transmitted to him on Sept. 16.|
The commission said he
also be harmed if it is found to
he did not take appropriate st>
to defend and protect the popu
tion in the camps as soon as I
Continued on following page I
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Friday. December 3,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Early Elections on Griddle
Ctinued from preceding page
^i the reports; and if it is
J3 that he did not warn the
f of Staff when the latter
Jgd Beirut on Sept. 17 and
ve the Phalangists approval to
and new forces into the camps
without
* ta.king f9tf.P0S
he cessation of the
those forces
to ensure
"irregular
were en-
ictions
pgedin.
Avi Dudai, personal aide to
Staron, was warned that the
commission might find that he
[ailed to convey to the Defense
Minister a report he received on
cjpt 17 of killings being earned
outin the camps by the Phalan-
gists.
IT IS BELIEVED that Sharon
md Eitan will reappear before
[he commission. Begin and
Shamir are expected to submit
written clarifications of their
testimony.
The latest developments may
prolong the commission's work,
particularly if all of the nine per-
sons warned of possible harm
take advantage of the 15-day
period to examine documents and
appear before the panel in person
or by proxy. A final report was
expected by the end of this year
or early in 1983. But most ob-
servers here believe it will be
several months before the com-
mission's task is completed.
Meanwhile, Shamir, testifying
before the commission Nov. 25,
acknowledged that on Friday,
Sept. 17, he had received a tele-
phone call from Zipori reporting
histolelut, the Hebrew word for
Egyptians Have Some Success
In Pressing U.S.-PLO Talks
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) -
Egyptian efforts to initiate
a dialogue between the
United States and the PLO
met with some success last
week, according to a report
by the official Middle East
News Agency (MENA).
The report quotes Egyptian
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
AH as saying that as a result of
his talks in Washington Nov. 12,
where he briefed the Reagan
Administration on his earlier
meeting with PLO officials in
Paris. "The PLO representative
in Washington was contacted
several times" in an effort to
become acquainted with the
organization's position on efforts
toward a Middle East peace
xt'.'-ment.
BUT THE report fell short of
stating that U.S. officials made
the contact. The Reagan
Administration recently denied
an assertion in the Israeli press
that U.S. officials were holding
indirect contacts with the PLO
through representatives of
certain Arab countries.
Meanwhile. Egypt and the
PLO took another step toward a
rapprochement between them, as
Foreign Minister Ali met with a
visiting PLO delegation Monday.
Ahmed Dajani, who headed the
PLO delegation, told reporters
following the meeting that Yasir
Arafat was planning a visit to
Egypt as part of a tour of several
Arab states. But he said no date
had been set.
PRESIDENT Hosni Mubarak,
however, in an interview
published in the Kuwaiti journal
Al-Siyassa was quoted by Mena
ying that if Arafat wanted
come to Cairo. "He should
rmB with him a scenario for a
Middle East peace settlement
that I could take to America."
Mubarak will visit Washington
55
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in January. The President also
rejected out-of-hand any future
PLO effort to establish a
Palestinian broadcasting station
in Cairo, saying that "we will not
allow any party to mount broad-
casting campaigns in Cairo
against anyone else."
"rampage." by Phalangist forces
in west Beirut, but insisted that
Zipori had not conveyed the im-
pression that a massacre was un-
derway and had not referred to
the Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps.
"I DID NOT think in terms of
a massacre ... I thought solely
in terms of fighting against ter-
rorists," Shamir said. Zipori, who
appeared before the commission
on Nov. 18, said he had learned
from a journalist friend in Beirut
that the Phalangists were en-
gaged in a massacre. He said he
telephoned Shamir immediately
to inform him and suggested that
he check out the reports with
Sharon who was then on the way
to meet with the Foreign Minis-
ter. Zipori said he had used the
word "slaughter."
Shamir confirmed that shortly
after Zipori's call, he met with
Sharon who was accompanied by
Saguy, and by the chief of the
secret service, Shin Bet, and U.S.
special envoy Morris Draper.
According to Shamir, neither
the Israeli officials nor the
Americans mentioned any "irre-
gularities" in west Beirut. He
said he had no reason to assume
that the Defense Minister and the
chief of military intelligence were
less well informed of what was
going on than Zipori's source,
which Zipori did not identify. The
source was Zeev Schiff, corres-
pondent for Haaretz.
Hammer Says Labor
Doesn't Really Want U.S.
To Reduce Aid to Israel
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Is-
raeli Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer said he does not believe
that any leader or representatives
of Israel's Labor Party would say
that the United States should
reduce its aid to Israel. "I believe
in the patriotism of the major po-
litical powers in Israel, and,
therefore, I am confident that no
leader of the Labor opposition
would come and say to the Amer-
ican government to pressure Is-
rael by cutting economic aid to
her," Hammer said.
The Education Minister, a
leading member of the National
Religious Party, made these
remarks in response to a question
at the press conference last
Thursday evening at the Israel
Consulate about an article by The
New York Times editorial page
editor. Max Frankel, which
charged that "leading" opposi-
tion figures in Israel favor sharp
cuts in U.S. economic aid to Isra-
el as a means of toppling the gov-
ernment of Premier Menachem
Begin in order to end the govern-
ment's West Bank settlement
policy.
Hammer said that the storm
that erupted over Frankel's
column shows the deep division
in Israeli society. He said that in
his view the "major political
forces" in Israel should join the
government and establish a
national unity government. "The
talks of the National Religious
Party is now to unite all the
forces in Israel to face the diffi-
cult political challenges Israel is
facing." Hammer said. He added
that he does not believe in early
elections in Israel and that his
party will not join efforts to oust
the Begin government before the
next general elections, scheduled
for 1984.
Hammer held his press con-
ference here at the end of his 10-
day visit to the U.S.. during
which he appeared before Jewish
groups and met with officials in
Washington. He left for Israel
Thursday night.
u
KWISH
rwnoriAL
FlfllD
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

Guest Speaker
His Excellency Harry Hurwitz
Israel's Minister of Information
to Washington D.C.
Ernest Samuels
President, Point East
Vice President JNF of Greater Miami
Sunday, December 19,1982 at 6:30 p.m.
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel

Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn. JNF Fdtn
Outstanding Entertainment
JNF Strengthens Israel
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
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For Reservations:
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach
538-6464
Abraham Grunhut
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
Kosher Cuisine
Strengthen the JNF


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
Likud Ml< Threatened
After Calling for Inquiry Group to Quit
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A Likud member of
Knesset who publicly called
for the resignation of the
commission of inquiry into
the Beirut camps mas-
sacres after the commission
sent warning notices to
Premier Menachem Begin
and eight other senior offi-
cers, has been sharply up-
braided by Attorney Gen
eral Yitzhak Zamir.
Zamir called MK Yitzhak Zey-
ger's statement a "prima facie
act that requires a police criminal
investigation." But the MK's
parliamentary immunity pre-
vents this.
Zeyger, a member of the Liber-
al Party wing of Likud, argued in
his statement that the Cabinet
and its ministers were not subject
to the jurisdiction of the commis-
sion which was part of the judi-
cial branch of the government
and could not therefore pass
judgement on the executive
branch. In addition to Begin,
warnings were sent to Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
BUT ZAMIR and other top
academic lawyers flatly rebutted
Zeyger's assertions. Some of
them maintained that Zeyger
plainly fails to understand the
basic nature of a judicial commis-
sion of inquiry. A commission,
these jurists pointed out, is not
part of the judiciary, but a sui
generis institution, set up by the
Americans Don't
Need to Apologize
CHICAGO (JTA) Amer-
ican Jewish organizations came
under fire for their "apologetic
behavior" concerning Israel's
military action in Lebanon. Ar-
thur Goldberg, a former Supreme
Court Justice and a former U.S.
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, told a meeting of the Chi-
cago Friends of Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity last week, "This behavior is
totally out of touch with the feel-
ings of the vast majority of their
constituencies."
Goldberg said he could not
comprehend "the unjustifiable
need" of leaders of major Jewish
organizations to apologize to the
American people for Israel's
policy in connection with the war
in Lebanon. He declared:
"Israelis promptly acted in ac-
cordance with their Jewish values
by demanding a full-scale inves-
tigation of any involvement with
the killing of Palestinian refugees
(in west Beirut camps) by Chris-
tian militiamen."
Please send a commemora-
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(%12) 781-1800
government itself under statute
to conduct an objective inquiry
into an .issue which the govern-
ment determines to be worthy of
such inquiry because of its public
interest and importance.
Zeygers statement, according
to Zamir, was an apparent of-
fence against the sub judice law
which forbids the publication of
anything calculated to influence a
commission of inquiry in its
work.
Several of the men formally
warned by the commission last
week that they "may be harmed"
by its findings have been seeking
legal advice in preparation for re-
buttal efforts.
BEGIN, however, has let it be
known that he will probably not
avail himself of the statutory
right now offered to all nine men
to reappear before the commis-
sion, to review all relevant
material pertaining to them-
selves, to cross-examine wit-
nesses and to adduce evidence
and witnesses of their own to
strengthen their own cases.
Begin, according to sources
close to him, will send a letter to
the commission explaining once
again why his government ap-
proved the entry of the Lebanese
Christian Phalangists into the
Sabra and Shatila camps despite
the danger of "acts of revenge
and bloodshed" in the wake of
the assassination two days before
of their leader, President-Elect
Bashir Gemayel.
The sources close to Begin
point out that the commission
plainly accepted his version of
the facts pertaining to himself:
that he knew nothing of the mas-
sacre while it was in progress,
since none of the reports that did
come in were relayed to him.
BEGIN MUST answer for
what may be adjudged a lapse or
failure of judgement. He is not in
the position of having to buttress
his own testimony in the face of
contradictory testimony from
another witness.
Beyond the Premier's decision
on how to handle the commis-
sion's formal letter of warning,
the sources close to him stress
that he will demand early elec-
tions if the commission in its
findings attribute any negligence
or wrong doing whatever to him.
These sources say Begin is con-
fident and would be returned
with an increased majority.
Neutral observers say there is
a certain validity in this ap-
proach, in terms of pure princi-
ples of democracy. They doubt,
though, whether the majority of
the electorate would in fact re-
store Begin to power if he were
faulted by this prestigious
inquiry commission. Some ob-
servers contend that a political
Dr. Albert Hornblass, president of the Board of Jewish
Education of Greater New York, and eight-year-old Russian
emigre Ilya Milyavsky have just launched BJE's Share
Chanukah program by which individuals can arrange to have a
Chanukah gift sent in their name to an immigrant child and
family. Ilya, a third grade honors student who currently lives in
Queens, N. Y, with his parents, is shown receiving the first gift.
response to findings of a judicial
nature is essentially misplaced.
Begin's political defense line
has been echoed already by both
Sharon and Energy Minister Yit-
zhak Modai. Both these men
insist that the commission's
findings would not lead to the
downfall of the government
and certainly not the creation of
an alternative, Labor-led govern-
ment, without elections. Modai
was not among the nine who re-
ceived the warnings.
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To celebrate the Bank's 80th anniversary, Bank Leumi Chicago
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Friday, December 3,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Behind Obstacle to Early Israeli Withdrawal
, JERUSALEM (JTA)
I israeli officials consider
Syrian intransigence to be
the chief obstacle to an
lurry agreement on the
Lhdrawal of foreign forces
Ln Lebanon. That view
emerged here as U.S. spe-
Icjtlenvoy Philip Habib was
libout to begin what is ex-
ted to be another pro-
ved round of shuttle
Ulomacy to obtain an
[ipeement.
High-ranking sources here
|kve expressed concern that the
ISvrians will give Habib a difficult
Itine The Israelis cite the pro-So-
\nn orientation of Syrian Presi-
Ifcu Hafez Assad's recent
rhetoric as an indication that as-
iduous American diplomatic ef-
_^ts in recent months have failed
Kproduce a thaw in relations be-
tween Washington and Damas-
cus.
The Israelis also express dis-
may over statements by Assad
and the Syrian Defense Minister
vowing that they will not pull
their own forces out of Lebanon
before the last Israeli soldier has
left that country. Israel has con-
sistently demanded the simul-
taneous pull-out of Israeli and
Syrian forces to be preceded by
the withdrawal of the estimated
7.000 Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization fighters from Leba-
non.
ISRAELI SOURCES main
tain, however, that the Syrians
traditionally take a very hard line
at the outset of negotiations for
its psychological impact on pros-
pective negotiating partners, but
later modify their stance. They
recall that diplomatic efforts to
get Syrian and PLO forces out of
Beirut appeared to be hopelessly
bogged down last July and
August, but succeeded in Sep-
tember. That analogy is only par-
tially applicable since Israel was
bombarding west Beirut at the
time. It clearly does not want to
resort to military force at the
present juncture.
Israels dim view of the Syrian
stance is matched by its disap-
pointment with the strong, per-
sistent negative attitude toward
Israel of President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon since he
took office after the assassination
of his brother, President-Elect
Bashir Gemayal last September.
"He (Amin) is not Bashir, and
that becomes clearer every day,"
one Israeli-policymaker re-
marked.
Bashir Gemayel had been Is-
rael's ally during the war in
Lebanon and was expected to be
amenable to some sort of formal
peace pact with Israel, had he
lived.
MEANWHILE, Cabinet
ministers have been angered by
public remarks by two of their
colleagues. Energy Minister
Yitzhak Modai and Welfare
Minister Aharon Uzzan, calling
for a unilateral partial with-
drawal of Israeli forces from
Lebanon. According to a
majority of the ministers, their
statements inevitably weakened
Israel's negotiating position just
as Habib is about to embark on
his latest round of negotiations.
Modai is a member of the
Liberal Party wing of Likud.
Uzzan, who represents the Tami
faction in the coalition govern-
ment, proposed in a radio inter-
view that Israel pull its troops
out of the Shouf mountain vil-
lages where they have been
forced to intervene between war-
ring Christians and Druze. Ac-
cording to Uzzan, Israel should
return to the original purpose of
its war in Lebanon security for
Galilee and retire to the 40-45
kilometer security zone north of
its border.
Cabinet sources accused Uzzan
of making irresponsible state-
ments aimed at "headlines."
They pointed out that the
security zone demanded by Israel
includes many of the Shouf
mountain villages. Uzzan's view-
point is that since the Lebanese
refuse to recognize Israel even in-
directly, "let us pull out and
leave them to solve their own
problems."
French Accused of Chilling Atmosphere
PARIS (JTA) Israel's Am-
bassador to France, Meir
Rosenne, has accused the French
government of bringing Franco-
Israeli economic relations to a
virtual standstill since the begin-
ning of the war in Lebanon last
June. He charged that decisions
taken at the meeting of the
Franco-Israeli joint economic
commission which last met in
April, have not been implement-
ed and the French have attempt-
ed to slow down all commercial
exchanges between the two coun-
tries.
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
On the Egyptian Front
Some Hope Expressed
Talks
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) U.S.
special envoy Philip Habib
conferred Monday with
President Hosni Mubarak
on his most recent efforts to
achieve the withdrawal of
foreign forces from Leba-
non and proceed toward a
comprehensive Middle East
settlement.
Foreign Minister Kamal
Hassan Ali, who earlier met with
Habib and attended Monday
morning's meeting as well, said
that the discussions found the
U.S. and Egypt agreeing on the
need to achieve a rapid with-
drawal of Israeli and other for-
eign forces from Lebanon, to
push the peace process ahead and
to have Jordanian and Pales-
tinian participation in forthcom-
ing negotiations. He added that
both sides also hoped for further
"coordination and cooperation"
Philip Habib
between the PLO and Jordan in
any future talks.
THE FOREIGN Minister said
that Habib was "trying his best
to achieve something solid in his
hands before the end of this
year."
Meanwhile, Ali, in a speech
read on his behalf by Undersecre-
tary for Foreign Affairs Shafei
Abdel-Hamid at Al Azhar Uni-
versity on the occasion of Pales-
tine National Day, called for an
Israeli withdrawal from East
Jerusalem and the establishment
of a Palestinian state on the West
Bank and the Gaza Strip. Ali also
condemned Israel's settlement
policies and said that "Egypt
considers them illegal" and that
they "violate international law."
In other developments, Ali was
quoted Sunday by the Qatar
News Agency as saying that the
United States has sent a message
to the PLO through Cairo which
suggested that PLO recognition
of Israel would enable the U.S. to
enter into a dialogue with the or-
ganization, leading to a radical
change in the current Middle
East situation.
For Thaw in Ties
Between Israel, Egypt
Mubarak Urges PLO to Recognize Israel
CAIRO (JTA) -
President Hosni Mubarak,
in a joint press conference
with visiting French Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand,
has called on the PLO to
recognize the existence of
Israel whether or not Israel
was prepared to recip-
rocate. Speaking to report-
ers on the second day of
talks between the two Pres-
idents, Mubarak said he
adhered to his long-stand-
ing call for mutual and
simultaneous recognition
between Israel and the
PLO.
"I think the only solution for
the Palestinians is for i he PLO to
recognize the State of Israel,"
Mubarak said, "i don't think
they would lose anything by do-
ing so. It is not advisable for the
PLO to reject all initiatives like
Israel does. That is exactly what
Israel wants." He added that
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President Mubarak
PLO recognition of Israel "would
enable the United States to begin
the dialogue with them that we
have been promised."
THE GOAL of mutual recog-
nition was also stressed by Mit-
terand, who said that "the single
act of asking the Arab states and
the PLO to recognize Israel pre-
supposes an equivalent gesture
by Israel towards the Palestin-
ians." At the same time, he sug-
gested that Israel's declared re-
fusal to deal with the organi-
zation should not prevent the
PLO for making a gesture to
Israel.
Establishing peace, he said re-
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Adv'
quires the participation of both
parties to a conflict. The absence
of one can only aggravate the
problem, but in the absence of
both parties, he said, the gravity
of the problem is still greater.
Mitterand said, however, that
he himself was not prepared to
accord the PLO full diplomatic
recognition by meeting with
Yasir Arafat, until the organiza-
tion altered its objectives. "We
cannot recognize an organization
if it maintains as one of its ob-
jectives the destruction of a state
whose existance we ourselves ac-
cept and with whom we have
cordial relations at the highest
level," Mitterrand said.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's Ambassador in
Cairo, Moshe Sasson, had a
90-minute meeting with
Egyptian Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali at the
latter's initiative, raising
hopes here of a possible
thaw soon in the chilled
relations between Israel
and Egypt.
Officials here noted that while
there has been no substantive
movement by either side on the
issues outstanding between
them, the meeting itself was an
encouraging sign. They said
Hassan Ali once again stressed
Egypt's demand for the prompt
resumption of negotiations over
the disputed Taba region near
Eilat. The Egyptians want the
matter resolved through the
conciliation and arbitration
process laid down in the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty for
disputes which cannot be solved
by negotiations.
SASSON, on instructions from
Jerusalem, reiterated Israel's
readiness to resume talks on
Taba, but only on condition that
the various stalled bilateral
dialogues between the two coun-
tries are resumed at the same
time. These include the auto-
nomy talks and matters related
to the normalization process. The
dialogues have been frozen since
Israel's invasion of Lebanon last
June. jg
Israel apparently made no
specific demand that Egypt
return its Ambassador, Saad
Mortada, to Tel Aviv before talks
are resumed on the Taba dispute.
Mortada was recalled to Cairo for
"consultations" after the Beirut
massacres. Some observers saw
the absence of that pre-condition
in the Sasson-Hassan Ali talks as
a softening of Israel's position.
Meanwhile, the U.S. Ambas-
sador to Egypt,Alfred Athertoo,^^
told reporters in Cairo that there
were contacts in progress bet-
ween Israel, Egypt and the U.S.
for resumption of technical talks
on Taba. Officials here disclaimed
knowledge of any such contacts.
Taba consists of several acres
of beachfront on the Gulf of
Aqaba which Egypt claims is
part of Sinai and Israel insists is
on its side of the old international
boundary. Israel recently opened
a new resort hotel on the disputed
land. *
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ditions Withdrawn
listerial Level Talks Go by Boards
ILEM (JTA)
jinet agreed to
lei's terms for
with Lebanon
irawal of Israeli
that country
iy arrangements
[e Israeli border.
[no longer insist
Iks be on the
evel.
olution adopted by
Affirmed an earlier
the negotiations
|political as well as
and that the two
kded by duly ap-
\\\ officials. It also
the talks must take
ut and Jerusalem,
| capitals of the two
tLUTION was Is-
|to the latest terms
Ihe Lebanese gov-
| were brought here
U.S. special Am-
lip Habib last
Thursday. The compromise over
the level of the talks was pro-
posed by Premier Menachem Be-
gin after 10 of his Cabinet min-
isters balked at demands by De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
that Israel adhere to its original
terms.
They were backed by Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan who at-
tended a Cabinet session. He ob-
served that Israel had won all of
its wars militarily, and this time
it should reap the political gains.
Had that been the case in the
past, the political situation would
be much different, Eitan said.
The compromise agreed to was
seen here as meeting the Leban-
ese halfway. Beirut, however, has
already announced the appoint-
ment of a Brigadier General to
head its negotiating team, which
would also contain some ranking
civilians. Habib suggested, at his
meetings here last Thursday that
the talks be held outside the two
capitals, in places such as Halde,
pic Chief Unhappy
Irael Barred From
ying in Asia Games
SLHl (JTA) -
Samaranch, presi-
ternational Olympic
unhappy with the
Israel from partici-
Asian Games, now
ere. But he says he
why the ban was
I satisfied, but I am
reasons for barring
aid at a press confe-
unday. "Israel is a
of the International
Bmittee and will be
i Olympic Games in
Jin 1984 and to the
fctition slated for
I Korea." Samaranch
lid not specify what
Ihe reasons were for
Israel from the
1st.
LS HERE responsi-
fanizing the Asian
stated repeatedly
>lem is security. In
lion they cite the
Israeli athletes at the
lies in Munich by
Palestinian terrorists. But others
have indicated that the real
reason for barring Israel is the
$10 million grant given to India
by Kuwait to help underwrite the
costs of the Asian Games.
Meanwhile, the Olympic flag is
flying from Nehru Stadium in ac-
knowledgement of Samaranch's
presence in India's capitol. This
is incongrous because the
Olympic Committee which he
heads has not recognized or ex-
tended patronage to the Asian
Games because Israel was ex-
cluded, in violation of the
Olympic charter. The charter
states specifically that the
organizers of regional games,
such as the Asian Games, must
invite every nation in the region
involved.
Samaranch indicated that the
rule concerning invitations to all
nations in a given region for a re-
gional sports event would, in all
likelihood, be changed when the
International Olympic Commit-
tee meets in New Delhi next
March.
STATE OF
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HE APPARENTLY was
reflecting the Lebanese position
on venue.
Habib arrived in Cairo Sunday
for talks with Egyptian leaders.
He was in Amman Saturday to
meet with King Hussein of Jor-
dan about recent Middle East de-
velopments and the status of
peace efforts in the region. U.S.
Embassy sources in Amman said
President Reagan's Mideast ini-
tiative and the Arab peace plan
adopted at Fez, Morroco figured
prominently in the talks. They
also discussed Hussein's schedu-
led visit to Washington next
month, the sources said.
The U.S. sources stressed that
Habib did not meet with Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
chief Yasir Arafat who also
arrived in Amman Sunday to see
Hussein. Reagan's plan, an-
nounced last Sept. 1, proposed
that the West Bank and Gaza
Strip be governed by Palestin-
ians in association with Jordan.
Arab participation in negotia
tions over the plan appears to
hinge on whether Arafat will
agree that Hussein serve as
spokesman for Palestinian in-
terests in negotiations with Israel
and the U.S.
BUT THE PLO's Central
Council, a 60-member consulta-
tive group issued a statement in
Damascus Thursday night de-
nouncing the Reagan plan for
Palestinian self-rule because it
specifically rejected a Palestinian
state on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip. The PLO group claimed
the American position does not
"satisfy the inalienable national
rights of our people." But it did
not say the Reagan plan was un-
acceptable in its entirety, as the
most extreme elements of the
PLO insist.
Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
U.S., Israel Sign Long-Term
Agreement on Israeli Knowledge
Resulting from War in Lebanon
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel and the United States
initiated a long-term agreement on the American use of
Israeli knowledge resulting from the Lebanon war, and
the future provision to Israel of any American technical
improvements and developments as a result of that in-
formation.
THE AGREEMENT was initiated by Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and Andrew Marshall, the Pen-
tagons assessment officer and Deputy Defense Secretary,
who headed a delegation of experts who came here to
prepare the groundwork for the agreement of great im-
portance to both countries.
The American defense establishment is anxious to
learn details of the working and capabilities of modern
Soviet equipment such as the new T-72 tank and the MIG-
25 plane, as well as sophisticated surface-to-air missiles.
Israel destroyed a number of all such types of equipment
during the fighting. Other groups of U.S. experts are due
in Israel for closer on-the-spot examinations of the Israeli
experience.
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian t Friday, December 3,1982

* )
Filling in Background
State Dep 't Denies Shultz Mei
Stockholders Vote to Liquidate El Al With *****~ ^* n
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
El Al shareholders voted at
a special meeting to place
Israel's national airline in
voluntary liquidation. The
decision followed a round-
the-clock labor-manage-
ment negotiating session at
which all of the workers
groups, except the pilots,
agreed to strict measures
laid down by management
to cut losses and keep the
planes flying.
The pilots balked at a manage-
ment demand to work a 16-hour
day which they said would com-
promise passenger safety and
was in violation of international
safety regulations.
IT WAS NOT immediately
clear whether the government,
which holds 98 percent of the air-
line's stock, would accept the liq-
uidation plan recommended by
the shareholders. The latter are
all government proxies, except
for representatives of the Zim
Lines, Israel's national shipping
.company, and the Jewish Agency
which own two percent of the
stock between them.
Most Cabinet ministers ques-
tioned after the vote was an-
nounced indicated they would
favor re-organization of the air-
line under the guidance of a
court-appointed receiver. General
sentiment seemed to be against
the sale of El Al assets to private
interests.
The company was established
in 1948, shortly after Israel's in-
dependence and has always been
regarded as a major asset to the
nation in economic, political and
defense terms. But El Al has
been a heavy money-loser for
years, partly due to intermittent
labor strife. It was grounded by
management more than two
Homes for Non-Arab Prisoners Sought
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Army is looking for some-
where to send about 640 non-
Arab prisoners it wants to free
from the detention camp at
Ansar in southern Lebanon. Of
the more than 9,000 people de-
tained and held in the camp for
questioning, some 3,000 local
residents, both Palestinians and
some Lebanese, have been re-
leased to their homes.
But the armv has found that
most of the non-Arabs they hold
there and wish to release cannot
be sent home as their own coun-
tries refuse to accept them. The
largest group comprises 423 Ban-
gladesh citizens, whose govern-
ment refuses to pay for their
journey home. The others are 61
Pakistanis. 56 Indians. 25 Turks
and between one and 10 each
from Senegal. Mauritania, Iran,
Mali. Philippines. Sri Lanka.
Nigeria. Niger and Somalia.
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months ago following a job action
by flight attendants.
MANAGEMENT proposed
harsh terms to avoid liquidation.
It demanded sole authority over
hirings and firings, job assign-
ments and operations with vir-
tually no input by employes in
the decision-making process. The
workers agreed, during the 11th
hour negotiations, to accept wage
and salary reductions, longer
working hours and fewer paid
holidays and fringe benefits.
But the pilots union held out
against the demand that pilots
work up to 16 hours in the cock-
pit. They maintained that the
longer hours would jeopardize
aircraft safety and were justified
only in emergencies or when a
flight was prolonged by bad
weather. They also said that
international regulations forbade
them from accepting such condi-
tions.
Histadrut. which negotiated on
behalf of most of the workers
committees, expressed regret
over what it called the "hasty
action" of the shareholders to
recommend liquidation after
most employes accepted manage-
ment terms.
A SPOKESMAN for the work-
ers committees charged the
shareholders with "political mo-
tivations." He said they acted
because the government had sur-
rendered to demands by the
Aguda Israel Party to end El Al
flights on the Sabbath and reli-
gious holidays, making El Al the
world's only international "five-
day airline" and adding consider-
ably to its revenue losses.
The shareholders meeting was
held under tight security. Hun-
dreds of police and border police
in riot gear and helmets, wielding
batons, surrounded the El Al of-
fice and workshops at Ben Gur-
ion Airport. They padlocked the
doors and barred entry of all per-
sonnel.
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Denartn
has denied that Secretary of State George Shultz
with the West Bank Palestinians last week was tl
ning of indirect talks with the Palestine Liberation1!
nization.
DEPARTMENT SPOKESMAN John Hughes
that Shultz' meeting with the group, which included!
mayors expelled by Israel, Mohammed Milhem of Halh
and Fahd Kawasmeh of Hebron, which lasted about'
minutes, did not signal a "beginning" or a "continuatii
of direct or indirect negotiations with the PLO.
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'Israel's Strategic Importance a 'Secret'
-ltd from Page 5-A
^TIsrael -for years to
"he said.
L AIPAC monograph
.ikes a logical case based
L and time. He stresses
i Jl is located midway
||!le Persian Gulf and
He points out that it
Lke 77 days to transport a
nicai division from the
TVhe Persian Gulf at a cost
million; 27 days from the
t Diego Garcmm the
.Ocean at the cost of $138
rt 22 days from the base
?S. is seeking in Kenya at a
0($124 million, and 14 days
. .he base being sought in
1 at a cost of $76 million.
D Israel it would be 11 days
wl of $63 million.
* monograph stresses that
y has three other advantages
Uitical stability, political
l5ta since it is part of the
wr'ld and that it is an ad-
d society.
SEN NOTES that Oman
re the U.S. does have access
i the Persian Gulf, but it is
n pressure from the Arab
b, particularly Saudi Arabia,
to allow U.S. bases on its
lory. Somalia is politically
unstable and faces a threat from
neighboring Ethiopia. Rosen
points out that Egypt has some
of the advantages of Israel. But
he says that since Egypt invited
the Soviets out, it may do the
same for the U.S.
Rosen said that there are many
in the Administration who favor
such a move. The MOU provided
only for medical supplies to be
stationed in Israel, but this was
considered a first step on an issue
that all could agree. Most im-
portant of all, Rosen believes
President Reagan favors a close
alliance with Israel even if he has
lost some personal regard for
Premier Menachem Begin.
"THE PRESIDENT believes
in reliable allies," Rosen said.
"Israel is the only country in the
Middle East that you can know
for sure that it will be with us."
Rosen believes that Congress
would support such a move, par-
ticularly because of the cost
factors involved.
Rosen rejects the view that
while he makes a logical case
based on time and money, it is
unrealistic to expect the Admin-
istration to approve such a move
at a time when it is trying to win
greater Arab participation in the
Mideast negotiations.
He noted that since 1948 every
move for increased U.S. relations
with Israel, starting with
Truman's recognition of the new
State, has been proceeded by
warnings that it would result in
worsening relations with the
Arabs.
"It is probably even the case
that the U.S. has had more rather
than less influence with the
Arabs exactly because it also has
had (most of the time) influence
with Israel too," he writes in the
AIPAC monograph.
"IRONICALLY, Arab opinion
already takes it as given that the
U.S. is in cahoots with Israel,
which Washington supports with
considerable economic and
military aid. The incremental
diplomatic cost of expanded
strategic cooperation could, for
this very reason, be minimal if
the problem were managed intell-
igently during the transitional
period."
But Rosen warned, in his inter-
view, that Israel will not seek
such a mutual agreement now be-
cause it feels it was badly treated
by the suspension of the MOU.
The U.S. will have to make the
first overture, Rosen stressed.
How the Pledge Controversy Began
traued from Page 5-A
jimination." civil adminis-
onsources argue.
se sources conceded that
whose sole occupation is
service would not be re-
to sign. But those who
in schools, orphanages or
itals would be. A high source
e civil administration said it
a mere accident" that no
king clergy had been required
the pledge, instituted
i months ago for all foreign-
leo Mindlin
ers seeking a work permit.
BUT THE same source also
said there was "no final decision"
as to whether working clerics, or
which of them, would be required
to sign.
It was still unclear what the ul-
timate intention of the civil
administration was. This lack of
clarity seemed to reflect an
ongoing controversy within the
government. Certain key officials
outside the West Bank civil
administration were known to be
The Agony and Irony
Of Begin's Dilemma
Continued from Page 4-A
condemnatory Prophet of
f irony lies precisely here
P the yea-savers of the
fteaust, by their silence in
era. if not as the per-
of it themselves, are
. st in the noisy ranks today
[those who call Israel and
" "racist." And who
both, as noisily as they
now in the equally noisy
nesan press, with responsi-
y 'or the "holocaust" in Leb-
Dn
cunning weapon in their hands
against him. They not only down-
grade the unspeakable enormity
of the Holocaust against the
Jews; they imbue a brutal war
experience (the massacre at
Shatila and Sabra) with a
Zeitgeist that is both anachronis-
tic and demeaning.
Add to this unbearable irony in
the position of the commission of
inquiry that, by omission, Mr.
Begin is guilty of dereliction of
duty, and the irony may well be a
killer. In effect, his own country-
men seem to be saying to Mr.
Begin that Israel's enemies are
right.
Friday, December 3,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
On the Book Shelf
Presses Should Avoid
Printing PhD Dissertations
(1 Sheraton River House >
3900 N.W. 21st Street, Miami, Florida 33142
For catering information call (305) 871-3800
pushing hard for a waiver of the
pledge signing requirement in the
case of all clerics. There were
reports that the Foreign Min-
istry, in fact, was pushing for a
waiver for academics as well.
Opponents of the extension to
clerics attributed the pledge
requirement directly to the acting
head of the civil administration,
Col. Yigal Karmon.who replaced
Menachem Milson in that office
after Milson resigned last
September. These opponents Said
Karmon was also responsible for
recent unpleasant incidents
involving searches made of cars
and baggage of the Greek Ortho-
dox Patriarch and other top pre-
lates when they crossed into the
West Bank from Jordan over
the Allenby Bridge. By long-
standing custom, senior prelates
are exempt from searches.
UNDER PRESSURE from
other government departments,
Karmon relented and clerics were
informed that such incidents
would not be repeated. Neverthe-
less there was serious unrest in
the churches of Jerusalem. Many
prelates suspect a new, hostile
turn in Israel's policy toward the
churches. Some linked it to the
resentment expressed in Israel
over the audience Pope John Paul
II granted to PLO chief Yasir
Arafat in September.
The unrest was exacerbated by
the ongoing situation of the
Armenian Grand Sacristan,
Karekin Kazanjian, whose
resident's visa was not renewed
by the Foreign Ministry.
Israel Imposes
Road Curfew
TEL AVIV JTA) The
curfew imposed by the Israel
army on the Lebanese town of
Aley, on the Beirut Damascus
highway, was lifted for a few
hours Wednesday to allow resi-
dents to lay in stocks of food-
stuffs. The curfew was imposed
to half fierce fighting between
Druze and Christians in the
mountainous Shouf region of
Lebanon. Meanwhile, the Israeli
police unit which has been
probing the collapse of the
building in Tyre housing the
army's local headquarters has
virtually ruled out PLO sabotage
as the cause of the blast.
American Immigrants in Is-
rael: Social Identities and
Change. By Kevin Avruch.
Chicago: University of
Chicago Press, 1981. 241
Pp
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
Most publishers, including
university presses, are reluctant
to accept PhD dissertations in
order to make books out of them.
For some reason which defies
comprehension, the University of
Chicago Press, a generally well-
regarded university publisher,
chose to overcome this reluctance
and brought out American Immi-
grants in Israel.
The result proves that one
should not ignore a good princi-
ple. In this instance, the excep-
tion does not prove the rule. On
the contrary, the book is so bad
as to confirm the rule and to
make you wonder what on earth
persuaded this reputable pub-
lisher to violate the rule.
WHAT IS particularly frus-
trating about the book is that the
subject is an interesting one. We
would like to know what hap-
pened to those few American
Jews who decided to settle in Is-
rael. But, if you expect to find out
by reading this book, forget it.
The few kernels of information
which the author offers are so
deeply buried in complicated
jargon and convoluted language
as to make it well nigh impossible
to dig them out.
What we have here is a good
explanation of why PhD dis-
sertations make bad books. The
trappings of scholarship are
overwhelming. Footnotes, statis-
tics, quotations, foreign words
and tables are all designed for the
doctoral candidate to impress
professors, but they simply
de press the usual reader.
What is even worse, however,
are the arcane language and ob-
scure references. For example,
how many readers would grasp
"the omnibus, Tylorean concep-
tion?" As an anthropologist, I
happen to know that Avruch is
referring to the 1871 definition of
culture by the British anthro-
pologist, E. B. Tylor. But this is
hardly a piece of information that
ought to be required if the reader
just wants to find out how
American Jews fare if they immi-
grate to Israel.
MAYBE ONLY those who
possess this piece of information
should attempt to read the book.
But alas, even they will find it
tough-going. For example, while
' I know about Tylor, I had a hard
time with the following sentence:
"A hyperinvestment in ethnic
identity, leading to the inten-
sification of this identity in rela-
tion to a total social identity, can
thus be described as the primor
dialization of a social identity."
Talk about gobbledly-gook.
With effort, one can glean that
from 1950 to 1975. about 45,000
American Jews moved to Israel.
It is not clear how many returned
to the United States. Estimates
vary from 15,000 to 33,000. The
45,000 immigrants are not typical
of American Jewry. They tend to
be young, female, single, ob-
servant and well-educated, both
secularly and Jewishly.
The system for encouraging
American Jews to immigrate and
for receiving them in Israel is
confused, unreliable, bureau-
cratic, politicized and disorgan-
ized. Acquiring personal influ-
ence (proteksia) and learning to
use it is very important for the
new immigrant in dealing with
the beauracracy.
THE AMERICAN Jewish im-
migrant who is observant is more
likely to make a successful ad-
justment to Israel than the one
who moved to Israel because of
commitment to Zionism.
Americans who move to Israel
attempt to make Israel over in
the image of a modern state.
However, one reason for immi-
grating is the desire to escape
from all that is wrong with
modern conditions in America.
The paradox with which the
author leaves us, then, is this: to
the degree that the immigrant
succeeds in making Israel more
modern, to that degree will there
be defeat of the reasons for immi-
grating.
If there are some useful items
that can be extracted from this
book, then, perhaps it is not all
bad. But if a reader is really in-
terested in American Jews in Is-
rael, then the book to look for is
one by that very name. American
Jews in Israel, written by Harold
Isaacs and published in 1966. Al-
though out-of-date, it is easy to
read and gives clear answers to
questions about American Jew-
ish immigration to Israel. I can
recommend Isaacs, but while it
grieves me to do this to a fellow-
anthropologist, I cannot recom-
mend Avruch.
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Reservations Suggested 374-7111 Free Valet Park


i'age 14-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, December 3,1982
Are You Being Too Jewish"?

.A'
I
Can Return to Tradition Divide the Family?
Continued from Page 1-A
ba'ol teshuvah, "Ephraim,"
asked his interviewer. (First
names introduced in quotations
have been changed.) "If you do,
then how come you're not [rum
(observant)? How can you even
write a story about something
you're not?"
"Sarah." his wife, saw he was
becoming angry and uncharac-
teristically broke into the conver-
sation to calm him down. The
couple, recently married, were
from Conservative Jewish back-
grounds. They had met in Israel,
where Ephraim had studied at
Yeshiva Or Samayach, a school
where many ba'al reshuvahs shed
their pasts and intellectually
regroup, a school to catch up with
one's Jewish heritage.
SARAH SAT in an easy chair.
Dressed in modest clothing, her
head covered, she talked about
how she became observant. This
was her second spiritual ex-
periment, she explained. The first
came with Eastern yoga .and me-
ditation. But the yoga failed to
exercise her spiritually and intel-
lectually, to the point where she'd
change her life to live "truth."
"I was searching for some-
thing," she said. "There was a
need for more meaning in my life.
There was nothing really Jewish
prior to that in my life. I was
looking for something and here it
was."
Ephraim declared that it was
impossible for an observant Jew
to discuss with someone not
observant his feelings of Torah:
"People drive by us as we walk
on the street and think we're nuts
or something," he said. "They
don't understand that we deal
with life not from a weak place
but from a strong place. And the
intimate feelings we have with
our lives are intangible, and
certainly not to be understood by
those who watch us."
TO EPHRAIM, the term ba'al
teshuvah should apply to almost
everyone. "Everyone should try
to be improving himself," he
said. "Thjit's why something like
this could never be likened to a
religious cult. After seeing what
Judaism is, the cults are
ridiculous. Cults don't ask for
self-examination. Cults don't ask
you to question."
Kphraim and Sarah say their
respective families have reacted
moderately to their lifestyle
change, but still there is a dis-
tance, a distance the couple don't
like, but one they see created by
their families, not them.
"To sit down and be singled
out isn't that encouraging,"
Ephraim said, "and it does hurt a
little.""
"They don't understand us,"
Sarah said of her family. "They
respect us. but they ask us why
we are different. Sometimes I
think they're bitter."
FOR SARAH'S parents, who
did agree to be interviewed,their
daughter's transformation from
yoga follower to observant Jew
was unsettling because of the
radical aspect of the philosoph-
ical swing it represented.
Ironically, Sarah's move was
spurred by actions they them-
selves took.
Worried about her involvement
in the Eastern movements,
"Harry and Peggy Goldstein"
sought counseling from the
National Conference of Syna-
gogue Youth (NCSY) to see how
they could "get their daughter
back." After an interview with
NCSY director Yitzchock Lowen-
braun, the parents agreed to let
the rabbi make contact with
Sarah.
"She went to New York for a
seder, and that did it," Harry re-
called. She liked everything
about it. She said she found the
truth in the Torah." The Gold-
steins were glad Sarah was now
associating with sincere Jews
again. What they didn't plan on,
however, was Sarah's total trans-
formation.
"We felt it was too extreme,"
her farther said. "It tickled us
that she became involved with
Judaism. But we felt it was too
much. We wanted her to
moderate, but she's the type of
kid who goes all the way with
something. She was becoming a
part of a different breed from us.
We even took her to a Conserva-
tive rabbi who told her, "You're a
good young kid, go out and enjoy
life.' But she felt left out after
that unless she was with her new
Orthodox friends."
SARAH MET Ephraim, who
was coming through the yeshiva
route to rediscover his Judaism,
and soon they were married.
Harry and Peggy paid for the
entire wedding, done in strict Or-
thodox style. It was the first
"men dance with men," or segre-
gated, wedding they'd ever seen.
Peggy respects her daughter
for her new faith and lifestyle,
but misses the special relation-
ship they once had. "We used to
spend more time together,
meeting for lunch or shopping,"
she said. "This limits our activi-
ties. We used to get together as a
family on Friday nights, but this
makes it harder. She'll sometimes
have dinner here but with her
own plates and utensils." For a
moment, the room is filled with
an awkward silence.
"Say what you will," says her
husband abruptly, "it's a beauti-
ful life if you want it. We have
pressures that build up on us all
week. For them, they have 24
hours where work and worries are
completely cut off.Their spirit is
beautiful. It's a joyful life. We
respect and love them dearly."
"MOSHE" adjusts his brown
yarmulke as a gusting wind al-
most pulls it from its hair clip. He
listens for a moment and then
looks down at his feet. He wishes
his parents had reacted more as
the Goldsteins did.
"1 was raised Reform, liberal
and secular." Moshe (Morris)
said. "We were high holiday
Jews. Sunday school Jews, but
that was it. I never had a Bar
Mitzvah. And it never dawned on
me to look for the differences be-
tween a Jew and a non-Jew."
Moshe studied philosophy and
government while at college. And
it was meeting students in those
courses that made him question
his own faith. He was always
being asked to explain the Jewish
stands on certain issues to his
Christian friends. And each time,
he would come away empty, with
nothing substantive to say.
"SO I started looking at the
Jewish religion and what it had
to say about right and wrong,'"
he said. "I went to our Reform
rabbi, who was friendly to me. He
told me to study and to question.
But 1 went to the Reform temple
on Friday nights, and there
didn't seem to be a serious
system of religion. It was ritual-
istic and social, more social than
philosophical.
"You can judge a movement
by the people in the move-
ment,"Moshe said. "This brand
of Judaism to me was the equi-
valent of secular liberalism. I
needed consistency, something
that was black and white, right or
wrong."
Moshe, a computer program-
mer, was hungry for the search.
He read a great deal on his own
about Judaism until he decided
to go to an Orthodox synagogue
and see for himself. Ironically, he
took his non-Jewish girlfriend
with him to the services.
"I was nervous," he said. "We
sat in the back and just watched.
There was this ecstasy there. It
was obvious that something
special was happening. The peo-
ple were serious about their spir-
ituality. Something was much
stronger."
MOSHE STAYED with what
he saw and now is committed to
Orthodoxy. He attends an Ortho-
dox synagogue, wears his yar-
mulke almost always and spends
a great deal of free time studying.
After a late start, he figures, he's
got some catching up to do.
For Moshe, however, the joy of
Judaism came with the bitterness
at his family's lack of support.
"All they gave me was hostility,"
he said. "They'd ask me why I
was doing this. They told me I
was giving up all my good values
and being a fanatic. It hurt, and
it still does. It's something we
cannot even talk about." Moshe's
parents would not be inter-
viewed.
Moshe married "Hinda," a
woman raised as an observant
Jew. And while Moshe faced the
negative from his side of the
family, Hinda's marrying a ba'al
teshuvah with a Reform back-
ground didn't please her side.
"WHEN I met him, I didn't
realize or couldnt imagine that
the person I was getting so close
to didn't even keep kosher," she
said. "I mean we're talking steak
with sour cream for dinner. I
couldn't believe he was raised
that way. But Moshe was sincere,
and I never met anyone with that
kind of sincerity before in my life.
He was changing and I realized
how courageous he was to
change. He had felt that he hurt
his parents."
Hinda's parents were vehe-
mently opposed to their relation-
ship and eventual marriage.
"They felt I was losing myself
into his background, and that I
was a disgrace for doing it. I was
19 when I met him, and I would
have married a plumber if I fell in
love with him. They went so far
as to contact his parents, to find
out if he was really Jewish. My
brother even ordered me to break
it up. But we were so close, and I
couldn't.
"My parents love him now,"
she continued. "Moshe's family
thinks of us as tramps. T.t
down at my parentsasrZ1
educated slobs." ****
"HARVFY" has a
port with his baal tesh^L
'Ben and his wife ^
m Milwaukee. But even H
who owns his own firm in
more, thought that hi".
early fascination with di.
was a passing stage.
"I'm a parent of five." fe.
and as a parent you Z 3
kids overreact to different thi
One day it s drama, the n7?
sports. But at an early Z
Ben, it became readily &rZ!
that this was meaningful
Ben, now a rabbi, w.
through what could be called!
typical ba'al teshuvah row!
starting with NCSY involve!
as a teen-ager, attending an I
raeli yeshiva. gaining a rabbit
ordination at Ner Israel I
adding a master's in administn
tive education from Loyola.
"MY WIFE and I were ty
cally stunned," Harvey sa
"We first thought that it was j
going to be for real. He n
really knew his brothers
sisters. They didn't get
know him as this maturing I
thodox person. They just we
Continued on Page 10-B
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SEE JOSE FERRER in THE DRESSER
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THE DRESSER
By Ronald Harwood
November 5-28
A ploy for oil who
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of the theatre
Florida Premiere of the
1981 Broadway Hit.
FALLEN ANGELS
By Noel Coward
February 4-27
Dazzling wit and sophis-
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of romantic hilarity
Coward at his Very Best.
FIFTH OF JULY
By Lonford Wilson
December 3 26
Wilson continues the
funny, touching saga of
the Talley family (first
seen in Talley s Folly)
A Broadway Winner in its
South Florida Premiere.
THE SUBJECT
WAS ROSES
By Frank D. Gilroy
March 4-27
A beautifully-crafted,
deeply-felt drama of
family life- Pulitzer Prize
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f^ By Kevin V
Ckji Jonuary 7
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Titles order of productions subject to change.
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PLO Didn't Say 'No' to Reagan
Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian
Page 15-A
Wed from Page 1-A
L concluded in the near
LVhat the main event, the
K negotiations can
Lrt was no sign yet that
'SwiUing to allow King
, of Jordan to represent
Unians in the peace
Reagan has proposed.
3 PLO chief Yasu-
.reportedly embraced as
Snued the.r talks
1 f night that were begun
last August. There also were no
signs that the king will be able to
get approval from Arafat that the
Administration would like him to
have when he meets with Reagan
in Washington Dec. 21.
THE PLO's Central Council, in
its statement last Thursday,
attacked Reagan's plan for
Palestinian self rule because it
specifically rejected a Palestinian
state on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip. The Council claimed that
the U.S. position does not
"satisfy the inalienable national
rights of our people." But it did
not reject the Reagan plan as un-
acceptable in its entirety.
Meanwhile. Romberg said that
the Administration was "disap-
pointed" Israel and Lebanon had
not begun talks on the evacua-
tion of Israeli forces from
Lebanon. "Direct negotiations
between these two governments
are the only way" to achieve the
goals Israel and Lebanon share
with the U.S.. Romberg said.
He said these goals were
"strengthening the central gov-
ernment of the sovereign state of
Lebanon, free from the presence
of foreign forces on its territory,
and the establishment of a peace-
ful state of relationship between
Israel and Lebanon."
Romberg noted that the two
special U.S. envoys in the Middle
East Philip Habib and Morris
Draper have been working
with Israel and Lebanon in an
effort to solve the differences
between them that have been
holding up the negotiations.
THE ISRAELI Cabinet mean-
while dropped its insistence that
the talks be held on a ministerial
level but maintained that the two
delegations must be led by
civilians not military personnel
as Lebanon wants.
But Israel also insists that the
talks be held in Beirut and Jeru-
salem while Lebanon wants them
in communities along the border.
"The question of holding
negotiations in Jerusalem ia
obviously a matter of great sen-
sitivity to all parties concerned,"
Romberg said. While Romberg
did not- explain what he meant by
"sensitivity," he stressed the
U.S. was not taking a position on
this issue. "We hope that all the
remaining problems can be
worked out." he said.
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
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Egyptian-Israeli Relations
gather Israels Action in Lebanon
By JUDITH KOHN
IAIR0-(JTA)-Han
anent of the current
I of Egyptian-Israeli
L was to be made on
ibasis of attitudes re-
% in the media here,
Twould be little indica-
Ithat the peace treaty
weathered Egypt s
rover Israeli actions in
non.
unough celebrations marking
, ^nt anniversary of the
Uppur War lacked the fan -
of last year's military
i at which President
-if Sadat was assassinated,
wpt appeared to commemorate
H973 crossing of the Suez
ul with an enthusiasm that
rsbadowed any homage to the
President Sadat for his
y of peace.
E EULOGIES that ap-
ti in nearly every paper, and
, the address delivered by
aident Hosni Mubarak to
i the anniversary of Sadat's
_lh. bore the tone of apologies
[the Egyptian people rather
d a collective acclamation of
late President's achieve-
In his nationally televised ad-
i before Egypt's ruling polit-
i party. Mubarak warned that
itever the attempts to try
j blur the accomplishments of
the great achieve-
t, of course, can never be
tated against the back-
of certain marginal
_pt's largest circulation
ly, Al Akhbar, published a
at page editorial entitled
dat A Dictator," which
mpted to answer charges that
l late President was an auto-
ruler by demonstrating
j his style of autocracy was
and positive in many
I SIMILAR trend surfaced in
major Egyptian journals.
i Mansour. editor of the
Hely respected October
e, observed that the pre-
vailing attitude toward Sadat in
Egypt today has pointed to an
Egyptian trend of rallying behind
the country's leaders with a
fervor, only to malign them after
death. Mansour suggested that
the present generation of Egyp-
tians has reverted to a kind of
blind worship of the late Gamal
Abdel Nasser.
Government officials, as well
as the news media, have gone to
great lengths to remind Egyp-
tians of Sadat's domestic and
foreign policy achievements,
including the peace treaty with
Israel.
At the time, however, the dual
anniversary of the October, 1973
war and Sadat's assassination
last year has provided an oppor-
tunity, in light of Egypt's failure
to influence the course of events
in Lebanon, to do some muscle
flexing of its own, and remind Is-
rael that it views peace between
the two countries as the fruit of
an Egyptian initiative under-
taken from the position of
strength which it demonstrated
in the surprise attack of 1973.
PRESIDENT Mubarak, in his
address, as well as several editor-
ials in the press, have warned Is-
rael that it would do well to bear
in mind the "lessons of the Octo-
ber War."
Although the attitude of
Egyptian media has reflected the
extent of the strain in Egyptian-
Israeli relations which reached its
peak following the massacre of
Palestinians in west Beirut and
the subsequent recall of Egypt's
Ambassador in Israel, Egypt's
official stance on relations be-
tween the two countries has re-
mained firm.
The blistering verbal attacks
against Israel by Foreign Minis-
ter Kamal Hassan Ah and Mub-
arak himself have consistently
been accompanied by reaffirma-
tion of Egypt's commitment to
the peace treaty and to the Camp
David peace process, most re-
cently in Ali's statement to
Yedioth Aharanot, reported in
the Egyptian papers, that the
Egyptian Ambassador will
return to Israel.
Sabotage Ruled Out
In Tyre Bombing
ByHUGHORGEL
[TEL AVIV- (JTA)- A De-
I Ministry board of inquiry
we collapse of the seven-
building housing the Israeli
headquarters in Tyre has
put sabotage as the cause of
disaster in which 89 people
Wled, 75 Israelis and 14
l In addition, 28 Israelis
28 Arabs were injured. The
teroccurredNov.il.
A* inquiry panel, headed by
"1 Gen. Meir Zorea, the De-
^Muustry's comptroller, and
""'Jig of experts including
;ts and construction engi-
P and representatives of the
TJ military services that
housed in the building, pre-
,ts findings to Defense
* Ariel Sharon last Fri-
e presented the findings to
Unmet last Sunday.
commission found no
,,, .a. ^h explosive blast,
" evidence pointed to an ex-
lwn caused by a leak from
cooking gas cylinders in one of
the first floor rooms. The experts
expressed amazement at the low
quality of the building materials,
the lack of adequate building
codes, and the substandard iron
and concrete in the building's
construction.
The building had originally
been four stories high but an-
other three stories had been add-
ed later, without proper re-
inforcement, the commission re-
ported. The building had at one
time housed the PLO and had
been damaged by Israeli shell-
ings from the sea during the war
in Lebanon. The bombardment
had apparently weakened the
building even further:
The panel recommended that a
review be instituted of all storage
gas cylinders in buildings
housing Israeli soldiers, and that
adequate investigations be car-
ried out to determine structural
strengths and weakness of Israe-
li-occupied buildings.
Super Sunday Outreach Program Planned
Super Sunday, the Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund's 'outreach program on
behalf of Jews in need, will take place Feb. 6 at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami, Lydia Goldring,
Frances B. Levey, David Rosenbaum, and Gerald
K. Schwartz, announced. The effort will run from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
More than 2,600 volunteers raised $1.4 million
during the 1982 Super Sunday program, and "an
even greater outpouring of Jewish community
support and involvement is expected this year,"
the chairmen said.
Additionally, the Super Sunday Expo Center
will showcase programs, services, and displays of
interest.
"We are confident that the Greater Miami Jew-
ish community will respond to the particular
needs and challenges facing the Jewish people
this year by making this the most successful
Super Sunday program ever," CJA-IEF General
Campaign Chairman Aaron Podhurst said. "As in
the past, Jews in Greater Miami will do their ut-
most to aid their brothers and sisters at home and
abroad by declaring their commitment to support
social service programs throughout the world."
Haig Praises Begin for His
Dedication to the Security of Israel
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Former U.S. Secretary
of State Alexander Haig
met with Premier Mena-
chem Begin and told re-
porters afterwards that
they had a fruitful discus-
sion on the Middle East. He
praised the Premier for his
dedication "to the security
and interests of the State of
Israel and the free world."
Haig, on a private trip to Isra-
el, was the first official visitor re-
ceived by Begin after completion
of the seven-day (shiva) mour-
ning period for his wife, Aliza.
who died Nov. 14. Begin had been
in seclusion since then and was
consulted by aides only on the
most urgent matters. He
resumed his full duties last week.
Haig said he found the Premier
"thoughtful and clearheaded, as
always."
THE FORMER Secretary of
State also told reporters that the
situation in Lebanon has im-
proved and there is "a unique op-
portunity" for positive develop-
ments there. Haig was guest of
honor yesterday at ceremonies in
Sde Boker marking the ninth an-
niversary of the death of former
Premier David Ben Gurion. He
received an honorary doctorate
from Ben Gurion University of
the Negev in Beersheba.
In a short speech at the cere-
monies, Haig said recent events
in Lebanon proved that the
enemies of peace in the region
have been badly beaten. "Once
again the Soviets' inability to
suggest real solutions to the cri-
ses for which they were respon-
sible has been demonstrated in
the open," he said. As a result, it
is clear now to peaceful countries
that there is no alternative to
good relations with the U.S.,
Haig said.
He said relations between the
U.S. and Israel were strong and
were based on strategic coopera-
tion and mutual support of the
Camp David accords. Those rela-
tions cannot be affected by
passing "storms," Haig ob-
served. He said the basic goals of
U.S. policy were to force restraint
upon the Soviet Union and to
overcome international terrorism.
HAIG RESIGNED as Secre-
tary of State last June, shortly
after the Israeli invasion of Leba-
non. He explained at the time
that he quit because the Reagan
Administration had deviated
from its original foreign policy
positions, but he never specified
Jewish Floridian
C Flor,dFriday, December 3,1982 Section B
Family Service
Gets
Accreditation
Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Miami has
received a Certificate of
Accreditation from the
Council of Accreditation for
Services for Families and
Children, David B. Saltman,
JFCS executive director of
five Dade County offices,
announced.
"Accreditation, which is
for a four-year period, means
that an agency has met cer-
tain requirements that have
been carefully worked out to
ensure quality service," said
Jeffrey P. Hantover, Council
director. "Accreditation
provides assurance that the
agency is performing ser-
vices which the community
needs, conducting its operat-
ions effectively and mana-
ging its funds wisely."
Joe N. Unger, JFCS presi-
dent, said "This step is
further evidence of our com-
mitment to efficient, high
quality services to our com-
munity. This achievement is
due to the exceptional com-
mitment of the board of
directors and staff."
what those deviations were.
Some observers have speculated
that Haig was at odds with
Reagan for, among other things,
taking a tougher stand toward
Israel.
At ceremonies here, President
Yitzhak Navon unveiled a plaque
bearing the name of the new Ben
Gurion Park in Sde Boker. The
ceremonies at Ben Gurion's
gravesite were attended by Knes-
set Speaker Menachem Savidor
and a delegation of Cabinet
ministers led by Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon. Also present were
Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan,
other senior military officers,
members of the diplomatic corps
and Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren.
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
Labor Party, the party once
headed by Ben Gurion, delivered
a brief eulogy. The late Premier's
son, Amos Ben Gurion, recited
the kaddish.
4 Israeli Arabs Visiting
Lebanon Have Disappeared
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Four Israeli Arabs who went to
Lebanon separately to visit rela-
tives in the past three weeks have
disappeared and there is no word
of their whereabouts, according
to unofficial reports reaching here
yesterday. One of them is be-
lieved to be held by the Lebanese
army in Beirut..
The visits were permitted for
humanitarian reasons. But the
four apparently exceeded the
limits of their permits and may
have entered areas closed to Is-
raeli personnel.
An Israeli Arab woman who
went to visit her sister in the
Sabra refugee camp in west Bei-
rut may have been detained by
the Lebanese army along with
four residents of the camp, it was
learned here. There is no informa-
tion about the three others. The
Israeli Army recently stepped up
its searches in west Beirut for
people living in Lebanon without
legal permits.
A Samaritan priest, Jacob Ben Uzzi Ha-
Kohen, with the most ancient Samaritan
Torah scroll, dating according to Samaritan
tradition from the 13th year of the settle-
ment of the Israelites in Canaan.


..'
Pom>i A tv- t-----:-u cn:j: WM1. *i-. ---
Page2-B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, December 3,1982
Torch Lit in Israel to Kindle
Emanu-El Menorah During Ceremony
Fifty teenage students at
Lehrman Day School and the
Religious School of Temple
Emanu-El will participate in an
annual Chanukah Torch Relay
Friday, Dec. 10 and in the
lighting of the community
Menorah at 4:45 p.m .on the
temple steps.
Rabbi Irving I^ehrman, Israel
Consul General Joel Arnon,
Miami Beach Mayor Norman
Ciment, and Vice Mayor Malcolm
H. Fromberg will receive the
torch from the relay team. The
torch is being flown in from Israel
this week.
Cantor Zvi Adler will lead the
Lehrman Day School Choir in
Chanukah songs at the lighting
ceremonies. Officials and
students will kindle the giant
Menorah built by students,
marking the start at sundown of
Chanukah.
This year's torch will be
kindled in Modein, Israel, site of
the Tombs of the Maccabees, the
Jews whose victory over the
ancient Graeco-Assyrians is cele-
brated during the holiday. The
torch will be lit there by Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon of Israel, to
be flown to Jewish communities
around the world to kindle other
torches, including Miami Beach.
Fromberg is a temple member
as are commissioners Bruce
Singer and Leonard O. Weins-
tein. Commissioners Alex Daoud,
Leonard Haber, and Sy Eisen-
berg are also expected to take
part in the ceremonies, Carol
Greenberg, temple president,
announced.
Nine delegates from the Southeastern Florida Region of
Women's American ORT attended a 14th Annual National
Board Conference in New York City recently. Members of the
delegation included Mildred Feld, local conference chairperson,
Dale Flam, region president, Gladys Benes, Hilda Katz, Syd
Pollard, Jean Rose, immediate past region president, Syd
Sablosky, Leslie Riesenberg, and Mimi Weiner, executive com-
mittee chairman.
Bonds Strives to Reach
$6 Billion In Israel Aid
Greater Miami State of Israel
Bonds Organization is beginning
a cash collection campaign as
part of a nationwide effort to
reach $6 billion in cash proceeds
for Israel's economic develop-
ment since the 1951 inception of
the Bond Organization, Sidney
Cooperman, chairman, an-
nounced.
Look for
Manischewitz
Chanukah Gelt
Coupons
on Page 10
"This intensive effort to
convert all unpaid Israel Bond
commitments into cash for Israel
is being conducted to assure that
urgently needed Bond dollars will
help to offset the effect on
Israel's economy of the Lebanon
operation," he said.
"We are hopeful that our com-
munity effort will contribute
significantly to the attainment of
the $6 billion milestone by mid-
December as an indication of our
concern for Israel and her central
needs at this time," Cooperman
added.
South Seas ORT Meets
South Seas Chapter of Wo-
men's American ORT will meet
Tuesday at noon at Temple
Adath Yeshurun for a Paid-Up
Membership Luncheon, Lee Call
announced.
With G. Washington *s* Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mish-mash kasha!
KCertMM teeterae* Pint
When you're trying to give
your kasha an extra special
flavor you can sometimes add
too much of this, not enough
of that, and end up with a
mish-mash Next time, use
one complete seasoning. Use
G. Washington's Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
cook your kasha No mere food
enhancer, G. Washington s
special blend of herbs
and spices flavors your food
more ways than one for one
great dish So don t settle for
mish-mash kasha Enpy
geschmak kasha!
3 packets G Washington's
Rich Brown Seasoning and Broth
G. WASHINGTON'S
RICH BROWN KASHA
1% cups buckwheat groats
1 HI. *" beaten
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Combine the groats and egg in a saucepan over low heat until the groats |
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Ernest Samuels will be
honored at the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Banquet on Sun-
day, Dec. 19 at 6:30 p.m. at
the Fountainebleau Hotel, Dr.
Irving Lehrman, chairman,
and Abraham Grunhut, presi-
dent,announced.
Helene Berger, past president of the Greater Miami Jeu
Federation Women's Division, president of the Central Atm
for Jewish Education, and executive committee member o/i
Council of Jewish Federations Women's Division, left- Sal
Simon, Women's Division vice president of comma]
education and United Jewish Appeal board member cent
and Phyllis B. Freedman, national chairwoman of the Coiu
of Jewish FederationsWomen's Division, recently attended i
Council's General Assembly in Los Angeles.
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gurdines
Programs
five
area
nurdine* sPonsa.r
Eh programs at
"Twines 163rd Street will hold
ikah Breakfast on Sunday
am. in the restaurant,
*9 level. Children from
file Beth Moshe wUl enter-
One Way Pupp**? w J1 perform Sunda
"Je Hollywood store at a featuring
^""BSast'on Satur-
ST*. 11 at 2 p.m.
Beth Am Day School students
will present a program at Bur-
dines Dadeland on Saturday,
Dec. 11 at 2 p.m. in the Event
Center, and the Beth David
Children's Choir will perform
Chanukah music on Tuesday,
Dec. 14 at 2 p.m. there.
A celebration will be held at
Burdines Miami Beach on
Dec. 12 at 2 p.m.
Temple Menorah
children entertaining in the
Children's Department.
Emanu-FA Plans Family
Night Dinner, Meeting
Gary and Sandy Dix, presi-
dents of Temple Emanu-El
Family League, have been named
chairpersons of the Temple's
Semi-Annual Family Night din-
ner, dance, and meeting on Sun-
day. Dec. 12 at 6 p.m. in the
temple's Friedland Ballroom.
Lehrman Day School, religious
school, an upcoming Temple
Forum series, and a tribute din-
ner honoring Dr. Irving Lehrman
will be discussed.
Friday, December 3,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page3-B
Talmudic University of Florida
Honors Biermans, Rubin, Dr. Swire
Announcement of a
permanent endowment fund
of $100,000 by Dr. and Mrs.
Alfred E. Swire of Sarasota
highlighted the 8th Anniver-
sary Dinner of Talmudic
University of Florida last
week at the Crown Hotel in
Miami Beach.
More than 500 business,
civic, government and reli-
gious leaders responded to
an inspiring appeal by Rabbi
Isaac Swift of New Jersey,
assisted by Miami Beach
civic leader Leo Hack.
Dr. Swire, honorary presi-
dent of Talmudic University,
and Mrs. Swire established
the Alfred E. and Sadye
Swire College of Judaic
Studies at the campus of the
university at 1910 Alton
Road, Miami Beach. It is
housed in the Raymond
Rubin Memorial Building.
Another feature of .the din-
ner, at which Prof, and Mrs.
Jacquin Bierman of Miami
Beach were guests of honor,
was the presentation of the
honorary degree of Doctor of
Laws to Seymour Rubin,
Miami Beach philanthropist
and industrialist.
Dade County Judge
Steven Robinson, a member
of the university's board of
trustees, presented Rubin for
citation as Rabbi Yochanan
Zweig, president, and Dr.
Swire presented the diploma
to Rubin, a Miami Beach
pioneer real estate developer.
William G. Mechanic,
dinner chairman, said the
event was one of the most
successful in the history of
the Souths largest Jewish
institution of higher learn-
ing. Talmudic University
trains rabbis, community
workers and teachers for
Jewish communities in
Florida and throughout the
United States and Canada,
as well as other areas of
world.
Rabbi Jerry Burstyn,
executive director of the uni-
versity, and Murray (Moshe
Chaim) Berkowitz, chairman
of the board of trustees,
worked with Mechanic and
an active committee in ar-
ranging for the impressive
attendance of community
leaders.
Prof. Bierman, former
chairman of the graduate
taxation department of the
University of Miami School
of Law, made an impas-
sioned response to a special
award presented by Presi-
dent Zweig.
Principals in the 8th Anniversary Dinner of Tal- \ the board of trustees; Rabbi Yochanan Zweig,
mudic University of Florida, held last week at the president and Rosh HaYeshiva; and Mr. and
Crown Hotel in Miami Beach, include, from left, Mrs. William G. Mechanic. Mechanic was dinner
Dade County Judge Steven Robinson, member of committee chairman.
Miami Federal Savings and Loan Association Savings Repre-
sentative Susan Tuchklapper presented an apple to Rose Kaf-
tain during the past Jewish Holidays. Employees gave apples
to Jewish clients as a token of good wishes for the new year.
Artist Donates Work to Hadassah
Discussing success of the banquet attended by the board of trustees; Rabbi Yochanan Zweig,
more than 500 communal leaders are these leaders president; and Dr. Alfred E. Swire, honorary
of Talmudic University of Florida. From left are president.
Murray (Moshe Chaim) Berkowitz, chairman of
AH smiles at the. results of the Talm'udic Univer- honor at the banquet at ^SgnMrRubk of
v gala dinner at the Crown Hotel are, from left, Miami Beach received the honorary degree ,
Or. and Mrs. Alfred E. Swire and Prof, and Mrs. Doctor of Laws.
Joe--' *- -'
Louis E. and Rosalyn M.
Shector donated two paintings to
the Hadassah Hospital in Jeru-
salem by son, Baltimore artist
Mark Shector, a graduate of the
University of Miami. One was a
portrait of Henrietta Szold and
the other was the picture of a
group of Israeli flowers.
Frieda S. Lewis, president of
Hadassah, accepted the paint-
ings, and they are now on display
with artwork by Marc Chagall.
Shector also has paintings dis-
played in the Radutzky Pavillion
of the Brookdale Hospital in
Brooklyn.
Dr. Alfred Werner, art director
of the Encyclopedia Judaica and
author of 21 books on art, issued
a certificate naming Shector "the
fauve Matisse of today."
*quin Bierman. The Biermans were guests of
Adv
RETAILOR Thiscoupon
is redeemable for face
value and 7 handling
charges provided as fol-
lows it is received on a
'etail sale ol the product
speafied hereto You mai
to Sun-Diamond Growers
of California PO Bo MM
Clinton lowaS27W On re
quest you must
supply mvoKes
proving suffi-
cient stock
purchases cov-
Lermg coupons
submitted
tM irilriiiption Olhri
um> ctHisiiiutn Nvud
Cou|Hmm.iy not be
JMMnrd i' h '(em-
Customn must p.ty
.iny fcllrt t.m Von!
when' prohiliiti-d
t.ucd iKCWf npqiW
or mtnr led by law
Cash value I 20* Good
only m US A
Offer limited to
one coupon per
purchase COU
PON EXPIRES
Decrmt H
19M
RETAJLER Thiscoupon-'
redeemable for face value
and 7 handling charges
provided as follows iti$rt
ceived on a retail sale of
the product specified here-
in You mail it to Sun-
Diamond Growers of Cal
n.a PO Box MM Clinton lowaS27M
On request
you muSt Sup-
ply invoices
proving suffi-
cient stock pur-
chases cover-
coopons
70M5D 10Db2b
in*
L_
/ ". I, it -iiemp-
. tonsti-
nl Coupon may
not be assigned or trans-
ferred Customer must pay
any sales ta Void where g I
prohibited taed license ol
equired or restored by iaw ^|
ash value 1, Kfi Goodonly nj
mUSA Offer r '
limited to one
coupon per pur-
chase COU-
PON EXPIRES
December Ji
198 i
NOSH
IO
RETAILER Th.s
coupon is redeem
able for face value
and 7* hand _
charges provided as
follows it is received
on a retail sale of euhe
product specified herein
You mail n to Sun-Diamond Growers of Ca
forma PO Bo* MM Clinton, towa 5i/*
On request you
must supply in-
voices proving
sufficient stoch
purchases cov-
ering coupons
submitted for re-
demption Of '
use constitutes 'raud i
_^ 'xV Coupon may not be *
t'7i0S / assigned or trans- q
ll* <* I ferred Customer must o
/ pay any sales tax Void jjj
where prohibited taxed Q
_ license required or re-
stnciedby law Cash value 1'2W Goodwly
in U S A Offer
limited to one
coupon per pur-
M11M3 1DSS5D SSrI?^
ttmber3t "83
When your family wants a snack, treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid* Raisins,
Sunsweet' Prunes and Sun-Maid" or
Blue Ribbon Figs.
Enjoy. And save
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
KCERT'dfcD KOSHER
Suo-DamoodGrowersalCjIitewii 1982


Pture. 14-A Thn TiUV ci :j: i


p0 ic A ft-- t___--- m:ji__ / o_j
Page4*B .The Jewish Floridian / Friday. December 3, 1962
Arboleya to Receive Bonds'
Israel Peace Medallion at Omni
The State of Israel P^ce
Medallion will be presented to
Carlos J. Arboleya at a tribute
dinner sponsored by the Israel
Bonds Organization on Sunday,
Dec. 12 at the Omni Hotel.
I.manl and Gloria Luria, Jorge
and Ofoiia Martinez, and Harry
and Marilyn Smith, chairpersons,
announced.
Arboleya is vice chairman and
chief operating officer of Barnett
Banks of South Florida, serves
on the Board of Trustees of the
United Way of Dade County, and
is a trustee of the Leukemia So-
ciety of America.
He has held positions with
YMCA, Heart Association,
American Red Cross, Miami
Heart Institute, and Cedars
Medical Center. Arboleya served
on the Boy Scouts of America's
Catholic Committee on Scouting
and was vice president of the
South Florida Council Executive
Board.
Arboleya is past president and
director of the Dade County
Bankers Association, has served
as director of the President's
Committee on White House Fel-
lowship and on President Nixon's
Advisory Council on Economic
Opportunity, and was recently
appointed by the Secretary of
Health and Human Services to
the National Advisory Council on
Social Security.
He has been honored by the
Knights of Malta, was named
Dade County Banker of the Year,
and received the Valley Forge
Freedoms Foundation-George
Washington Medal for Ameri-
canism Activities six times. The
U.S. Postal Service dedicated the
Horatio Alger Commemorative
Stamp to Arboleya in 1982, and
he has appeared in Who's Who.
Minister for Economic Affairs
at the Israel Embassy in Wash-
ington, Dan Halperin, will be the
guest speaker.
Pioneer Women
Chapters Sponsor
Area Events
CAJE Midrasha Lectures Begin
North Dade Midrasha Com-
mittee of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education announced
that a first annual "Journey
Through Culture" lecture series
will begin Tuesday, Dec. 21 at
Temple Adath Yeshurun, North
Miami Beach, with Blu
Greenberg, author, speaking on
"The Rebirth of the Jewish
Family."
"The Adult Education
Program in North Dade is
unique," Sharon Horowitz, ad-
ministrator, said. "The Midrasha
and Journey Through Culture'
Lie UUman to
Speak Sunday
American Technion Society
Greater Miami Chapter's testi-
monial dinner to take place at the
F.den Roc Hotel Dec. 5 will
feature actress Liv Ullmann as
guest speaker.
The dinner will honor Joan
Callner Miller, Mr. and Mrs.
Jerrold Goodman. Mr. and Mrs.
Al Isaacson, and Mr. and Mrs.
Harry A. Levy, all supporters of
Technion.
Ullmann has traveled fre-
quently to Israel and is a sup-
porter of the Jewish people. Her
grandfather fought in the anti-
Nazi underground before being
killed in Dachua.
Beth Sholom Holds Talk
Temple Beth Sholom will hold
"Coffee, Culture, and Conversa-
tion" on Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
featuring Rabbi Norman Lipson,
director of Adult Jewish Educa-
tion of the Central Agency of
Jewish Education.
He will speak on "A Serious
l/ook at Jewish Humor," Rabbi
Harry Jolt, auxiliary rabbi in
charge of the Adult Education
Series, announced.
includes classes, lectures by na-
tionally recognized personalities,
and a Yiddish film series."
Particpating institutions
include Aventura Jewish Center,
Beth Moshe Congregation, Beth
Torah Congregation, Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, Temple Adath Yeshurun,
Temple Sinai of North Dade, and
CAJE.
The Midrasha also offers Juda-
ic Studies classes.
Beba I del son chapter of
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat will
hold a Chanukah celebration on
Wednesday at noon in the
auditorium of First Nationwide
Savings and Loan, Normandy
Drive, Sarah Kaufman, presi-
dent, announced.
liana chapter will present the
play, "The Eight Gifts of
Chanukah Plus One" at a lunch-
eon on Monday at noon at Win-
ston Tower 300, President Lillian
Hoffman announced.
Hi Rise Tikvah chapter will
celebrate a 13th anniversary at a
Membership Mini-Luncheon on
Tuesday at 11:30 in the second
floor card room of 1200 West
Ave. Leah Benson, membership
vice president of the South
Florida Council, will speak.
Eilat chapter will hold a
Chanukah meeting on Thursday
at 10:30 a.m. in the auditorium of
American Savings and Loan,
Washington Ave, Faye Brucker,
president, announced.
JCC to Sponsor Camp
The Jewish Community Center
of Miami Beach will sponsor
Winter Camp for children five to
12 years old from Dec. 20 through
31.
Activities will include trips to
the Seaquarium, Castle Park,
Carvel, airport, and the Monkey
Jungle.
Phyllis Sutker of Chicago, national president of Pioneer
Women-Na'Amat, left, and Harriet Green of Coral Gables
Na'Amat member, will attend the 30th World Zionist Congress
in Jerusalem Dec. 7 through 16. They will attend meetings of
the World Labor Zionist Movement and the World Movement
of Na'Amat with nine other Na 'Amat members.
Scheck Day School Elected Officers
Newly elected officers of the
Samuel Scheck Hillel Community
Day School Student Council
recently met to plan the calendar
for the school year, Dr. Jerome
M. Levy, assistant principal,
reported.
The officers are President Fred
Zemel, 9th grade; Vice President
David Berkowitz, 8th grade;
Secretary Esther Frank), 7th
grade; and Treasurer Joshua
Rafofsky, 6th grade.
Student Council representa-
tives are Keith Brooks and
Dayna Rothenberg, 9th grade
Suzanne Azari, Kevin Karten
Shari Rafofsky, and Ilya Garael
8th grade; Robert Davidraan,
Jon Green, Eilene Shavitz, and
Alisa Zemel, 7th grade; Ari
Flemenbaum, Jason Gad, Shana
Gerard, Ann Korros, Matthew
Krinzman, and Orli Shoulov, 6th
grade; Nicole Bowen, Jim Gol-
denberg, Jonathan Konovitch,
Mirit Steiger, and Lisa Wolgin,
5th grade; Susie Ginsberg, Rivka
Goldberg, Daniel Roth. Jennifer
Rosselo, and Ariane Zohar, 4th
grade.
Philadelphia
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Bonds to Sponsor Annual Events
- Residents of 5701 Collins Ave.
fill hold an annual Salute to Is-
Jon behalf of the State of Isra-
"gonds Organization on Sun
jav Dec. 12 at 11:30 a.m. Theo-
and Ruth Wolkowitz will
sive Israel's Negev Award,
| Lt. Danny Tadmore of the
I Defense Forces will speak,
ibiold and Gen Medow, chair-
i, announced.
Winston Towers will honor
[Herman B. Altman on behalf of
Israel Bonds at an annual Night
j Israel on Tuesday, Dec. 14 at 8
km. in the Winston Towers 100
[Auditorium. Altman will receive
(Israel's David Ben Gurion
[Award, and special guest will be
lerome Gleekel. political scient-
bt. Winston Towers 100 chair-
an is David Herman, and Win-
Urn Towers 400 chairman is
Henry Cron.
Residents of Sky Lake will
onor Leon and Anna Yudoff at
Herman B. Altman
an annual Israel Bonds Night in
Israel, Charles Lang, chairman,
and Sol Donsky, co-chairman,
announced. Emil Cohen, humor-
ist, will be the featured guest.
Atari B'riih to
Hold Annual
Winter Institute
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith will hold an annual
Winter Institute of Judaism in
Titusville from Monday, Dec 13
to Thursday. Dec. 16, Abe Yor-
mack. chairman, announced.
Rabbi Max David Eichhorn
will be featured as the scholar-in-
rcsidence. He was ordained at
Hebrew Union College and
served as the first Hillel rabbi for
the state universities of Florida.
Serving as army chaplain from
1942 to 1945, he was the first
Jewish chaplain to be given high
level combat assignment and was
awarded a Bronze Star.
Rabbi Eichhorn served as
director of field operations of the
Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy of the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board and became
rabbi of Temple Israel of Merritt
Island. Fl. in 1968. He served as
chaplain at the Kennedy Space
Center and Patrick Air Force
Base during that time.
Author of books and articles.
Rabbi Eichhorn will deliver four
lectures on "The World of the
Midrash."
Beth Torah Students
Participate in Service
Beth Torah Congregation's
Harold Wolk Religious School's
Alef Class will participate in a
Consecration Service on Friday,
Dec. 3. Dr. Max A. Lipschitz,
spiritual leader, will bless
students and parents.
The consecrants are Reyna
Behar, Michelle Billig, Craig
Davis, Rory Feigenblatt. Jason
Hochman, Amy Kleinberg, Ronet
Krug, Erika Laibson, Andrew
Magadov, Daniel Schimek, Jacob
Tencher, Alissa Turtletaub, Lisa
Weber, and Stephen Wechsler.
Friday, December 3. 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
?riFirst to Hold Financial Seminars
AmeriFirst Alton Road, North
Jhore, Bay Harbor, 41st Street,
Normandy Isles offices will
feature financial planning
ninars with speakers, Doug
allagher, AmeriFirst vice presi-
nt, and lawyer David Arm-
ting.
Financial, retirement, and
Wat* planning and recent
nges in tax laws will be dis-
at the Alton Road office
i Tuesday at 4:30, at the Bay
Harbor office on Thursday at
4:30. at the North Shore office on
Tuesday, Dec. 14 at 4:30, at the
41st Street office on Thursday,
Dec. 16 at 4:30, and at the Nor-
mandy Isles office on Tuesday,
Dec. 21 at 4:15.
The North Shore office is also
offering plastic luggage tags to
customers through Dec. 17, Sally
Peisner, assistant vice president
and manger, announced.
AMERICAN-
ISRAELI
O
Big Selection
On Menorahs
For Electric-
Candles and
Any Kind
Of Decoration
Specialized in
BarMitzvah Outfits.
We Have A Sofer
On Premises
OPEN ON SUNDAY
1357 Washington Ave.
Phone 531-7722
Yeshiva Officials To
Talk To Students
Rabbi Aaron Scholar, as-
sociate director of admis-
sions at Yeshiva University,
and Mindeleh Fuller, assis-
tant director, will meet with
Miami high school students
interested in attending
Yeshiva College and Stern
College for Women in New
York City, the university
undergraduate schools.
Scholar and Fuller will be
at the Miami Hebrew
Academy on Dec. 13 at 2
p.m.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
Hatikvah Flea Market
Hatikvah Chapter of Hadassah
will sponsor a flea market on
Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Dadeland Plaza. All proceeds will
go to the Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization.
776-6272
HOWARD
n a
ACKAOINC
Principals of an 8th Anniversary Dinner of Talmudic Universi-
ty of Florida, held last week at the Crown Hotel, were, above,
left. Dr. and Mrs. Alfred E. Swire and Prof, and Mrs. Jacquin
Bierman. Dr. Swire is honorary university president, and Prof,
and Mrs. Bierman were banquet guests of honor. Rabbi
Yochanan Zweig, president and Rosh HaYeshiva, bottom, left;
Dade County Judge Steven Robinson, board of trustees mem-
ber, second from left, and Dr. Swire, right, presented the
honorary degree of Doctor of Laws to Seymour Rubin of Miami
Beach. William G. Mechanic was dinner chairman and Rabbi
Isaac Swift, the principal speaker.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDAIE
| SAVE 20*
I on any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna.
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dlioq ( v-"J tecerv* and Handle it WKlty m
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Pturv. 14-A TKo ln.ioU Pi:j:
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
i
* *f
The Women's Cancer League of Mount Sinai
Hospital at a luncheon at the Dora! Hotel
paid tribute to, from left. Col Kovens, Nancy
Greene, Polly de Hirsch Meyer, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Kosow, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Koven,
and Jean Lansburgh.
Women's Cancer League President Helens Koretzky,
shown with member, Helen Merwitzer.
Democratic Party Body Elects Jefferson Chairman Wetmm Amerkm pK8kknt to -
Arthur H. Courshon of Miami
Beach, chairman of the board of
Jefferson National Banks, has
been elceted chairman of the
Democratic National Finance
Council, principal fundraising
arm of the Democratic Party,
Charles T. Manatt, chairman of
the Democratic National Com-
mittee, announced.
He will work with Manatt,
Peter G. Kelly, national finance
chairman, and Charles E. Curry,
treasurer of the Democratic Na-
tional Committee.
Courshon said that the goal of
the DNFC is to "place the party
in an economic position to regain
both the presidency and control
of the U.S. Senate in the 1984
elections."
He was involved in fundraising
and other campaign efforts for
John F. Kennedy, Lyndon B.
Johnson, and Jimmy Carter, and
worked with Hubert H. Hum-
phrey on national, regional, and
statewide campaigns.
Hebrew Univ. Gala to Honor Mondale
Walter F. Mondale, Simcha
Dinitz, and Rita Moreno will be
the guests of honor at the Holly-
wood-Hallandale and Greater
Miami chapters of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Universi-
ty's Founders Gala Ball to be
held Dec. 15 at the Fountaine-
bleau Hotel.
Mondale will receive the S.Y.
Agnon Award in recognition of
his contributions to the Jewish
community, and Dinitz, former
Israeli ambassador to the U.S.,
will speak on roles Hebrew Univ-
ersity plays around the world.
Moreno, singer, dancer, ac-
tress, and comedienne, will
perform.
Arthur H. Courshon
Norman D. Cohen, president of
the American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science,
will present the Weizmann
Medallion to actor Kirk Douglas
at Florida Division's 1982 dinner
Saturday. Dec. 11 at the
Fountainebleau Hotel.
Cohen, who has just returned
from Israel, will report on the
latest Weizmann developments
including advanced solar energy
Beth Am
Shows Menorahs
Temple Beth Am will display
Menorahs prepared by religious
school students in the temple
lobby on Friday afternoon, Dec.
10. Judges will select winners,
and prizes will be awarded at
services that evening.
research. Solar energy
currently receiving new emphasis |
and direction at the Institute.
"The Weizmann Institute,"!
Cohen said, "is finalizing plans to I
construct a 165-foot-high solarl
tower to enable its scientists to I
experiment with innovative I
technologies that could make I
solar energy applicable for in-1
dustrialuse."
Secretary-
Receptionist,
shorthand-typing
Temple-Miami Beach
General office duties
Call 864-1349
AJC Director to Speak
Joseph Giordano, director of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee's Louis Caplan Center for
Group Identity and Mental
Health, will moderate a program
entitled "Ethnotherapy" on
Tuesday, Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at
TempleJudea. Coral Gables.
WINDOW SPfCIALISTS
Maintenance. In
REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE Of AIL
WINDOWS ANO JALOUSIES
[ ttnviCE WI'RC PROUD OF
Csanolsf Stock of ItytetaMf Ports
( 290 N.I. 7W. STRUT MIAMI, RA. Ml
I Phonm 751-4584____________
For those who want
to be home by 7 P.M.
Gull COSHERS
cSTEAKfHOUSE
EARLY BIRD DINNER
Full Course Special Menu. $C95 "
Dinner includes dessert All For \J & lip
4:30 to 6 P.M. Monday through Thursday
Holidays begin with
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Hanukkah a time when families gather in honor of their
forefathers to celebrate a miracle. Such a joyful occasion calls for
a special touch and that includes Sorrento. Serve creamy, all-
natural Sorrento Ricotta at your holiday table, and enjoy!
A very happy Hanukkah -
from the Sorrento family to yours.
fi Restorations
TRADITIONAL FRIDAY
NIGHT DINNER
(AK Including a Glass of Wins
** Ui kp included Otoow mml b
w Prepaid or paid by S P.M. Friday
531-4114 or 538-6631,
Ocean at 21st St Miami Beach
Sea Gull Hotel Mgmt
"THE BEST
ITALIAN
CHEESE IN
AMERICA!'
SORRENTO
CHEESE CO.. INC
2375 SOUTH PARK AVE
BUFFALO. NY 14220


Friday, December 3,1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page7-B
Community Comer
tv American Ballet Theatre will perform at Miami Beach's
ni?ter of the Performing Arts Jar. 25 through Feb. 5, an-
iseed Judy Drucker, cultural director of Temple Beth
En! the sponsoring organization.
Attorney Burton A. Landy of South Florida, co-founding
rtner of Paul, Landy, Beiley, Harper and Metsch, P.A., was
JJJrted the 26th president of the Inter-American Bar
Association.
Howrd Teacher of North Miami Beach was appointed to the
nde County Overall Economic Development Committee by the
yetro Commission. He received a B.A. in Political Science at
Florida International University and now studies law at Nova
University.
Auditions for the Jewish Community Center Players will be
u WPBT-Channel 2 will present Chanukah program, "Flames of
Freedom" on Sunday at 5:30 p.m. and Thursday at 6:30 p.m.
with host Richard Perita.
Airman Norman D. Deutsch. son of Marshall P. Deutach of
Brooklyn, N.Y. and Annina Deutach of Miami Beach, has been
assigned to Sheppard Air Force Base, Tx. after completing Air
Force basic training.
Rabbi Meir Kahane will appear locally at Sea Gull Kosher
Steak House on Monday at 7:30 p.m.
The South Dade Jewish Community Center will sponsor a
Fifth Annual Chanukah Dinner Sunday, Dec. 12 from 5-7 p.m.
Florida Federation of Women's Clubs won 1982 Energy
Education Awards conducted by the AWARE Committee of the
Florida Electric Power Coordinating Group for its statewide
energy education program.
Ruth Farkas, RN, Mount Sinai Medical Center Community
Outreach Nurse, has been named president of the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American Diabetes Association.
A modern Hebrew course, HBR 3130, will be offered at
Florida International University, Tamiami Campus, for the
spring semester.
Dr. Yehuda Shamir of the University of Miami will lecture at
Beth David Congregation's South Dade Chapel on "Chassidism
and Mysticism" on Tuesday at 8:30 p.m.
AmeriFirst's 41st Street office is giving birthday gifts to
customers and visitors with birthdays in December, and
Winston Towers and Alton Road offices are offering blood
pressure readings and the North Shore office is giving calendars,
through Dec. 31.
Temple Beth Moshe Sisterhood will hold an Annual Orchard
Street Bazaar on Sunday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Artist Linda Brooks will give a lecture with slides on Satur-
day in the Rotunda Room of the Miami Beach Public Library.
Rabbi Pinchas Webennan of Ohev Shalom Congregation will
conduct Bible Class in English on Monday from 11 a.m. to 12
p.m.
Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach will meet at the Harbour House
South at 11:30 a.m. on Wednesday.
Staff Sergeant Randy L. Miller, son of Sadie M. Miller of
Miami, has graduated from the U.S. Force electrical power
production specialist course at Sheppard Air Force Base, Tex.
Beth David Congregation Sisterhood will hold an "Almost
New Sale" at the South Dade Chapel on Sunday.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Holocaust Memorial
Center and American Friends of Hebrew University are co-spon-
jonng an Annual Academic Conference on Tuesday at the
Konover Hotel. Featured speaker are Professor Yehuda Bauer
and the Honorable Simcha Dinitz.
.JemP'e Menorah Sisterhood is sponsoring a cruise on the S.S.
Uolphin from Jan. 17 to 21.
Young Israel of Sunny Isles will set up an outdoor Chanukah
Menorah, Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin announced.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Kaplan of New York and Miami Beach
aonated a library of Yiddish and Hebrew books to the Hebrew
Home for the Aged of Miami Beach.
Airman Susan L. London, daughter of Muriel Gotlieb of
Miami, has graduated from the U.S. Air Force avionic inertial
c radar navigation systems specialist course at Keesler Air
Ffce Base, Miss.
Congregation Shaare Tefillah of Kendall will have a Chanukah
now and Boutique on Sunday from 1 -3 p.m. at the synagogue.
Luis A. Portal has been
named vice president and
branch manager of Capital
Bank's downtown office, Abel
Holtz, chairman and presi-
dent, announced.
Mount Sinai
Honors Donors
Mount Sinai Medical Center's
Women's Cancer League recently
paid tribute to 150 "chosen hon-
orees from annual fundraising
events since since 1976." Held at
the Doral Hotel, a luncheon
honored persons in the Cancer
League category of Diamond
League: Nancy and Robert
Greene, Mr. and Mrs. Morry
Koven, Polly De Hirsch Meyer,
Cal and Roz Covens, Jean Katz
Lansburgh, and Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Kosow.
Honorees will have their names
inscribed on a wall in the Radia-
tion Therapy area of the hospital,
WCL President Mrs. Murry Kor-
etzky, announced.
Aventura Holds Events
Aventura Jewish Center will
have a Gala Dinner Dance and
Entertainment Event Sunday,
Dec. 19 in the Garden Room of
the Aventura-Turnberry Isle
Country Club, Jack Cohen,
Richard Auerbach, and Roz
Danzig announced. Phil Kates, a
temple founder, will be honored.
The sisterhood will hold a
Chanukah meeting Wednesday
at 12:30 p.m. Rabbi Saltzman
will speak on Judah Maccabee
and Menachem Begin.
Myrtle Wreath
Planned
Miami Region of Hadassah will
hold a Second Annual Myrtle
Wreath event at Beth Torah
Congregation, North Miami
Beach, on Jan. 13.
A Membership Award will be
presented to Molly Picon and Dr.
Miriam Freund, President Linda
Minkes announced.
Advisory Council member,
Edythe Zimmerman is in charge
of arrangements.
Technion Women
to Meet
The Women's Division of the
Miami Beach Chapter of the
American Technion Society will
have a Chanukah Luncheon
Meeting on Thursday at noon at
the Shelborne Hotel.
Entertainment will be provided
by Linda Mudano, soprano, with
accompaniment by Warren
Broome, Jean-Zaben and Doro-
thy Arthur announced.
Hadassah Sets Agenda
Lincoln Chapter of Hadassah
will meet Monday at noon at the
Lincoln Road Clubroom. A De-
cember Card Party will be held
Monday. Dec. 13 at 11:30 in the
Clubroom. and a Hadassah
Medical Organization Luncheon
is planned for Monday. Dec. 20 at
the Sans Souci Hotel at noon.
Fannie Smith is president.
Free Transit Guide
The current edition of the Transit Guide contains an
enlargement of the downtown Miami area as well as the Miami
Beach bus route network. Future editions will illustrate in
greater detail how the bus, rail and people mover systems link
together.
Persons wanting a Transit Guide can write to: METROBUS
Community Services, P.O. Box 520687, Miami, Florida 33152, or
call Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. at 538-6137.
Those seeking special route information can call the
METROBUS Route Information Office at 638-6700, seven days
a week from 6 a.m. to 11 p.m.
APTS. FOR RENT
Rents Start From
$350 PER MONTH
BISCAYNE COVE TURNBERRY ISLE AVENTURA
PLAZA OF THE AMERICAS OLYMPUS
OCEANFRONT PLAZA RIVIERA TRITON TOWERS
FLORIDA INTERNATIONAL REALTY & MGMT.. INC.
672-7715 Dade 920-1709 Broward
f SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY, Inc.
^^ BURGLAR & FIRE
uJJfJ^ ALARM SYSTEMS
^ ^.
STOaajaurr*
fnlnl Station |
Burnlr-F1r
Holdup
JACK SCHENKMAN. Pr.nd.nt
24 HOUR CINItAl STATION
protection
24 NOW SIRVKI
KUDIO DtirATCHID
Ul APPROVES FIRE ALARM SYSTEMS
FM AND FIA APPROVES FIRE ALARM SYSTEMS
Wf PROVIDE All CERTIFICATION REQUIRED
Y YOUR INSURANCE A6ENCY THEIR UNDERWRITERS
DAM: 634-3581
BROWARD: 522-7776
We don't just
discount cigars.
^guarantee them!
True, when you buy from Famous Smoke Shop, you get savings
of up to 40% on over 450 varieties of better cigars.
But you also get the assurance of our 43-year-old reputation and
money-back guarantee.
So you know that any cigars you order will arrive fresh and in
perfect condition. Our humidors, unlike most, maintain a constant
optimum temperature of 55*-60*F, and a 70% constant relative
humidity.
But besides taking good care of our cigars, we take good care of
our customerswith a convenient Charge-A-Cigar store credit
plan, a policy of shipping out orders only hours after they come in,
and a free gift of 3 Te-Amo Mediations with all first-time orders.
To recieve our FREE CIGAR GUIDE & CATALOG, or to take ad-
vantage of our current Special Offer, call or send in this coupon.
Or call to get a price quote on your favorite cigar, and place your
order now.
800-847-4062
M-F,7:00am-6:00pm.
Sat., 8:00 am-2:00 pm
Eastern Standard Time
Pl.as. s.nd
FREE CIGAR GUIDE 4 CATALOG
[ Application lor CHARGE-A-CIGAR store credit plan.
Special Oder. Payment enclosed lor___________box(es) ol Te-Amo Meditations
at $20.95 per box. plus UPS. handling: $1.00 lor 1st box. 50" for each added box
(Alaska 4 Hawaii: $2.00/1st box, Sl.OO/each added). COD charge: '1.00. In New
York State, add 4% sales tax; in New York City, add 8'/. '.. (oiler expires Dec. 31
1982)
Name
Co.
Address
City_
State
Zip
Famous Smoke Shop, Inc.
1450 Broadway. New York, N Y 10018
FLA 11/82



I'ace 14-A Tho lou.i.1. iti~_;j; /_j
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
At Marshalls
you'll find
quality and
fashion styling
in every
department...
priced
a lot less
Take ourjewelry, for example. You'll find the same quality
department stores sell, from 14K Italian gold bracelet
chains.to the magnificent 14K gold Cleopatra necklace. And
what a selection... over 250 gold chains, in every length you
could want. Plus earrings and pendants, in 14K gold and
sterling silver... all for less.
Great prices, great selection...just like our famous name
fashions. You'll find the latest infant, teen and adult styles
for men and women. Even women's large sizes and
maternity fashions... all priced twenty to sixty percent less
than department store regular prices. Save just as much on
domestics and giftware. too.
For quality you can trust, an exciting selection, and
savings on every item, everyday, isn't it time you discovered
the values at Marshalls?
.'
Marshalls gift certificates in $10 and $25
denominations Available at our service
desk Redeemable at any one at our
stores
MasterCard
HOLIDAY HOURS
Open Sundays
11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
SO. MIAMI: So Dixie High way (US Daimlersection of 160th St an 10 Service Merchandise HIALEAH i east of Palmetto Expressway
across from West (ad| to Service Merchants* HOLLYWOOD: U441 on ot f-'r-mbroko Rd (ad| to Service Merchandise'
at intersection olMcNac
TAMARAC: University Drive at intersection i
Rd (in lormer Sam Soloman store) WEST PALM BEACH
\H2SL POMPANOBEACH: gh,vay(Rt
tEACH: .liiitary trail at intersection ot Okei^hobee Blvd m the Pine Trail
Shopping Center
open Monday thru Saturday 9:30 a.m. lo 9:30 p.m.
Marshall! refund policy Simply return your
purchase with your salsa slip wilhm thirty days
us* our convenient layawsy


Defamation
league Hosts
Intergroup
Relations Talk
Promoting positive intergroup
-Ens in Dade County Public
Sols is the purpose of an up-
mine conference sponsored by
ffsfhS of Education of Flor-
KSternational University, the
wSmsroup Relations Team of the
"ai County Public Schools, and
^Anti-Defamation League of
{J B!riTh. Multicultural Re-
Lns. the Opportunities and
S Challenges will take place on
iw 3 at the Tamiami Campus of
PUJ" and will host Dade County
Lor high school students and
school and university personnel.
Professor Barbara Bader,
chairperson, stated. "The^confer-
ence is designed to provide stu-
dents with knowledge and sen-
sitivity to help them better un-
derstand the issues inherent in a
pluralistic society. It will assist
participants in developing objec-
tives and exploring strategies
that will aid in fostering positive
intergroup relations."
Small group discussions and
action planning" will highlight
the event.
Young Presidents
Plan Circus Party
Young Presidents of Mount
Sinai Medical Center will hold a
"circus party" at the Eden Roc
Hotel Dec. 11 at 7:30 p.m. Guests
will dress as a circus character,
Barbara and George Bergmann
and Dorrie and Ted Finkel, in
charge of arrangements, an-
nounced.
Among those attending are
Gladys and Marty Gelb, Jane
and Jerry Goodman, Claudia and
Keith Kovens. Amy and Ronnie
Rose. Mickey and Fred Rosen-
bloom, MD. Flora Aranson
Hoden. Claudette and Murray
Candib. Teena and Charles
Weiss, MD, and Isabel and
Richard Zimmerman.
Vets Plan Chanukah
Pauline Duke, president of the
Dade County Council of the
Ladies Auxiliaries of Jewish War
Veterans, will be guest of honor
at a South Dade Post Auxiliary
778 meeting on Thursday at 8
p.m. at the Sabal Chase Club-
house. A Chanukah party for the
Auxiliary and Post will follow,
Anne Seidler. president, and
Milton Dockler, commander, an-
nounced.
Cantor to Perform
Chanukah Concert
Josef Goldstein, cantor, will
perform at the Chanukah Concert
of Agudath Israel Hebrew Insti-
tute. Miami Beach, on Wednes-
day. Dec. 15 at 7:30 p.m.
Cantor Goldstein was Chazzan
at the Gun Hill Jewish Center in
the Bronx for 23 years, now pre-
sides at Chevra B'nai Moshe, and
b affiliated with Lubuvitch Syn-
agogue in Brooklyn.
B'nai Brith Gathers
B'nai B'rith Women is holding
> Dutch Treat Luncheon on Sun-
day at noon at the Carillon Hotel
lor single women from North
Dade, North Miami, Miami
Beach, and Miami.
Chabad Lubavitch To
Baoe Chanukah Fair
Chabad Lubavitch will sponsor
u mi Beacn Chanukah Fair at
"uss Park on Sunday, Dec. 12
^nmngatlla.m.
Highlights of the event will be
2 ,ht>ng of a large Menorah
m the singing of Chanukah
songs.
ifift Joseph Kessler and
bbi Joseph Biston, Chabad ac-
ZT dlr*or. are in charge of
^gements. Rabbi Abraham
" is regional director.
Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Yardley
Leather After Shave Lotion
Cologne
4 oz. O.
4 oz. 4.
Lubriderm
Dry Skin Lotion
A 1 63
4 oz. A.
o 9 89
8oz. Li.
16oz.5.19
Johnson's
Baby Wash Cloth
GO's
2.
36
Stayfree
Mini-Pad
12's
l.
19
Sure & Natural
Maxishield Surc&Nrtuial/
Arrid
Extra Dry Roll-on
XX Roll-on
1.5 oz. 1.
t E 1 43
1.5 oz. 1.
Grecian Formula 16
Tube
Fiesta
Soap
4.75 oz.
.49
Gentle Touch
Soap Bath Size
Renuzit
Solid Room Deodorizer
BalmBarr
Stretch Mark Cream
6oz.
3.
39
Mennen *1 79
Speed Stick Anti-Perspirant 2V* oz. J-
Mennen
Speed Stick Deodorant
Mennen
Speed Stick Deodorant
2Vi oz.
1.
49
Drano
Liquid
Vanish jifl
Toilet Bowl Cleaner 11
Solid
3 i
^y 9oz. X
Twinkle TWfhWe
Silver Cleaner
Copper Cleaner
4,/,oz..99
4/oz..99
1.5 oz.
l.
16
Ponds
Cold Creme
3.5 oz.
l.
96


i'atze 14-A
Tk> i...;-u i?im-
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
.
|
Can Return to Tradition Divide the Family?
Continued from Page 14-A
not on the same wave lengths. He
really got caught up in total com-
mitment and rigidity. We had our
differences when he came home.
He was different. He had prob-
lems with us putting the lights on
during the Sabbath. Our family
keeps a kosher home, but we're
not totally observant. We're not
the real, practicing Orthodox
Jews.
"So," he continued, "it did
take some compromises. He
doesn't eat and won't eat his
mother's cooking unless it's
certain deli or canned dishes.
Otherwise, it might as well be
poison ivy.
"We do get reactions from
other friends and family, and
sometimes it's not that positive,"
he added. "But I just say to them
that they're acting as if I per-
mitted him to do something
malicious and degrading, and
they know it's not that way at all.
Why do I have to give him per-
mission for anything? He's his
own person. If he believes in this,
then that's the way it has to be.
I'll tell you one thing, this whole
thing has made me a better Jew.
I have a greater understanding of
the traditions and the survival of
Judaism and ... I'm proud of
him."
THERE ARE, of course, vary-
ing degrees of study and obser-
vance. But even such changes as
wearing longer skirts all of a
sudden or not turning the televi-
sion on during the Sabbath can
lecome serious household issues,
especially if the person is a teen-
ager growing up in a nonobser-
vant home. Rabbi Lowenbraun's
eyes show quiet anger as he lists
NCSY teen-agers who have had
trouble keeping their faith be-
cause of a home conflict with a
parent or a sibling.
"Deborah" is one such girl,
who at 15 was almost thrown out
of her house because she wanted
to keep kosher. "It's not some-
thing they want to talk about at
home," she said.
But for teen-agers, peer
pressure can be an even greater
problem. During the years, self-
image and confidence are apt to
reflect how "cool" one is or isn't.
And being a ba'al teshuvah just
isn't very cool.
"Orthodoxy was just too
confining for some of my
friends," Julie, 19, said. "I never
really wanted to go with the kids
from school. It can be very lonely
for a teen-ager, and usually they
have to fight for what they want
with their friends and their
relatives.
**I HAVE changed my life,"
she said, "but they (her parents)
didn't have to change theirs.
Mom bought kosher food; I said
I wouldn't eat at home otherwise.
They never expected me to come
this far."
lowenbraun advises restraint
to the young ba'al teshuvah.
Honoring one's parents is one of
the holiest of laws. And once
youths disagree with parents or
speak out against not observing
the Sabbath, they risk breaking
the commandment.
"There's no way to make a
blanket statement about this,"
Ix>wenbraun said. "I talk to the
kids and I talk to their parents.
There are ways of getting around
disrespect to keep the Sabbath or
to keep kosher. It's something
outsiders are coming, influencing
their kid, who turns around and
tells the parent that they've
found a better way. And that
your way. Mommy and Daddy, is
wrong.
compliance and the most compli-
ant are the most successful. A lot
of these kids in cults are easy
marks.
"PEOPLE
observant,"
WHO become
he continued.
Rabbi Lowenbraun
that the parent and the kid and I
can work out. If a parent is
violating the Sabbath and the
youngster wants to keep it, the
youngster needs to follow the
Sabbath without violating it. But
I don't expect teen-agers to defy
their parents. They need to listen
to them. But, again, this is a
difficult question to answer
because you have to take each
situation separately and try to
work it out. And usually it can be
worked out."
LISA COONIN, a 21-year-old
adviser with NCSY, counsels the
youths who run into difficulties
with their loved ones over be-
coming observant. "When I was
becoming observant," she said,
"I was loving it. My friends
didn't always like the religious
part, they thought it was boring.
But I had a good time with it.
Parents do have to alter their
lifestyles a little bit. Like some-
times my parents will still go
shopping on the Sabbath.
Usually I don't think about what
they're doing. But I really wish
they'd see what I see in this kind
of life.
"We are always seeing certain
kids who become religious over-
night because they need some-
one," she continued. "These are
the ones we worry about most.
We tell kids to be intelligent
about it. that they shouldn't do
anything radically different
around the house. We tell them
not to attempt to keep the
Sabbath right away at home.
What they have to do is show
their parents and friends that
what they are doing is res-
ponsible. Their mother might
think it's crazy not to turn the
lights on or off, but if you believe
in it, then you should do it.
"I think parents think it's a
threat," she added. "Here
Now Available
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Jewish Folk Artisl &
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Beth Am Day School
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Call: 665-6228
When kids get past 13, they find their
parents are religious only to a point
Rabbi Lowenbraun
"IT TAKES guts to be reli-
gious and it's very easy to tell
someone to be religious," she
said, "but we don't go home with
them at night."
Enter Rabbi Lowenbraun, the
bearded Baltimore director of
NCSY, and guru to many ob-
servant youths and young adults.
Lowenbraun's easygoing demea-
nor makes him easy to talk to,
and it is easy to see why young
and old alike place such trust in
him. His concern for keeping the
faith's standards is clearly all-
consuming. He also spends much
time working with those at-
tracted to the cults instead of
their own faith.
Lowenbraun doesn't see
Orthodoxy as a class of cult, nor
does he think the ba'al teshuvah
is a prime cult candidate. "There
have been studies done on what
kind of person becomes ob-
servant." he said. "We've found
them to be more educated, grad
student types, not losers like
those who join the cults.
"You do have losers who say
they're observant, but they
usually don't hang around long.
Because here you're asked to
think for yourself. In a cult,
you're told to accept what is
given to you. They are based on
"usually have a very strong
Jewish consciousness to begin
with. They've always felt Jewish
and haven't had a way to let it
out."
Lowenbraun gets his share of
youths who are Finding conflict
with their parents over ob-
servance. "When a child is 10
years old, he looks at his father as
being equal to God. And when
you teach them about God, these
children believe you. These kids
are open to religion. But when
they get past 13, they find out
that their own parents are only
religious up to a point. They pick
up the feeling of it's good to be
Jewish, but not foo Jewish. They
ask, Why should I go to Hebrew
school, when I see you going to
the ballgame?'
Should the youth decide to
associate with observant youths,
it makes a big difference in his
life at home and school, and
among his friends. "There is so
much peer pressure," Lowen-
braun said. "If you haven't been
around it in years, it's hard to
imagine. Even wearing a yar-
mulke takes incredible courage. I
can find no personal sacrifice to
match it. It's really not cool.
"THEN THERE are the
relations with nonobservant
parents," he continued. "AW .
kids whose parents don't
what 11 going on do like the
that the kids are picking Up
culture they didn't 6-2
parents, though, ?.
bewildered. I brought you up 2
you do our thing our wav
Sometimes they'll call me i
distress asking me. What
happened to my baby?' "
Lowenbraun would not release
the names and phone numbers?.
youths having difficulties with
their parents because of their
beliefs.
"?T ^r"'8" children
would probably issue a "no
comment" about their father
Because in an exact reversal
Beverman became a 6a'aj
teshuvah in his mid-50s and now
at age 72, a trembling fear comes
to his eyes when he tries to tell of
his relationship with his children
who have rejected his beliefs.
"Can we not talk about that?"
he asked. "Being a ba'al
teshuvah is for everybody, not
just the young. I feel sorry for old
IM-ople who hang out at the Plaza
and talk about their benefits all
day."
He said he became observant
gradually.
YET FROM within the fold, it
can be just as hard: "My parents
couldn't see what was happening
inside of me." says Ephraim.
Harry Goldstein's new son-in-
law. "All they could see was that
I was going away from them."
It may well be that, as
Ephraim said, "it's they who
have moved away from what is
right, not us." But does that
make it hurt any less?
As it did Harry Goldstein, for
example, who simply wanted to
dance with his daughter at her
wedding and kiss her in public as
bride But he couldn't Because in
her new life, among her new
friends, a married woman can
kiss in public only her husband.
All Publication Righ ts Reserved
Chanukah "Gelt" from
Manischewilz
May this holiday find your family together and sharing in the warm glow of
the Chanukah candles. We at Manischewitz would like to add to your fes-
tive celebration with a special present all our own. Valuable coupons worth
a total of 504 on our Potato Pancake Mix, our Matzos or Matzo Crackers,
and our Gefilte Fish. Especially ideal for parties are our Fishlets, and Matzo
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only the highest quality Kosher ingredients, under the strict supervision of
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nrwr nznan
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
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redeem this coupon lor s
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rundng each coupon,
provided you and the
customer have compMd with
the terms ol tins oiler Any
sales tan must be paid by the
customer Invoices snowing
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shown on request Coupons
250
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tor unOhrnj mcTi COoCO" provided
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^4
Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11 -B
umel Russeil of Miami, right, talks with Nancy Price of Mat- Hy E Marchman Jr. of
Li Wo. at a recent JWB board meeting in New York City. Miami "as been appointed di-
Kv was awarded the Michael-Ann Russell Memorial rectorof marketing at North-
kJarship of Miami which will enable her to be educated as a e^n lr^st Bank of Florida,
^Community Center professional Uarry Hastings, president,
tm announced.
Jerusalem Symphony Lifts Ban On Richard Strauss
By DAVID LANDAU
| JERUSALEM (JTA) -
he Jerusalem Symphony
i/chestra has decided to lift its
tnglime ban on performing the
Lork:- of the German composer,
ichard Strauss who once held
i official position in the Nazi
gime. The Jerusalem Sym-
ionv is the orchestra of the
i\ Broadcasting Corp. The
r has broadcast recordings of
Strauss, but the orchestra would
not perform his works at con-
certs.
The change-of policy was by
unanimous decision of the or-
chestra's music committee after
visiting guest conductor Igor
Markevitch convinced them that
Strauss was neither a Nazi nor an
anti-Semite. At worst, the
maestro was quilty of weakness
and passivity. Markevitch said.
He noted that Strauss quit his
Nazi post after two years because
of his friendship with Jewish
composers. Strauss, who died in
1919. was best known for his
opera Der Rosenkauelier which
annually opens the season of the
Metropolitan Opera Co. in New
York.
The gift
fromSpainfor
the holiday*
T* I. 4
Enrich the holidays
with the full-bodied
creamy smooth
taste only a great
Sherry can bring.
Now our festive
gift box makes it
even more
pleasurable to
give or receive.
-
V

CALL
MR. GUNTER
531-6092
10 AM to 6 PM
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 Organization! and Business
Groups at Special Prices
Sans Souci/Versailles
Ocean, 31st to 35th Streets
Miami Beach, Florida
The Ideal
Chanukah Gift
'^Jewish Floridian
Subscription Order Form
SPECIAL GttANDKAti GIFT GARB
SENT IN YBIJR NAME
$18.00 lor the first one year
subscription (your own or gift)
$16.00 for each additional
one-year gift subscription
Local Area Only
Your Namt
SlrMI *0<
Crty MM. *'P
SUM new subscription in my name
Please Enter the Following
SPECIAL EHANtmAiH GIFT SUBSCRIPTION
To
CMy Mi
(Jilt card lo road 'From
To
Zip
Apr .1
CHy Sill. Zip
Gill card 10 road "From
CHECK MUST ACCOMPANY ORDER
I enclose S to cover subscription*.
mail to je^sh Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami. Florida 33101


i'aue 14. A
Th lJ.k Pi;j;.
Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
Temple Israel Sisterhood Plan Events
Temple Israel of Greater Miami Sisterhood held its
November general luncheon meeting with Roy Kenzie,
executive director of the Downtown Development
Authority making a presentation. Pictured left to right
are Mrs. Richard Goldbert, administrative vice president,
Mr. Kenzie, and Mrs. Michael Bander, program chairman.
Committee in formation for the Sisterhood of Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami annual donor luncheon have named
as chairpersons (from left), Mrs. Tom Green, Mrs. Burton
Kahn, Mrs. Lloyd Ruskin and Mrs. Alberta Ross.
Southgate to Gather
Southgate Chapter of
Hadassah will meet Monday,
Dec. 13 at 1 p.m. at the South-
gate Terrace Room, President
Shirley Rosenberg announced.
A Chanukah musical program
will be presented by Jean and
Baruch Siegal.
Parenting Talk
Susan Rubin, ACSW, Preven-
tion Services coordinator of
Jewish Family and Children's
Services, will speak at Temple
Zion's bi-monthly Parent Enrich-
ment program on Sunday at 9:30
a.m.
Sponsored by the temple reli-
gious school and the Adult Edu-
cation Committee,. Rubin's topic
will be "Parenting Issues."
Hemshekh Celebrates
Club Hemshekh is having a
Chanukah Celebration on Mon-
day at 1 p.m. at the Financial
Federal Bank, Washington Ave.
A musical program featuring
Rebecca Horowitz and Ida Spei-
zer will follow a Candle Lighting
Ceremony. Helen Helfant, direc-
tor, will speak.

Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Vfarm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of blends right in with the good food
peace, friendship, warmth and hos- and hospitality that is part of
pitality is a tradition that is as old as inviting people into your home,
the Bible itself. So.nomatterwhatyourpreferencc
Although far from being as old as instant or groundwhen you pour
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee Maxwell House you pour hospi-
has been pan of that tradition for taJity. At its warmest... consistently
over a half a century. The reason is cup after cup after cup.
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
S*
K Certified Kosher
WUffulBuU
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century
Beth Israel
Talks Open
Beth Israel Congregation's
Cultural Series will start Sunday
at 10 a.m. with Rabbi and Mrs.
Meir Felman speaking on "Inside
Lebanon with the Israeli Army."
The lecture will be illustrated by
slides, Dr. Norman T. Ditchek,
president, announced.
Israeli Dance Featured
An Israeli Folk Dance Work-
shop featuring Shlomo Bachar,
Israeli choreographer and teacher
and creator of Israeli Dance The-
atre "Hadarim," will take place
at Temple Beth Sholom on Sun-
day at 2 p.m. and at the Surfside
Community Center on Monday at
9:30 a.m.
I0TUK
CATERING TO
THI I All
MITZVAM NT
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cardin
Polm Beoch
& Others
Regulars
Huskies
Slims All Sizes
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 /y^Jii^ 2^-
HOME COOKED r+BFi JTs^ .
MEALS
restaurant;
^ take home
FOOD |10%
'. iOFFl
lie "Sj WITH|
OHM SAT. IHTI I UK
ONLY CNASMISrt l J"S
fflttJ (U)MSHE< AD
stem nun {
D
5
ri
s^fZUO' ^(?c4C4t< Presents
Israeli Chassidie
festival
F
n
D
O
Pi
MIAMI BEACH
THEATRE OF THE
PERFORMING ARTS
1700 WASHINGTON AVENUE
2 PERFORMANCES ONLY
SATURDAY, DEC. 25, 8:30 P.M.
SUNDAY, DEC. 26, 7:30 P.M.
PRICES: $9.00 $11.00 $13.00
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT
ARIE KAOURI AGENCY, INC.
16125 N.E. 18th AVE.. N.M.B. 33162
THEATRE BOX OFFICE: 673-7302
JORDAN MARSH ft ALL SUPERTIX AGENCIES
FOR INFORMATION RESERVATIONS AND
GROUP RATES Call: 9490212 *m.c"
SPONSORED BY TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
TonmoTiTKyoDD


Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
Us the Season
to be
Saving
at the Pantry!
PRICFS EFFECTIVE DEC. 2 THRU DEC R iqro ^0
PRICES EFFECTIVE DEC. 2 THRU DEC. 8, 1982
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Sealtest
Ice Cream
$-199
BONUS
BUY
(SAVE 80<)
HALF
DIET PEPSI, PEPSI LIGHT, MOUNTAIN DEW OR
Pepsi
Cola
BONUS
BUY
(SAVE 76C)
8 PACK OF
16-OZ.
RETURN
BOTTLES
$169
SIX PACK OF 12-OZ. CANS
Busch
BONUS
BUY
(SAVE 70C)
$189
NATURAL OR SOUR CREAM & ONION
NATURAL
Wi
p
1 H
(SAVE 20)
BONUS
BUY
7-02. BAG
Oiips
99*
WHITE OR ASSORTED
Pantry Pride
Paper Towels
2/$-|00
GIANT m*mmm
rolls rilk w*nm
GoloTthSg^d
initials
with a'genujne
14k gold
dia
set
mono
or a
\ 4k gold
cable chain
$
ONLY
Q99
mull
oo oo wB
zJksxssb*'""
OOlO
CASH
, ol .""
-IniOa't
|SAVE-30 LB.) U.S. CHOICE BEEF LOIN
Sirloin
Steak
BONUS
BUY
. POUND
(SAVE 23 LB.) FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
(3 BREAST & 3 LEG QTRS W BACKS. 3 GIBLET PKGS )
BONUS
BUY
IK
of
Chicken
(SAVE 1(X) PANTRY PRIDE
Raisin
Bread
BONUS
BUY
(SAVE 40C) PANTRY PRIDE CHILLED
Orange
Juke
BONUS
HALF GALLON
49
89
99
<
<
<:
PRODUCE
TASTE THE DIFFERENCE QUALITY MAKES
Golden Ripe
Dciriciricis (save sc,
POUND
BONUS
BUY
23

(SAVE 30) SWEET EATING
Emperor
BONUS
BUY
POUND
57

U.S. NO. 1 ALL PURPOSE
White
P
iKHiiv:
BONUS
BUY
(SAVE 60)
10
LB.
BAG
99
C
(SAVE 10) CRISP AND CRUNCHY
Green
Peppers
BONUS
BUY
POUND
IN OUR SERVICE DELI
CORNED BEEF ROUND OR
: c< i
(SAVE 39)
Round
$2<
HALF LB.
cPnde
ONLY AT STORES
WITH SERVICE DELI


1'aire 14-A Tfc. io.i.1. pi:j.- ^.
VJ?* ,*-y***J'lVtHr"'^*^r-'- ?
Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3, 1982
Brand Name Foods Offer Holiday Treats
.
s.
FRANK AND POTATO TZIMMES
1 pkg. (12 oz.) Hebrew National Kosher Beef Frankfurters
lean (17 oz.) cut sweet potatoes in syrup
1 can (16 oz.) tiny, whole carrots, drained
' cup honey
Combine all ingredients, including sweet potato syrup, in a 2-
quarter casserole. Cover and bake at 350 degrees for 20-25
minutes.
Makes 4 servings (about 1' 4 cups each).
PRUNE CHANUKAH FRUITCAKE
Moist prunes make this beautifully flavored fruitcake one of
te best ever.
2 cups Sunsweet Pitted Prunes
2 cups diced mixed candied fruits
One-third cup dark rum (or one-third cup orange juice
plus 1 tspn. rum extract), optional
2 cups sifted all-purpose flour
1 tspn. cinnamon
1 tspn. ginger
1 tspn. nutmeg
J/ tspn. salt
V* tspn. baking powder
1 cup butter or margarine
1 cup brown sugar, packed
4 large eggs
'/2 cup light molasses
1 cup coarsely chopped Diamond Walnuts
Rum, brandy or sherry for brushing on cake
(optional)
Cut prunes into medium-size pieces. Combine with candied
fruits and rum (or orange juice and rum extract); set aside. Line
a 9-inch tube pan with brown paper; grease well. Resift flour
with spices; salt and baking powder. Cream butter and sugar
together well. Beat in eggs, one at a time. (Batter may appear
curdled.) Blend in sifted dry ingredients. Stir in fruits-with-rum
mixture and walnuts; mix until well blended. Turn into prepared
pan, and spread level. Set a shallow pan of hot water on floor of
oven. Bake below oven center at 300 degrees F. for 2 hours, or
until cake tests done. Cool in pan. Turn out. remove paper,
brush with rum, brandy, or sherry; wrap well. Store in cool
place. Makes one 9-inch fruit-cake (about 4 pounds, 4 ounces).
FESTIVE SWEET SOUR CREAM DRESSING
1 cup (8 ozs.) Breakstone's Sour Cream
'/4 cup milk
'.2 cup chopped nuts
1 tblspn. vinegar
1 tblspn. sugar
'/i tspn. prepared mustard
Combine sour cream and milk, mixing until well blended. Stir
in remaining ingredients: chill. Serve with vegetables and fruit
salads.
Yield one and two-thirds cups.
EASY HOLIDAY CASSEROLE
2 teaspoons margarine, melted
'/4 teaspoon basil
'/i package frozen Italian green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (15 oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 slice Swiss cheese
i/i teaspoon Gulden's Spicy Brown Mustard
Preheat oven to 375 degrees F. Combine margarine, basil and
beans. Fold in Ravioli gently. Spoon mixture into 1 quart
casserole. Spread Swiss cheese with mustard. Cut into 1 inch
strips. Place strips mustard side down. Bake for 25 minutes.
Serves two.
CHANUKAH IS FOR SHARING
Remember J & B Rare Scotch makes the
perfect gift for everyone on
your shopping list.
HAPPY CHANUKAH FROM J & B
It whispers.
BROCCOLI RAREBIT
1 lb. Jarlsberg cheese,
cut in small cubes
1 tbsp. butter or margarine
"i tsp. dry mustard
V* tsp. salt
1i tsp.cayenne
1 cup half and half
1 egg. slightly beaten
12 tsp. Worcestershire
Sauce
1 cup cooked broccoli florets
2 medium tomatoes,
cut in wedges
In top of chafing dish, combine
cheese, butter, dry mustard, salt
and cayenne. Place over water.
Heat over low setting of unit con-
taining Sterno until cheese melts,
stirring occasionally. Blend half
and half and egg. Add Worces-
tershire Sauce. Add to cheese
mixture. Cook, stirring constant-
ly, until thickened and smooth.
Add broccoli, and tomato. Heat.
Serve over toast points. Makes 4
to 6 servings.
ORANGE
MASHED POTATOES
makes I servings
2 lbs. potatoes, scrubbed
1 < cup orange juice
' 4 cup skim milk
3 tbsp. Freischmanns
Margarine
1 i tsp. salt
2 tbsps. grated orange peel
Cook potatoes over medium
heat in enough cold water to
cover until tender, about 30 to 35
minutes. Drain and peel.
Mash hot peeled potatoes with
orange juice, skim milk, 1 table-
spoon margarine and salt. Whip
until light. Pile into a l'/j-quart
casserole. Sprinkle with orange
peel and dot with remaining mar-
garine. Broil until lightly
browned and margarine is bub-
bling.
FRIENDSHIP FUDGE
5 ozs. (5 squares)
unsweetened chocolate
6 ozs. Friendship Cottage
Cheese
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 lb. (4 cups) confectioner's
sugar
3'/2 ozs. (1 cup) walnuts
broken into pieces
1 'k teaspoon salt
1. Melt the chocolate and set
aside uncovered.
2. In food processor with
plastic blade, beat the cottage
cheese until smooth. Gradually
add vanilla and salt. Alternate
adding melted chocolate and
sifted sugar. Mix until smooth.
Add nuts.
3. Line an eight-inch square
pan with foil wrap or wax paper.
Press the fudge into the pan.
Refrigerate until firm; then cut
into squares.
SPICED CHICKEN
'/cup flour
'/teaspoon cayenne pepper
'/teaspoon ground nutmeg
1 (3 lb.) broiler-fryer chicken,
cut in parts
'/ cup Mazola corn oil
1 teaspoon dried thyme or
tarragon leaves
'A cup dry white wine
4 lemon wedges
In small bowl stir together
flour, pepper and nutmeg. Coat
chicken on all sides. In large
skillet heat corn oil over medium-
high heat. Add chicken and
brown well on all sides. Sprinkle
with herb. Pour wine over
chicken. Cover; reduce heat and
cook 30 to 35 minutes or until
chicken is fork tender. Serve with
lemon wedges to be squeezed
over each serving.
Makes 4 servings.
A NOVEL CHANUKAH SIDE DISH
PASTA PRIMAVERA
1 lb. noodles, spaghetti, tortellini, linguini, etc.
1 pkg. (16 oz.) frozen or fresh broccoli, cauliflower
1 container (15 oz.) Sorrento ricotta cheese
Vi cp. sour cream
Va cp. milk
'/a cp. grated Parmesian cheese
1 tsp. basil
Vt tsp. oregano
'/tsp. garlic salt
Prepare vegetables. Cook linguini as directed on package-
drain. Combine vegetables and linguini in serving dish
Meanwhile, combine remaining ingredients in saucepan; heat
thoroughly but do not boil. Add to vegetables and linguini, mix
lightly and serve at once.
Makes 7 1-3 cps. or 5 servings.
MUNCHING ONION DIP
1 8-0z. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream cheese, softened
1 .cup Miracle Whip salad dressing
1 cup Chopped green onion
1 tspn. Worcestershire sauce
Combine cream cheese and salad dressing, mixing until well
blended. Add remaining ingredients; mix well. Chill. Serve with
potato chips or assorted crackers.
1-' cups.
A VEAL DISH TO WARM THE HOLIDAYS
2 packets G. Washington's Rich Brown Seasoning and Broth
14 cp. water
4 veal scallops pounded thin
1 can (1 lb.) tomatoes
2 tablsp. chopped onion
'/* green pepper, diced
'/* tspn. dill weed
Mix. G. Washington's Seasoning and Broth with water. Addl
veal scallops: brown on both sides in broth. Add all otherl
ingredients. Cover; simmer 15 or 20 minutes until meat is well-1
seasoned and tender. Serves four.
WOLFFS UNCOOKED KASHA COOKIES
1 cp. shortening
1 cp. sugar
1 cp. brown sugar
3 eggs
4 cups, all-purpose flour
'/2 tsp. salt
2 tsp. baking powder
1 tsp. soda
1 Tbsp. cinnamon
'/4 cp. uncooked kasha
Cream shortening and sugars until fluffy; add eggs andbeM
well. Sift together dry ingredients, except kasha, and add to
creamed mixture. Stir in kasha. Form into 2-inch diameter rolls;
wrap in waxed paper or saran. When firm, slice and bake at 350
degrees F. for 10-15 minutes or until slightly browned.
Makes about 6 dozen.
Coarse or whole kasha makes cookies with nut-like texture
and flavor. Fine or medium makes cookies with flavor and
texture of oatmeal cookies.
FINISH CHANUKAH DINNERS WITH IRISH COFFEE
2 Tbsp. Sanka* Brand instant coffee
2 cps. hot brewed Sanka
4 Tbsp. sugar
1 Tbsp. brandy extract or Brandy
Dissolve instant coffee in the Brewed coffee. Add sugar and
extract. Pour into cups topped with fresh cream or ice cream.
COFFEE ALMOND FLOAT
1 quart milk
'/2 cup firmly packed brown sugar
2 Tbsp. instant Brim or freeze-dried
Maxim decaffeinated coffee
Dash of salt
'/< tsp. almond extract
Chocolate, coffee, vanilla or pistachio
ice cream
Combine milk, brown sugar, coffee, salt and almond extract in
large pitcher or electric blender. Chill. Then just before serving
stir or blend well. Pour into tall glasses and top each serving
with a scoop of ice cream. Makes about 1 quart or 4 servings.
BRIGHTEN THE HOLIDAYS
Birds Eye Farm Mixtures offer tasty and convenient waysw
brighten up any meal as a side dish or can be used to enhance
soups.


,e ideal Chanukah gift for children is
lUrs with every 2 year subcription to
' "sJewislfo Floridiaim
ie Festival of Lights
ilANT STORY
;0LORING BOOK
Limited Quantity Available
i



kV

^wsv-41;:-
The Story of the AAacabees
The Miracle of the Lamp
The Story of the Dreydl
*NDcnbr10,1982
cal Area Only
? For myself
D As a gift
? Myself and a gift
-i
i
.Apt.#.
ptate. Zip.
ok To
^te, Zip.
Apt. #
CHECK MUST ACCOMPANY ORDER
__to cover subscriptions.
' cJewish Floridiao
lp0. Box 012973 Miami, Florida 33101
. $0400
Older a Two Year Subscription- U*
And Receive As Our Gift To You A
GIANT 17 in. x 21 in.
Festival of lights
Story Coloring Book
Abo 10 in. x 10 in. T-Shirt Decal Bonus


I'm* I A. A
Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
/.
Aileen Novick (left) presents- honorary mem-
bership in Pioneer Women Na'amat, to Bella
Abzug to climax the organization's national
membership drive. The former New York
congresswoman expressed her feeling of be-
ing 'honored to become part of an organiza-
tion that has been a pioneer in the struggle
for women's rights for more than a half cen-
tury. .'.
Headlines
Siegal Heads U.S. Holocaust Council
President Reagan has announced the appoint-
ment of Prof. Seymour Siegel of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary as executive director of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council.
Established by a unanimous vote of Congress
in 1980, the Council is mandated to establish a
living museum memorial to the victims of the
Holocaust and to honor their memory through
annual commemorations of Days of Remem-
brance. As provided in the statute, chairman of
the Council, Elie Wiesel, internationally-noted
Holocaust scholar, nominated Siegel for the posi-
tion.
Theodore R. Mann, chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, and Judge Marvin
E. Frankel, chairman of the NCSJ's National
Lawyer's Committee for Soviet Jewry, have ex-
pressed sharp criticism over the arrest of a former
Jewish Prisoner of Conscience, Iosif Begun. They
have called upon "all people who value justice and
the rule of law to protest this cruel act against one
man who has already been mistreated."
Begun was arrested at the Leningrad train sta-
tion on Nov. 7 for alleged "anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda," a charge which could bring up
to seven vears imDrisonment. The arrest is in con-
nection with the brief detention of Moscow ac-
tivist Inna Speranskaya-Shelmova.
Fifty year-old Begun has been put on trial twice
before as a result of his Hebrew-teaching and emi-
gration activism for alleged "parasitism" and
then for "violation of internal passport regula-
tions" and has served more than three years in
exile, in Sibera, completing his last sentence in
August, 1980.
I
Body weight reduction, exercise, non-smoking,
and relaxation have been found to reduce high
blood pressure without requiring medication,
while reduction of salt intake is found to be
relatively unimportant in curbing high blood
pressure, according to Tel Aviv University Prof.
Joseph Rosenfeld, head of the Internal Medicine
Department of Beilinson Hospital at an interna-
tional conference on Hypertension sponsored by
the World Health Organization and the Interna-
tional Society of Hypertension.
Hypertension is the number one killer in car-
diovascular disease, and about 30 percent of the
western world population suffers from hyperten-
sion. Overweight people are twice as prone to de-
velop hypertension as people who are not over-
weight.
One possible explanation, among many, for the
findings is that the intake of carbohydrates in-
creases the release of catecholamines, which in
turn increases the blood pressure. Overweight
people may have an increased sensitivity to cate-
chololamines as well. Lack of exercise can also
cause catecholamine sensitivity.
The World Jewish Congress has completed a
detailed survey of Arab media reaction to Israel's
operation in Lebanon which finds repeated em-
phasis by the media on the confusion and disunity
of the Arab states and a clear underlying expres-
sion "of humiliation and feelings of helplessness
and impotence."
The survey, which covers television and radio
broadcasts, as well as Arab newspapers and
periodicals, was issued in London by the WJC re-
search arm, the Institute of Jewish Affairs. What
the newspapers, television and radio record is a
catalogue of failures the inability to achieve a
unified Arab stance, the absence of combined
military action, and ambivalence about the future
of the PLO.
Arab media coverage of the war repeatedly ex-
pressed anger at the roles played or not played
by the Americans and Russians. Many Arab
papers pursued the theme that they had been
abandoned by the superpowers in their hour of
need.
Israel's first academic chair to utilize Yiddish
as the language of instruction has been
inaugurated at Bar-1 Ian University in Ramat
Gan, Israel, it was announced this week by Dr.
Emanuel Rackman, president.
The Chair in Yiddish Language and Literature,
named in honor of New York philanthropist Mrs.
Rena Costa, will permit Bar-Han undergraduates
and graduates to major in Yiddish for the first
time. Six courses are being offered this academic
year in the initial program which will eventually
include a projected total of 30 undergraduate and
graduate courses in language and literature. The
program began with the official opening of classes
at the University Oct. 31. Formal dedication cere-
monies will take place on campus later during the
academic year.
Among the chief sponsores of Yiddish pro-
grams at Bar-Han is Walter W. Artzt of Palm
Beach, Fla., who is serving as honorary chairman
of the Institute for Yiddish Culture. An inventor
and industrialist who holds more than 70 patents
ma variety of fields, he is a founder of the Israel
Education Fund of the United Jewish Appeal.
The recent war in Lebanon, as costly as it has
been, has not seriously damaged the Israeli
economy or interrupted industry, according to
Dan Halperin, Israel's Economic Minister in
Washington.
In a recent address to the America-Israel
Chamber of Commerce in Miami outlining Israel's
economic problems and achievements, Halperin
estimated the direct cost of the war at SI billion,
"a substantial amount when it is realized that
this figure represents approximately five percent
of Israel's gross national product." But this "out-
of-pocket" expense will be borne in full by the
people of Israel, through additional taxation
"King of Cornographi
Farmer's Almanac Edi
Brings Humor Each Au\
By LISA RUBENSTEIN
. The annual publication and
distribution of the Farmer's
Almanac each autumn brings
Ray Geiger, editor of 49 years,
along too. The self-proclaimed
"King of Cornography" travels
to cites throughout the country
promoting his 166 year-old, one-
of-a-kind publication, and never
seems to tire of it.
The Farmer's Almanac, ac-
cording to Geiger, is famous for
its uncanny weather predictions,
intriguing anecdotes, unusual
receipes, planting and moon
phase guides, "amazing but
true" features, and certainly the
downhome, "cornpone" humor
throughout. Some Almanac Laws
to Live By, for instance, go like
this: "If everything seems to be
going good, you have obviously
overlooked something," Wat-
son's Law, and "For every con
man there's a sucker," Barnum's
Law.
For his large Jewish reader-
ship, Geiger consults rabbinical
authorities while making his
Hebrew Calendar, "metic-
ulously checking and re-
checking everything,' he says.
Along with everything else, this
year's edition introduces the
bang up back Up for i
predictions." a '^
predictor from the backj
Maine. s"
The Farmers Alman
appeal, Ge.ger senses
Americans' "secret
the farm." Despite ori
spite of our urbanized i
lzed, megalopolized
putenzed world,
reminders of our roots"
"honest simplicity." Ge
the publication a "thri
ment of American Folkk
Among Geiger's
political causes vented,
is his campaign for U &
notes of different denoml
to be made different colj
will make it more pie,
handle money,'' he say
combats counterfeiting]
knack for spotting the i
side of kooky ideas is at
having it effects. The '
Department now shows i
liking the proposal, he as*
On his yearly cross.
stints Geiger talks to ju.
anyone who will listen. I
come nicknamed "the ma
viewed man in America,'
probably true.
T >
w
Jane Fonda holds an ancient Roman perfume bottle pres
to her by the American Associates of Ben-Gurion EfawM
the Negev at the organization's Sixth Annual Negev/
Dinner in New York City, October 5. The inscription
"Humanitarian, Champion of Peace and Friend of hra
her people. "
FLY FREE
T0SANJU; ,
And see more of the Caribbean on Costa
Carla C, World Renaissance & Daphne.
We can show you how free and easy it is to spend 7 days sailing
the Caribbean on a Costa Cruise. You II sail from San Juan in the I
heart of the Caribbean, so you II see more portsup to a porl a day |
Sail to Caracas. St Maarten. Guadeloupe, Barbados Si Lucia
Antigua and St. Thomas among others.
Combine any two 7-day cruises for a luxurious 14-day vacation
and visit up to 12 ports at a special low price
Ask us about our special fall offers Good space is stilt available
for Christmas and New Year s sailings
Call and let us help you select the Costa cruise that s right for youi
fBCW
per person oouow occupancy Round inp ofte- ^T\ 'oi/O
effectived 19 82 Pea* season and holiday prices H*""^___<' i'i ___
slightly higher
Departures trom Miami FL
Just call your Iravel agent
Then take II easy. Take Costa
Holiday Space Still Available
World Renaissance Dec. 19-1SWI
Carla C. Dae. 30,1982 9 D.y <
ACosta Cruise is easy to take.
Amerlkanl. and World Renaissance ol Greek reg.slry Carla C. ot""""



n
Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
mds Held Area Tribute Dinners Yiddish Grup to Meet Zohara Hadassah to Discuss Soviet Jewry
%
tn at tin annual Cuban Hebrew Israel Bonds Dinner are,
left. Morns Bandar, president of Israel Bonds Cuban
MfwDivision, Sieves and Isaac Olemberg, Gates ofJerusa-
medallion honorees, and Israel Bichachi, dinner chairman.
[dinner netted sales double to previous efforts.
iured at Hymn Hall residents' annual Salute to Israel are,
ileft. Bertha Kohansov, Florence Gordon, who received the
ulBonds Scroll of Honor, and Abraham and Miriam Satran,
irpersons.
seooseoooe
woocooococooo
)YAL HUNGARIANMRESUURAN-
Serving most delicious food
at reasonable prices
Our 37th Anniversay Year
1731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
\frM Silt Parking Now Available
Closes Monday & Saturday
soooo
Yiddish Culture Winkle will
meet Thursday at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Leon
Goldberger will speak on Yehuda
Halavi, physician, philosopher,
and poet.
Rosa Luski will recite, and
Cantor Moshe Buryn will con-
duct ;i musical program,
Menasha Feldstein. chairman,
announced.
JCC to Hold Race
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
('(immunity Center and JCC
Pacers are sponsoring a Sixth
Annual Chanukah Run on Sun-
da) Dec. 19 at 8 a.m. Registra-
Lion for the eight-mile race is
taking place through Dec. 16 at
the Conter.
Mizrachi to Celebrate
Sha|om Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will meet for a
Chanukah Celebration on Tues-
day. Dec. 14 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Lincoln Road Clubroom. A
luncheon and a musical program
will be featured.
STUDIO
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSi
. t ich ;
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
lor J _-i :,l
,:-] toe' ence
Wa'Ch iour '.it ? "i jur
"3oa m one ji 5 .
- 30"^ Tre *^nt
Mint Ol'd' S'ud 3 l
) a i' e 5 s "ia>e'
Fln Entrtainmnt
At the Piano
Also violin playing
for your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
private Luflcr-eons *''ar>geO(
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO" I
VOST VAJOR
CREOIT CARDS
HONOREO
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
closed Mondavi
Jarlsberg.
Its a big
wheel with
all lovers of
Hue cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make n, The fu|| f|ch distinctlve nut-hke taste makes it a favorite for nosr
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes Jarlsberg
Every good store carries it.
Also enjo> Ski Queen Brand GJetusI cheese. NokkdoM
spiced ihoesc and many other fine cheeses from Nonii\.
mg.
Zohara Chapter of Hadassah
will meet Monday. Dec. 13 at the
A venture Jewish Center at 12:30
p.m. when Shirley Charach will
discuss Soviet Jewry in a talk en-
titled "Let My People Go." Anita
Eisenberg and Lucille Porter will
provide music.
A Chanukah Candle Lighting
Ceremony will be sponsored by
Al and Alice Lazarus in honor of
their 50th wedding anniversary
and Shirley Charach's birthday.
Forte Towers To Convene
Forte Towers Hadassah will
meet Monday, Dec. 13 at 1 p.m
at the West Ave. auditorium. The
program will be "Seven Decades
of Hadassah," presented by Elsie
Rubin and drama group.
0f
SWEEt
' flilCI
wsj*
-..-..
"Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Its not just good for my body
It just plain tastes good:'
Everyone knows that Sunsweet Prune Juice has a variety of
vitamins and minerals. So when people see me drinking it.
they usually figure that 1 drink it to stay healthy. Actually,
that's only half the reason. It also happens to taste delicious.
And why not.. it's a rich, 100o natural fruit juice, with
no sugar or preservatives added. 1 enjoy Sunsweet Prune
Juice often. After all, how often do you find something
that's good foryou and that ^ icn/r ri~
tastes good too? SUNSWEET
To your health"
Here's a good deal
on Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Good on any size of Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Mr Grocer This coupon is redeemable for 10<(plus 7s han.l'ng)
when mailed 10 Sunsweet Prune Juice. P0 Box 1404 Clinton.
IA b2734. provided it has been used for a purchase in accor-
dance with this otter Any other use constitutes fraud Invoices
proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coup ni
presented for redemption must be shown upon request. Void if
use is prohibited, taxed c otherwise restricted by law. Cash
value 1/20 This offer expires October 31.1983 Oiler limited to
one coupon per purchase. SUNSWEET GROWERS, INC.
CERTIFIED KOSHER
7DMSD aD071E
10
OFF


p,
Page 18-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982

Towering dbove the Banyan trees for which Coconut Grove was
named, the Coconut Grove Hotel has become a focal point for
tourists seeking a casually sophisticated ambience.
New Owners Renovate Grove Hotel Hadassah to Convene
Jewish Hospital
Groups Set
December Agenda
National Jewish Hospital and
Research Center-National Asth-
ma Center chapters have planned
area events for December.
First Miami chapter will meet
Tuesday, Dec. 14 and 28 at 10
a.m. at the American Savings
and Loan, Washington Ave.
Lorber chapter will meet Tues-
day, Dec. 14 at 10:30 a.m. for a
regular meeting to be followed by
cards and games.
North Dade-Broward chapter
will convene at the West Dixie
Bowling Lanes on Tuesday, Dec.
14 at 7:30 p.m.
Serendipity chapter is holding
an ice cream party on Tuesday,
Dec. 7 at 7:30.
Breath of Life chapter will
gather on Monday, Dec. 13 at 10
a.m. at the Bird Bowl Restau-
rant. The chapter will also partic-
ipate in a Christmas Gift Wrap-
ping booth in Westchester shop-
ping center through Dec. 24.
Midrasha Features
Guitarist at Samu-El
South Dade Midrasha, com-
posed of South Dade synagogues
and the Jewish Community Cen-
ter, will feature Steve Simeno-
witz, composer, guitarist, and
performer, in concert at Temple
Samu-El on Sunday, Dec. 5 at
10:45 a.m.
Simenowitz will perform songs
dealing with Jewish experience in
English, Hebrew, and Yiddish.
The new owners of the Coconut
Grove Hotel, Mariner Corpora-
tion of Houston, recently renova-
ted and rebuilt the 21-story tower
off S. Bayshore Drive.
All restaurant and banquet
facilities including the Cafe
Brasserie were upgraded, and'
two new lounges and a new
dining room were developed.
"One newlounge was created
immediately off the redesigned
main lobby to serve professional
and business travelers as a quiet,
elegant meeting place," said the
new owners.
"At the skyline level, the new
Top-o -the-Grove lounge and
supper club was built with an
original art ceiling in illuminated
leaded glass," they continued.
Banquet facilities include the
Crystal Room for large affairs
and four other function rooms for
private dining and business
meetings.
Jean-Paul Elkann Elected
Acting President of CMF JO
PARIS (JTA) Jean-Paul
Elkann, a 61-year-old business-
man, has been elected acting
president of the representative
Council of Major French Jewish
Organizations. He is replacing
Alain de Rothschild who died of a
heart last month.
The CRIF announced that a
new president for a three-year
term will be elected in January.
Elkann, a graduate of Columbia
University, also heads the French
Jewish Consistory and plays a
leading role in a large number of
other Jewish organizations.
A member of the French Le-
gion of Honor, he is a vice presi-
Renanah Sets Agenda
Renanah Chapter of Hadassah
is sponsoring a Symposium on
Soviet Jewry at the Federation
Building on Dec. 10 from 10 to
11:811 a.m.
A Hadassah Medical Organi-
zation Luncheon will be held
Monday. Dec. 13 at the Doral
Hotel, Luncheon Chairperson
Mazie Gersten announced.
Young Israel to Lunch
Young Israel Sisterhood.
North Miami Beach, will hold an
annual Puahka Luncheon! on
Wednesday, Chairwoman Doris
Baumel and committee members,
Bea Kutner. Hannah Katz, and
Ray Gruen, announced.
dent of Givenchy and also serves
on the board of several other
major French corporations.
Miami Region of Hadassah
founders will gather at the Cali-
fornia Club at 7 p.m. on Satur-
day, Dec. 11 for an annual dinner
commemorating Hadassah s
medical projects and research.
The featured speaker will be
Sonia Raizes, former national
vice president. The founders
committee includes Natalie B.
Lyons, Clara Smoller, Helen
Weisberg, and Jean Sternlieb.
Linda Minkes is president of the
region.
Vets Plan Luncheon
Ladies Auxiliary of Harry H.
Cohen Post 723, Jewish War Vet-
erans, will have a Testimonial
Luncheon for Ida Fox on Dec. 12
at noon at the Palms on the
Ocean Hotel, Marion B. Bezner
announced.
Holiday and 1983
San Juan Costa Cruisel
Starting with the first cruise in January and continuin
1983 sailings, Costa Cruises will be offering free round-t E
San Juan from over 40 gateways for clients booking cabh *
two lower beds. Cabins with one lower bed and upper berth*
have a $50 air supplement. Greatly reduced and extrernl
tractive add-ons will be available from other gateways Th 1
fer is valid for all ships sailing on 7-day cruises from Sn i, 1
CARLA C, WORLD RENAISSANCE, and DAPHN
A "Value Season" has been established with cruise fares ill
lower than those of peak season. Aside from holiday cruise
peak season will only apply to departures during Februnrv.
March, and July and August.
CARLA C. Year round program sailing every Saturday
San Juan to Curacao, Caracas, Grenada, Martiniou*
Thomas from $895-$2095. Special 7-day Christmas Cruise I
23-30 from $995-$2095. Special 9-day New Years Cruise Dec
Jan. 8 to Curacao, Caracas, Grenada, Barbados Martini""
Antigua, St. Thomas from $l,260-$2,662. Christmas and M
Year's cruises will have a $100 air supplement.
WORLD RENAISSANCE Launches its 1983 season 1
San Juan with its special Holiday Cruises: 7-day Christi
Cruise Dec. 19-Dec. 26 and 7-day New Year's Cruise Dec. 26-J
2. Rates for both holiday cruises are from $995-$ 1,850, and I
$100 air supplement will be applied. Six-day post holiday cruii
Jan. 2-8 from $765-$l,500. Regular 7-day cruise schedule follow!1
departing each Saturday through March 19. Afterdry-dockiw
the WORLD RENAISSANCE is scheduled to resume serviceo
May 7. Ports of call are St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados(
Lucia, Antigua, and St. Thomas from $895-$l,850.
DAPHNE Resumes 7-day cruises Saturday Jan. 8 throu
the March 19 departure to Curacao, Caracas, Grenada Gu
loupe, St. Thomas from $995-$l,975.
SPECIAL WEST COAST PACKAGES for West Co.
passengers, special air-sea packages have been developed ton
three ships. Rates including round-trig air and transfers are i
the CARLA C. $l,095-$2,295; on the WORLD RENAlS
SANCE $l,095-$2,050; and on the DAPHNE $1.195-$2,175.F(J
those passengers arriving Saturday morning, a city tour of 5
Juan and lunch is also included.
For the holiday cruises, the West Coast air-sea package ratt
are: CARLA C. 7-day Christmas Cruise $1.295-$2,395; 9-dt]
New Year's Cruise $l,550-$2,965.
WORLD RENAISSANCE 7-day cruises for Christmas i
New Years $1,295-$2,150.
$200 PER COUPLE DISCOUNT ON CHRISTMAS CRUISE j
Costa has granted an early Christmas gift in the form of I
$200 per couple discount on the WORLD RENAISSANCEr
day Christmas Cruise which departs San Juan on Dec. 19. r
WORLD RENAISSANCE continues its special holidijj
schedule with its 7-day New Year's cruise on Dec. 26 and aft-dijl
Epiphany cruise on Jan. 2. The normal Saturday-to-Saturdad
rotation resumes with the Jan. 8 sailing.
The CARLA C. will perform its 7-day Holiday cruise on 1
23. This will be followed by a special 9-day New Year's cruisec
Dec. 30 which will call at seven different ports a true I
pling of the best in the Caribbean. Passengers on this cruise wil
be able to visit Curacao, Caracas (LaGuaira), Grenada, Ba
bados, Martinique, Antigua and St. Thomas.
Good space is still available on all holiday sailings. Call you
travel agent or your travel agent or your nearest Costa Cruir
Reservations Center.


i n 0f the South Dade Jewish Community Center Little
r /jroup were reocgnized by the Miami Palmetto Adult
rion Center for achievement and creativity. Certificates
were presented to, from left, Florence Rosenbaum,
Sraz Girt Bossak, director, Goldie Rosenberg, Essie
' teiiand Pearl Krafchick. Ida Scherby was also honored
Arab States Backoff
From Barring Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
Kris IJTA) Arab
s led by Syria and Iraq,
doff from an attempt to bar
from participating in a
session of the United
_ Educational, Scientific
[Cultural Organization here.
said the Arab countries
not press the issue after
iled to persuade the cre-
ils committee not to accept
|lsraeli delegation.
credentials committee
t overwhelmingly to approve
|l credentials, including its
iligned members which had
leipected to back the Arabs.
lUnited States warned, before
voting, that it would not pay
(tore of the UNESCO budget
I was excluded.
U.S. contributes 25
nt of the agency's $200 mil-
annual budget. Western
;ates suggested that most of
| Arab countries may have
to avoid a showdown
their governments still
to support President
I'a Middle East initiative.
the Syrian delegate, who
ied Israel's invasion of Leb-
i- said the matter of Israel's
icipation would be raised at
BCO's next general con-
* The Arab states were
Bsful in their efforts to have
r credentials rejected at
international Atomic Energy
cy meeting in Vienna last
As a result, the United
suspended its con-
mnns to the IAEA in pro-
Subsequent Arab attempts to
have Israel suspended from the
UN General Assembly and from
an Internnational Telecom-
munications Union conference in
Nairobi, Kenya were dropped
after the U.S. threatened to with-
draw from both bodies if Israel
were expelled.
Chaos In
Tel Aviv
TEL AVIV (JTA) Wives
of policemen caused chaos to Tel
Aviv traffic when they demon-
strated outside the main police
station on busy Dizengoff Street.
The women, shouting slogans
and waving banners, were
demanding higher salaries for
their husbands who, as uni-
formed policemen, are not
allowed to organize or go on
strike.
They had obatained a license to
hold a quiet demonstration on the
sidewalk outside the police
station. But they began crossing
the roadway on a pedestrian
crossing and would not allow
traffic to move on the roadway.
The women were finally per-
suaded to leave the crossing by a
group of senior police officers,
who admitted they found remov-
ing the wives of colleagues a most
unpleasant business
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
TODD BERENS
Todd Berens, son of Dr. and
Mrs. George Berens of North
Miami Beach, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, in the Chapel of Tem-
ple Beth El of Hollywood.
Todd is in the ninth grade at
Highland Oaks Junior High
School. He is interested in marine
biology, camping, photography,
and rocketry. He is leaning
towards a career in the field of
computers.
SHERYLSANDBERG
Sheryl Kara Sandberg, daugh-
ter of Dr. and Mrs. Joel S. Sand-
berg, will be called to the Torah
as Bat Mitzvah on Saturday at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Sinai of
North Dade.
The celebrant is a student in
the Judaica High School and is
active in B'nai B'rith Girls. She
attends Highland Oaks Junior
High School in the eighth grade,
made the National Honor So-
ciety, and works on the Panther a
Yearbook staff.
ELEVENTH
CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC Case No. 12-1 stS3
IN RE: The Marriage of:
TILINA RIVERT.
Petitioner-Wife
and
MONT ALAN RIVERT, a-k-a
JOHNNYJACK.
Respondent-Hueband
To: MONTALAN RIVERT,
a-k-a
JOHNNY JACK.
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney. 612 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida, 33136. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before January 14, 1968. other-
wise a default will be entered.
Witness my hand and the Seal
of this Court on November 30.
1982.
RICHARD BRINKER
as clerk of the Court
By: A. Mtnguez
Deputy Clerk
18297 December 3, 10;
17.24.1982
Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And Rachel died, and was buried in the way to Ephrath
fame is Bethlehem. And Jacob set up a pillar upon her
(Gen. 35.19-20).
VAYISHLAH
[JVISHLAH Approaching the boundary of the land of Seir
^his brother Esau dwelt, Jacob prudently sent messengers
1 to inform Esau of his coming and of his wealth. The
wgers returned with the news that Esau was advancing
N Jacob with 400 men. Terrified, Jacob divided his camp
D'*o sections, so as not to lose all in the event of an attack.
'*" gifts to Esau and prayed God to save him from his
***' Jacob crossed the stream of Jabbok with his camp.
K- as he stood alone, an angel approached and wrestled with
;the end of the struggle, the angel declared: "Thy name
' w called no more Jacob, but Israel; for thou hast striven
IOod and with men, and hast prevailed" (Genesis 32.29).
I encouraged, Jacob met Esau, whom he treated with the
a deference. Embracing, the two brothers kissed, wept,
*e reconciled. Jacob journeyed on to Shechem. There the
["> Jacob's only daughter, Dinah, by the prince of that city,
[the vengeful destruction of Shechem by two of Dinah's
* Proceeding to Beth-el, Jacob kept the vow he had
* > return thither. On the way, Rachel gave birth to Jacob s
"id youngest son, Benjamin. But Rathel died in childbirth,
Jacob buried her on the way to Ephrath, which is Beth-
'"Tta r ,n" of ?" Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted a
h, 7,. iNt* v ubl,shed bv Shengold. The volume is availaMt at 7-.---
*Jork, n.y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president ot the soc.ety dis
*"* volume.)
and based
wollman-
S Maiden
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
CENTRO IMPORT at 180
North Miami Avenue, Miami,
Florida 33128, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
CENTROAMERICA WATCH
IMPORT, CORP.
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
Attorney for CEN-
TROAMERICA WATCH IM-
PORT. CORP.
18298
Decembers. 10, 17, 24.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 12-17177 r*C
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MORRIS MILLER.
Petitioner-Husband
and
MATILDA MILLER.
Respondent-Wife
TO: MATILDA MILLER
280E. 179th Street
Bronx, New York 10467
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an artlnn for
DlssoluUon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on MARK J. rRfEDMAN,
attorney for PetlUoner, whose
address Is 360 Lincoln Road,
Suite 422, Miami Beach. Fl.
33139. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January 14,
1988; otherwise a default wUl
be entered against you for the
reUef demanded In the com-
plaint or petlUon.
This notice shail be published
once each week for four conse-
cuUve weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of aald court at Miami, Florida
on this 30th day of November.
1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D. C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
MARK J. FRIEDMAN, ESQ.
350 Lincoln Road Suite 422
Miami Beach. Florida SS1S9
Phone 582 5408
Attorney for Petitioner
18299 Decembers, 10,
18 17. 24.1982
Sheryl is sharing her Bat Mitz-
vah with a Soviet Jewish "twin,"
Kira Volvovsky, to whom she
has written for several years.
Dr. and Mrs. Sandberg will
host the Kiddush following serv-
ices in honor of the occasion. Spe-
cial guests include Mr. and Mrs.
Emanuel Sandberg and Mr. and
| Mrs. Benjamin Einhorn, grand-
parents.
PAMELA BERMAN
Pamela Ruth Berman, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Ber
man, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah Saturday at
Temple Beth Sholom at 10:45
a.m. Dr. Leon Kronish will offici-
ate.
Pamela is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5744.
Synagogue Listing
Candlelighting Time: 5:09
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedrnan
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Fri 8 15 pm, Yiddish Night. Sermon.
announcements, and tonga to be spoken In
Yiddish. To be conducted by Rabbi Freedman.
Cantor Israel. Mordechal Walnaialn,
Blnyimin Law and President Kan
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
935-0666 Conservative
David B. Saltzman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchlnsky, Cantor
Fri.. 8:1| em, Sermon topic la "What Are
We Prepared to do Without." Set.. Ml pm,
Suedah Shleshelt (Sabbath Third Meal) with
.______________Rabbi Saltzman._____________
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Hsrbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miaml-667-6667 Senior RabDl
Morion Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate
Rabbi
Fri.. 7:30 pm. Family Service tor f emllles
with young children. Rabbi Morton Hoffman
features "A Chanukah Fantasy."
Sat., 915 and 11:15 am. Torah Service.
BIS. B'nal Mitzvah, Pamela Buchblnder and
Jonathan Left; 1115. Michael Nell and
David Mlllheteer.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvl Adler, Cantor
Lata Fri. Eva Sao. pm
Rabbi Maxwell Berger will preach on
wnat Time la It?"
Sat. Mom. Sen. am
Or. Irving Lehrman wHI preach at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive, Mismi Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schlft
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of Greater Miami
MianW'a Pfoneer Reform CongregaUoe
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskell M. Bernst
Asst. Rabbi: Jeffrey K. SalkJn
Cantor:Jacob Q. Bornsteln
Student Cantor. Rachelle Nelson
Fri., ( pm, Rabbi Haakall M. Bar mi.
"Redefining Reform Judaism."
Kendall: Rabbi Jeffrey Salkm. "Is It Time
ForsNewTorsh?"
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 262S S.W. 3rd Avenue
South Dade: '500 S.W. 120th Street
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dade Chapel
Fri., 8 pm, New Membera Shabbat.
Oneg Shabbat to loilow
Fri., to pm, Singles Senlca laraall dancing
with Yusl Yanlch.
Coral Way Sanctuary
Sat., sm. Bst Mitzvah, Robyn Sen,
Walnberg; Bar Mitzvah. Andrew Zev Walnberg
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101S.W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Fri., 6 15 pm. Dr. Donald Mlchelson, Dade
Community College protesaor, will spesk on
"Thoughts on Antl-Semltlsml"
Sat. 845 and 5 pm
Sun., 0 sm and 5 pm.
Dally Mlnyan Sen.. 7:45 am and S 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.
Fri.. 8 pm
Sat. t am
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave, MB. Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Benjamin Adler
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. 4 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Fri.. 8:15 pm. Dr. Leon Kronlah will apeak
on "A Proposal for Jewish Book Month."
Sat.. 10:45 sm. Bst Mltzvsh, Psmels Ruth
Berman.
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Hsrvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Fri.. pm. ConeecraMon of AJeph Clsss.
Fri. 5:15 and 8 pm
Sat.. 8:30 sm and 5:15 pm.
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667 5657
Michael B. Elsensfst, Rabbi
Fri., 8:15 pm. Sabbath Service.
Weakly Torah Portion-Vaylahlah. Qeneals
32:4-36:43, HattarahObadlah 1:1-21
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
EDWARD BARON, Cantor
Fri.. 7.30 pm
Sal. 9:30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
820- 75th St., Mismi Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Sat., 9 am
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Carlyle Ave.,
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Klein
Fri., 8:15 pm
Sat., 8:45 sm
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
15410 SW 75 Circle Lane
Miami, Fl. Modern Othodox
Rabbi Warren Kaszti 382-3343
Fri., 5:15 pm. Sabbath Senlcas
Set.. 9:30 am and 5:30 pm Mlncha
Dally Morning Mlnyana. M Th. 8:45 am.
T.W.F, 7 am.
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
Fri.. 7:30 pm. Worship Senlca with
Woodlanda and California Club ORT.
December Birthdays. Sat.. 10:30 am, Bar
Mitzvah, Sheryl Sandberg. Torah Portlon-
Vaylahlah, Qeneala 32:4-38:43, Haltarah-
Hoaea 11:7-12:12.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Mlnyan Senlces Mon. A Thurs. 7 sm
Ssbbsth Eve. Senlces 8:15 pm
Sabbath Sarvtces 9 am
Quests Are Walooma
Fri., Family Santos; Dr. Herman N. Srtat*e
wM Mess ail ulesSaji amti OsuanSui unthssiys.
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110NE 183rdSt., N.Miami Beach, f 33182
9478094. Harold Wlahna, executive, itector.
Franklin 0. Kreutzer. regional president.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Office Pa h 3785
NW 82 Ave., Suite 210. Ml Fl.
33166, 592-4792. Rabbi L- C.
Littman, regional direr


i'aue i 4-A
Tk. I
.U LM__:j:-----

-



Bi
Page 20- B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
Miami Couple to be Honored At Brandeis U. Award Dinner
__ Mr n,H ,------"* nf the Cuban fare for efforts on behalf of the Aradpm u,_l
George and Dorita Feldenkreis
George and Dorita Feldenkreis
of North Miami, Cuban Jewish
community leaders, will receive
Brandeis University's Distin-
guished Community Service
Award at a dinner in their honor
Tuesday at the Turnberry Isle
Country Club.
The couple will be honored for
their commitment to civic,
philanthropic, and religious en-
deavors. A Brandeis scholarship
will be established in their name.
Co-chairman of the event are
Rafael and Rebecca Kravec,
Philip and Elaine Bloom, and
Harry and Marilyn Smith. Dr.
Abram L. Sachar, first Brandeis
president and now chancellor
emeritus, will be the featured
speaker.
Born in Havana, Feldenkreis
earned a degree in law at Havana
University, was elected president
of Betar, a Jewish youth organi-
sation there, and served as presi-
dent of the First Federation of all
Jewish youth organizations in
Havana.
A member of the Hispanic
Heritage Committee, he organ-
ized fundraising activities for the
Combined Jewish Appeal and
n
ALLOWS IMMEDIATE WALKING
NEW BUNION SURGERY
Services also including treatment of Hammer Toes.
Nails, Warts, Arthritis, Heel & Foot Problems.
Sports Medicine and Related Injuries
Dr. David E. GoldenPodiatrist
960-41 st Street Suite #320672-6604
Medicare ft Insurance Assignment Accepted _________
Remember Your Children
And Grandchildren
And Be Remembered
By Them At Hanukah!
ESTABLISH A HISTADRUT HANUKAH GIFT TRUST
With a $1,250 Endowment to
the Israel Histadrut Foundation
Your Favorite Child And Grandchild Receives:
A Hanukah Gift Certificate.
A Happy Hanukah Greeting Card for 20 Years.
A Hanukah Gift Check for $100 each year for 20 Yean.
YOU RECEIVE:
A Hanukah Gift Trust Contract
... And The Satisfaction .. .
That You Will Be Remembered
For Your Love
To Your Children
And Grandchildren
And Your Deep Feeling
For Jewish Tradition and Israel.
REMEMBER YOUR LOVED ONES
AND BE REMEMBERED BY THEM
EACH YEAR AT HANUKAH TIME
with the
HISTADRUT HANUKAH GIFT
served as president of the Cuban
Hebrew Division for five years.
He is a board member of the He-
brew Academy and Temple
Menorah, and served on the
board of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation.
Feldenkreis was presented the
David Ben-Gurion Award by the
Cuban-Hebrew Bond Committee
and received the Lincoln-Marti
Award from the U.S. Department
of Health, Education, and Wel-
fare for efforts on behalf of the
federal government's Cuban
Refugee Program.
He is president and director of
Carfel Supreme International
Inc.. a holding company, and
Supreme International Company,
a wearing apparel import opera-
tion.
Dorita Feldenkreis, also born
in Havana and active in Jewish
youth organizations, has served
as vice president of the Hebrew
Academy Women, DrMi(, !
the Cuban Hebrew cP0n''de
Sisterhood, and hsSTfi
positions w.th the Grea.l?,
Jewish Federation a,?ti
Dms,onofthe,(lmbin^
She was recent,
Woman of the Year" hi
American Hear, Associati!
was previoush hr>nJl
"Mother of the YJWI
brew Academy
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL OR WRITE:
Lewia Alpert, Executive Director
Israel Histadrut Foundation, 420 Lincoln Rd., M. Beach, Fla. 33139
Phone: 531 8702 No. Dade 945-2248
nine
.ddr
Zip
L
DM
J
FEDERAL DISCOUNT PHARMACY
45N.E. 1st Avenue Miami, Florida
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99
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45


waotmiamw*"* .
i&ti >
HSSS!
BSgJKSffUw
jiT)0USNAMhereby
E.I the undersigned.
l!'nage In business
I^.nc ati8i4SWl7
PXtJr said "m
IJX of the Circuit
December 3.1M
LafcTSCOlT COURT
B1" CAD
,-.ItY FLORIDA
teBATE DIVISION
Division oj
U ESTATE OF
KniG THALER
HoTlCBOF
L r oB DEMANDS
-T THE ABOVE ES-
%ND ALL OTHER
JINTERESTED IN
fcfHEREBY NOTI-
^thead^inlBtratlon
R, ertte of 1RVING
B deceased. File
*,- J2-90W. is pending In
Kmiil Court for Dade
%*. Probate DM-
fw,ddressofwhichis73
\r|ler Street. Miami
, BiM The personal
-Utive of the estate If
WILLIFORD.
.duress Is 5720 N.W.
MM, Hlaleah. Florida.
|mh and address of the
ail representative's at\
,rtset forth below.
intiwns having claims or
uatnst the estate are
, WITHIN THREE
nrfS FROM THE DATE
WE FIRST PUBLICA-
I0FTHJS NOTICE, to file
Uk clerk of the above
r i written statement of
Umordemand they may
Eich claim must be in
i and must Indicate the
lor the claim, the name
[iHru ol the creditor or
pil or attorney, and the
itclaimed. If the claim is
hit due, tne date when It
become due shall be
d. U Uie claim Is contln-
itr unliquidated, the na-
of the uncertainty shall be
II the claim is secured.
jnty shall be described.
.imant shall deliver suf-
> copies of the claim to the
.loenable the clerk to mall
y to each persona' re-
-JUve
persons interested in the
to whom a copy of this
ol Administration has
mailed are required,
IN THREE MONTHS
THE DATE OF THE
. PUBLICATION OF
NOTICE, to file any ob-
" they may have that
m the validity of the
rai's will, the qualifica-
ol the personal represen-
\ or the venue or ju riadic-
Ithe court.
.CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
OBJECTIONS NOT SO
D WILL BE FOREVER
ED
of the first publication
i Notice of Administra-
iKoitmberJB. 1982.
lFranceswilliibrd
Personal Representative
I ofthe Estate of
| IRVING THALER
Deceased
RNEY FOR PERSONAL
SSENTATIVE.
pi Kroup ||
Wrj, PA.
mui Ituad, Suite 512
[Beach. Klurlda 3313B
tm 53S-7575
November 26;
December 3.1B82
JTIC6 OF ACTION
KCDT'VE SERVICE
UN PROPERTY)
_CIRCUIT COURT OF
lfiMTVVTHJUD,CIAL
t'LOf FLORIDA, IN
rt?!,?*DE COUNTY
1 CIVIL ACTION
M0.IJ.1704, FC
r"*/0RDISSOLUTIOI
I OF MARRIAGE
J The Marriage of
P** JOSE PEREZ
r Husband
HELENA
w
jWoent-WHe.
,iJ.EL,ENA PEREZ
'Ui Street S.W,
Mo. 7
f_f- Mich. 48508
lE HEREBY NOTI-
I1 (an action for
1 of Marriage has
jgainst you and you
-to?*?."""a ^py'
fcVor Pe"tioner
Is*. Ui5 sw- h
"Sub *$ MUmi-
Wh.,kand Ule ">e
t*dV*' Clerk ">e
">e complaint or
m*Z hand and " \m 12lh day
fe BRINKER
^Circuit Court
County P|orlda
Vn,{HArtnett
Ou'V Clerk
^t Seal i
De^^her IB.;
^cember3,10,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 12-14015
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GLADYS M.
DE LA CRUZ-CARRO
and
MAXIMO CARRO
TO: MAXIMO CARRO
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
DEL-VALLE A NETSCH, P.A.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1850 S.W. 27 Ave.
Miami. FL SSUB, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 27, 1882; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 17 day of No-
vember, 1082.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18282 November 26;
Decembers. 10.17,1882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INAND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 8? 8887 (03)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERNARD H. FALLANT,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of BERNARD H
PALLANT, deceased, late of
Dade County, Florida, File
Number 82-8887 (03) is pending
in the Circuit Court in and for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 3rd Floor, Dade County
Courthouse, 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130.
The Co-personal representa-
tives of this estate are Joseph
L. Pallant and Rhona S. From-
berg, whose address is 4000
N.E. 2nd Avenue. Miami. Flor
Ida: 1981 N.K. 185 Drive, N
Miami Beach. Fl respectively.
The name and address of the
attorney for the Co-personal
representatives 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
staled. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion ofthe court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this 18th day of November,
1882
Rhona S. Fromberg
Joseph L. Pallant
As Co-Personal
Representatives
of the Estate of
BERNARD H. PALLANT.
Deceased
First publication of this notice
of administration on the 26 day
of November. 1882.
Lynn W. Fromberg. Esquire
of Law Office of Fromberg.
Fromberg. Roth, Gross.
Cohen, Shore & Berke, PA.
420 South Dixie Highway.
Third Floor
Coral Gables. Florida 33146
Telephone: 308-666-6622
Attorney For
Co-Personal Representatives
18289 November 26;
Decembers. 1882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
?ATe DIVISION
File Number 175510
____ Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MOLLIE ETENGOFF
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
Ute of Mollle Etengoff. de-
ceased. File Number 82-6510 la
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 W. Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida SS1S0. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (l) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 26,1862.
Personal Representative:
Lawrence B. Etengoff
r-n Henry M Waltz kin.
Atty.
P.O. Box 414881
Miami Beach, Florida SS141
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HENRY M. WAITZKIN
740 7lst Street
Miami Beach, Florida SS141
Telephone: (SOB) 865-0353
November 26;
Decembers. 1882
Friday, December 3, 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 21-B

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No.82 I4S45
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ESMERALDA REYNOLDS,
and
GEORGE REYNOLDS,
TO: GEORGE REYNOLDS
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
DEL-VALLE A NETSCH. P.A.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1850 S.W. 27 Ave.
Miami, Fla 33145. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 27, 1882; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 17 day of No-
vember, 1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Minguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18283 November 26;
_________Decembers, 10,17,1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 82 16791
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: JOSE MARTIN
AGUILAR.
and
MARIA MARLENE
DEFAR1AS
TO: MARIA MARLENE
DEFARIAS
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
BRAZIL
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 lion
M. CHRISTINA DEL-VALLE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is I860 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. 1882; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 5 day of Novem-
ber, 1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM. J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M CRIST1NA
DEL-VALLE. ESQ.
DEL VALLE NETSCH, PA
1850 S.W. 27 AVE.
MIAMI. FLORIDA SSI45
Telephone: (306)445-0272
Attorney for Petitioner
1K265 November 12. IB. 26.
December 3,1882
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number I2-T146
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNA WASSER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of ANNA WASSER, de-
ceased, File Number 82-8846, la
pending In the Circuit Court for
DADE County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is 78 W. Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an in-
terested person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the valldltv of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction ofthe court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on December 8, 1882.
Personal Representative:
JOSHUA S. GALTTZER
633 N.E 167th Street
North Miami Beach, Fla. 83162
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
JOSHUA S GALTTZER
633 N.E 167th Street
No Miami Beach. Fl. 83162
Telephone: 66S-S6S6
18303 Decembers. 101882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CaseNo.B7-1787
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BARBARA R. VTLLAR
Petitioner
and
WJLFREDO VILLAR
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: WILFREDO VILLAR.
La Romano
Dominican Republic
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, U any, on
ROBERT M. ZIEJA. ESQ., At-
torney for Petitioner, 688 N.E.
167 St., N.M.B.. hi 88162 on or
before Jan. 7, 1983. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwise a default will
be entered against you.
Dated: Dec. 11982
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk
By LOLA H. CURRIER
As Deputy Clerk
18304 Decembers, 10
17.24.1982
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-1175
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM SWARTZ.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of ABRAHAM SWARTZ.
deceased. File Number82-8176,
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is Dade County Court-
house, 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion ofthe court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 28,1882.
Personal Representative:
GERALDSWARTZ
525 Treasure Boat Way
Sarasota, FL 33579
MIRIAM ABRAMSON
235 Belmont Avenue
Pembroke. Ontario. Canada
JACKANKUS
5560 La Gorce Drive
Miami Beach, FL 33140
Attorney for Personal Rep
resentatlve:
CYPEN4CYPEN
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach. FL 88140
Telephone: (306)582-4721
1X288 November 26,
December 3, 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
NO. M-1771* FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
LINNGLLL. HICKS,
Petitioner-Husband
and
SUPARP L. HICKS.
Respondent-Wife
TO: Suparp L. Hicks
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
Alan H. Miller, Esq.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
10871 Caribbean Blvd.. Suite
305. Miami. Florida 3S189. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before January 14. 198S; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1 day of Decem-
ber. 1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Alan H. Miller. Esq.
10871 Caribbean Blvd..
Suite SOS
Miami. Florida 83189
Telephone. (805) 238-1080
Attorney for Petitioner
18301 Decembers, 10;
17,24.1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 12-17) M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
SAMIGAGUINE.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
ORETTA PECHO
SARFAPIS GAGUINE,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: ORETTA PECHO
SARFAPIS GAGUINE
Ayacucho2150
7th Floor, Apt. B
1112 Buenos Aires
Republic of Argentina
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
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT, ES-
QUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
999 Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach, Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore January 14. 1983; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four ran
secuUve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 1 day of Decem-
ber. 1882.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Galbut, Galbut A Menln
898 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Fla. 33138
Abraham A. Galbut, Esquire
Attorney for Petitioner
18102 Decembers, 10;
______________________17, a*. 1882
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANOFOR
OADE 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, 633 N.E.
167 St. N.M.B., Fl 3S162 on or
before December 10, 1882, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you.
Dated: Nov. 5, 1882
RICHARD P. BRINK I
Clerk
by C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
18276 November 18, 26
Decembers. 10.1982


1'81/(4 14-A Tlw. I ...;_U misj--

.
Paare20-B The.Towier. Fl^:, /!*_
Page 22-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982

Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 02-17237
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ANA CECILIA
SA1.1 lAKKI AC A CUARTA9.
Petitioner,
and
RUBEN DARIO CUARTAS.
Respondent
TO: Ruben DarloCuartas
Calle49-A, No 4646
Of Iclna No. 303
Edlflcto Sojeaperanza
Madellln. Colombia
No. 31-664
YOU ARE HEREBY!
NOTIFIED that a petition for'
Dissolution 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 In
on R.A. del Pino, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
1401 West Flagler Street, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 17, 1862;
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 JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16th Day of
November, 1983.
RICHARD P. HH1NKKH,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
By CLARIN1 >A BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
R.A. DEL PINO, ESQ.
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33136
Attorney for Petitioner
18278 November 19,26
Decembers, 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. 82-1 Mil
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
RAMON GONZALEZ,
Petitioner,
and
FE BANUL GONZALEZ.
Respondent.
TO: FE BANUL GONZALEZ
Leon Albemas No. 38
Remedlo,
Las Villas. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
MELVIN J. ASHER, ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1800 S.W. 8th Street.
Suite 206. Miami. Florida 3313S,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 10.
1962: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 8 day of Novem-
ber. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal
18266 November 12,19, 26;
December3. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INAND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 12 17010
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-
lution 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 8626
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
18271 November 19, 36;
December 3.10. 1982
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT I
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 174
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSE FERNANDEZ a-k-a
JOSE FERNANDEZ
LOPEZ,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING'
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the ad-
ministration of the estate of
Jose Fernandez, a-k-a Jose
Fernandez Lopez, deceased,
File Number 81-878, Is pending
In the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. The
personal representative of the
estate is BERTA ROMAGOSA
DEL NODAL, whose address Is
11013 S.W. 38th Lane. Miami,
Florida 33166. The name and
address of the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be in
writing and must indicate the
basis for the 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- i
gent or unliquidated, the na- I
lure of the uncertainty shall be '
stated. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
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
of this Notice of
Administration: November 26,
1982.
BERTA ROMAGOSA
DEL NODAL
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JOSE FERNANDEZa-k-a
JOSE FERNANDEZ LOPEZ.
Deceased.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
NATHANIEL L. BARONE, JR
6361 Sunset Drive
Miami. Florida 33143
Telephone: (3061682-2004
1828S November 26
December 3. 1982
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURTl
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
KCM No. 11-17401 FC
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARIE ANDREMENE
THOMAS
Petitioner-Wife
and
ANDRE JULES THOMAS.
Respondent-Husband
To: ANDRE JULES THOMAS
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS, attor-
ney, 612 N.W. 12th Avenue.
Miami, Florida. 33136, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before December 27. 1982;
otherwise a default will be
entered.
November 18,1982.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: M. J. Hartnett
18286 November 26;
Decembers. 10.17,1982
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 26th day
of October, 1982.
FLORIDA FRESH FRUIT
AND VEGETABLE CORP.
BY: JORGE BORGEN.
President
LAMCHICK, GLUCKSMAN A
JOHNSTON
By: BRUCE LAMCHICK
Attorney for Applicant
10651 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami. FL 33176
18264 November 12, 19,26
December 3,1982
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 82 20*21
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
CHARLOTTE VOGEL.
Plaintiff,
vs.
VECO. etal.
Defendants,
TO: AVERRORS. INC.
Re: Lot 2. Block 1. THE TWINS
according to the Plat thereof,
as recorded in Plat Book 94,
Page 82, of the Public Records
of Dade County, Fla.
a-k-a 6616 S. W. 138 Court.
Miami, Fla.
YOU are hereby notified that
a mortgage foreclosure has
been fllea 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. 33130.
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 15 day of
November. 1982.
Richard P. Blinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: A. Mlnguez
Deputy Clerk
18275 November 19.26;
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. (2-17241 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RODOLFO RUM BAUT
Petitioner.
and
TERESITA DE JESUS
MACHADO.
Respondent.
TO: TERESITA DE JESUS
MACHADO
Crlstina 122
Entre Esperanza y San
Agustln
La Palma. Arrollo Naranjo
Habana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
MELVIN J. ASHER. ESQ. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1850 S.W. 8th Street,
Suite 206. Miami. Florida 33136,
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 com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18 day of
November. 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByAMINGUEZ
As Deputy Clerk
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE I
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 02-170(0
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MYRA INEZ SANCHEZ
Petitioner Wife
and
LUCIANO SANCHEZ
Respondent-Husband
TO: LUCIANO SANCHEZ
Address and
residence unknown
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
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 weeks 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, 26:
December3,10,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
BIOCONDITIONER
FACILITY at 260 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..
P.A.
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
18287
November 26.
December 3, 10.17 1982
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC Case No. 02-17103 FC
IN RE: The Marriage of
ORLANDO CESAR ABELLA
Petitioner-Husband
vs.
ANDREA J. NAVA ABELLA
Respondent-Wife
TO: Andrea J.NavaAbella
121 Echandia Street
Los Angeles,
California
shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. '
Attorney. 612 N. W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, 33136.
and 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 19,26;
December 3,10,1982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name VALSER POR-
CELAIN LABORATORY, at
32970S.W 210Ave.Homestead.
Fla. 33034 intends to reglstersald
name with the ClerkoftheClrcult
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Valentin Serrano,
Owner
1*269 November 19. 26;
December 3.10. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 12 1 7775
FAMILY CIVIL DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ELENA GRISEL PASCUAL.
Respondent.
TO: FELIPE PASCUAL
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
in this court and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
HENRY LEYTE-VIDAL. Esq.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1401 West Flagler
Street. Suite 201. Miami
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
January 7th, 1088; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this day of Nov. 20.
1082.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
HENRY LEYTE-VIDAL. Esq.
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami, FL 33136
Attorney for Petitioner
18296 Decembers, 10.
___________________ 17, 24, 1982
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice is hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678. Florida
Statutes annotated (1041)
Warehouseman and Ware-
houses Receipts wherein Abbot
Moving and Storage Co.. Inc., a
Florida corporation, by virtue
of Its warehouse liens has in Its
possession the following
described property:
Household goods Lot No. 1663
as the property of LARRY
WEXLER whose last known
address was 2430 Wilson St.
Hollywood Fla. 33020 and that
on Dec. 11,1982 during the legal
hours of sale mainly between
11:00 forenoon and 2:00 in the
afternoon at the undersigned
shall offer for sale to the
highest bidder for cash In hand
the above described property
of LARRY WEXLER. Dated at
Miami. Florida this Nov. 00.
1982.
1(000 December 0.10,1082
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 02-17224
IN RE: The Marriage of
GLENDA OGBARA,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
KAMAL OGBARA.
Respondent-Husband.
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: KAMAL OGBARA
34 Docemo Street
Lagos, Nigeria
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced in this
Court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, If any, to It on Bruce.
Lamchlck, LAMCHICK,
GLUCKSMAN A JOHNSTON.
Attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address is 10651 North Kendall
Drive. Suite 217, Miami,
Florida 33176. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above-styled Court on or before
Dec. 17, 1982, otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said Court at Miami. Florida
on this 16th day of November,
1082.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk of the Court
By: C.MOORE
As Deputy Clerk
BRUCE LAMCHICK. ESQ.
LAMCHICK, GLUCKSMAN A
JOHNSTON
10651 North Kendall Drive
Suite 217
Miami, Fl 33176
Attorneys for Petitioner
18277 November 19, 26; )
Decembers, 10. 1982
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 12 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 against 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 styled
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, 1082.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
420 Lincoln Road -
Suite 379
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305)531-0391
Attorney for Petitioner
18272 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
MONACO at 9370 Sunset Drive,
Suite 214. Miami. Fla 3S17S
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
INCOMEX U.S.A.. INC.
BY: ZEEVVIGDOR.
President
18290 November 26
December S, 10.171982
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
..NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
JULIO'S LAWN MAIN
TENANCE at 1720 N.W 124th
Terrace. Miami. Florida 33167
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
JULIO URIBE
Daniel Z. Averbook. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
18268 November 12.10. 26
Decembers. 1082
NTHEC.R^H
DADE COUNTY lJ
whBBT
AGAINST THW "
ESTATE AND am 1
tratlon of the MtaJ"
SEPHINE THONOWN
ceased. File NmS?%
for Dade County jggH
bate Division, the IS
which |a 73 weitr^21
Miami Florida tfiS
personal representative
estate is John P. SSL1
whose address l, sow
thorne Avenue, Miami t
Florida 33141. The JlaJL
address of the personalT
sentative's attorney
forth below
All persons havln, J
or demands against Li
are required, WITHIN n
MONTHS FROM THE
OF THE FIRST PUBu
TION OF THIS NOTICE j
with the clerk of the
court a written stateit
nay claim or demand thtn
have. Each claim murt]
writing and must lndlcat
basis for the claim, the i
and address of the crtj
his agent or attorney, i
amount claimed. If meek
not yet due, the date 1
will become due shall!
stated. If the claim to mT
gent or unliquidated, t
ture of the uncertainly i
stated. If the claim Uau
the security shall be descii
The claimant shall dellven
flclent copies of the claim 1
clerk to enable the clerk to!
one copy to each personal!
resentatlve.
All persons interested ln|
estate to whom a copy of I
Notice of Administration!
been mailed art requl
WITHIN THREE MON)
FROM THE DATE Or '
FIRST PUBLICATION
THIS NOTICE, to file ujj
Jectlons they may nave f
challenges the validity of)
decedent's will, the quauj
tions of the personal
sentatlve. or the venue or n
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMAil
AND OBJECTIONS N0T|
FILED WILL BE FORE
BARRED
Date of the first publici
of this Notice of Admli
tlon: Dec. 3.1982
JOHN P TRON0L0NE.I
As Personal Represent*!*
of the Estate of
JOSEPHINE TR0N0L
Deceased
ATTORNEY FORPERSOU,
REPRESENTATIVE:
NATHANIEL L BARONE.|
6361 Sunset Drive
South Miami. Florida3314! |
Telephone: {306)662 2004
18292 December 3. N|
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTl
THE ELEVENTH JUDICll
CIRCUIT IN ANDF0R|
DADE COUNTY FLMIO
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. IM"50 FCj
NOTICE OF ACTIOHr
IN RE: THE ADOPTION (
A MINOR CHILD
BY: ALEXANDERPORVt
and
RUTH PORVEN. hlawlfe
Petitioner's
TO: THOMAS W. LADUE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED'
an action for the adopUonl
minor has been filed apjl
you and you are required!
serve a copy of your written*
lection to It on ROBERT f
ZIEJA. ESQ.. attorney for fl
itloner, whose addren u I
N,E.167St., N.M.B..FL..
on or before January I,
and file the original wKr
clerk of this court; other"
default will be entered No
1962 I
RICHARD P BBDnaBI
Circuit Court Clerk
By: M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
18203
DetembirJ.I
17.34 If
ELEVENTH
CIRCUITCOURT
DADE COUNTY, FL0"
IN RE: The Marriage of
NELSON VEGA
Petitioner-
and __.
MARIA ELENA VEGA
Respondent- _.|
To: MARIA ELENA VEGA,
Residence unknowa I
shall serve copy of yourl
swer to the Petition for DM
lutlon of Marriage 9
GEORGE NICHOLAS, ]
nev 612 NW 12th Avenj
Miami. Florida Ml. *]
original with Court Clertgl
before January 7th. i.
wise a default will be enters
November 29.1*J,_^R
wiin ----------**-.......


4 *
* f
>
[President and Mrs. Yitzhak Navon, in the president's
nce in Jerusalem, greet Women's League for Israel
aon members, Ruth Sperber, Florida regional director;
EL Frost, president, Margate Chapter; Annette Kay,
a. Council vice president; Cecils Fine, president, Tamarac
iter; Dita Natzor, Israeli director; and Marilyn Schwartz-
[national WLI president.
I ? bom in Austria. a *""
12 ilnce 1 coming from Boston,
Evember 28. He was a veteran of
T. member of the Ma tapan. MA
iSaa Uflon. and a life member
RLcior on the board of Congrega-
lm> Tllllah of Miami Beach and
fowler Miami Hebrew Academy.
liMurvtvedbywlfe. Frances; daugh-
YrSusT Phyllis, and Kala Norton;
,Dr Merton; nine grandchildren,
one ereat-grandchlld. Services
. held in MA Arrangement by
IrtRMAN, Harry. Miami Beach,
mmber M. Rubln-Zllbert.
BAN, Samuel B North Miami
,ch, November 21. Riverside.
jlNEY, Samuel. Blasberg.
L Lillian, Miami. November 21.
n-ZUbert.
TDD, Harry A., 78, North
a Beach, November 23.
INBERG, Milton. Miami Beach,
mmber2S. Blasberg.
, Elizabeth, Miami Beach.
rtmber 19. Rubln-Zllbert. Mt.
too
KOWITZ. Minnie Krovetz, 78.
ttnmber 19. Gordon.
AN, Bessie. North Miami Beach.
mmber23.
TAN, Sarah, 93, North Miami
i.November 22.
ER. MuryUn A 80, Surfslde,
nberlt Riverside.
William, November 18.
iiberf.
Samuel N Miami Beach,
nber 10, Rubln-Zllbert.
CANTOR. James, 78, North Miami
Beach, November SO. Riverside. Mt
Nebo.
3CHWARZ, Lillian, 82, Miami Beach.
MELTZER, Sadie, 82, North Miami,
November 26. Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN, Audrey. Miami Shores
Riverside.
HORN, Howard. 58, North Miami
Beach. November 28.
SCHONFELD. Sam. Miami Beach,
November 28. Gordon.
COKIN. Harry, Miami Beach. Novem-
ber 28. Rubln-Zllbert.
GUTMAN. Rose, North Miami Beach
Rubln-Zllbert.
KAHN, Robert, Miami Beach. Rubln-
Zllbert.
POMERANTZ. Irving. North Miami
Beach. November 28. Rubln-Zllbert.
Star of David.
RICHMAN, Benjamin, 77, Miami,
November 28. Gordon.
ROSEN, Murray. 8S, Miami, November
26.
ROTH, Alexander. 80, North Miami
Beach, November 28.
STRAUSS. Joseph, Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zllbert
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7rV0 Ni_".hedSl 2tJ Avenue
759 1669
When a loss occurs
away from home.
mm BiumiERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
I Dade County
1949-16.%
18840 West Dixie Hwy
Wmrm, Uy, levill f 0
l^evv York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76lh Rd Forest Hills. N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
tooeO rfibrrt mtbhoTI rhdwal wIT Q-W***'*
?fcday, December 3. 1982 / The Jewish Floridian Page 23-B
ObitJbries
PROPPED
Cells, a Miami resident ilnce 1880. re-
tiring from the U.S. Coaat Guard In
Washington, DC, died November 28
She was the widow of the late Marcel
and the daughter of the late Jennie and
Charles Welnsteln of Memphis, Term.
She Is survived by sister. Josephine W.
Schall of Miami Beach, and nephews,
Dr. Joel David Welnsteln of Englewood
N.J., Prof. Philip Welnsteln of Philadel-
phia, and Prof. Arnold Welnsteln of
Providence. R.I. Services were held
December 1 at Riverside. Interment fol-
lowed at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
KRANTZ
Al, 84, Miami resident for 38 years,
coming from Birmingham, AL, passed
away November 28. He was a veteran of
WWII, a member of JWV West Miami
Post 223, a past president of the West-
cheater Lions Club, and waa a Mason.
He Is survived by wife, Lucille; sons,
Stuart of Madison. WI and Jonathan of
Miami; daughter, Marlene Sands of
Miami; brother, I. H. Krantzof Atlanta;
sisters, Molly Elsenberg of Ft. Lauder-
dale and Bertha Luks of Birmingham,
AL; and grandchild, Ernest David.
Services were held December 1 at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery. Gordon Funeral Home
was In charge.
FAIN. Harry, 81, Miami Beach. Novem-
ber SO Riverside.
MEISEL, Marcus (Mordechal). Miami
Beach, November 28. Rubln-Zllbert.
SCHIFF, Gustave, 82, North Miami
Beach, November 30. Menorah.
VALKOWITZ, Sophie, 87. Miami Beach,
November 28. Gordon.
PARKER, Helen, 75. November 23.
Blasberg.
FRANK, Irving, 80. November 14.
Gordon.
JAFFE. Jules C 88. November 18.
Riverside.
KATZ, Samuel, 80, November 17. Blas-
berg.
BENDER, Marietta, 88, Miami Beach,
December 1. RubinZllbert.
COHEN. Dov S., December 1. River-
side. Star of David.
GERSHON. Gusale. December 2.
Menorah.
GREENMAN, Florence. 74, North
Miami Beach, December 1.
MANDELL. Bennltt, Miami Beach.
Riverside
MANN. Sarah, E., Miami Beach.
Riverside.
VALKOWITZ, Sophie. 87, Miami Beach,
November 28. Gordon.

a t o
&
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Si'ee'
Tel 261 7612
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL A
CHAPEL $
Murray Rubin, F.D.
Three Generations of our
Family Serving Ybu in
Dade Th.on,y Broward
Miami Beach Guarant-d JTEZSZ
1701 A.ton Ro* p^n^u fi**^
538-6371 No Mon.y in A*anc 456-4011
CHERNOFSKY
Elale, 87. a resident of Miami Beach for
20 years originally from Poland, pass-ci
away November 27 She was the wife cf
William, mother of Rosalyn, Morris,
and Gary, sister of Ester Landskroner
and Shirley Lavender. Services were
held November28 at Riverside.
ROSE
Abe. 67. a resident of Miami since 1882
formerly of New York City, died
November 28 He owned and operated
ABCO Locksmiths and was a veteran of
WWII. He was a member of Beth Tov
Temple and former vice president, and
served with Associated Locksmiths of
America, South Florida Locksmith As
soclatlon, United Commercial Trav-
elers, and Moose Lodge 1897. He was
trustee and member of JWV Post 223,
past president and secretary of the West
Miami Lions Club, and a member of the
Knights of Pythias Roosevelt Lodge.
Services were held at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery on November 28.
OANCHES
Abe, 72, of Miami Beach, died on
November 23. He waa the father of
Joseph, Denlae Fisher, Diane Pasch,
and Guaale: brother of Ralph and
Esther Halper; and grandfather of
Nicholas Fisher. He was born In NY,
raised In Cleveland, OH, later moved to
St. Louis, and had businesses In CA as a
motion picture producer. He produced
one of the first films in FL. He recently
started a business In Central America.
Services were held November 24 at
Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888

**:


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I?iilli
ORTHODOXREFORMCONSERVATIVE
IKE GORDON, F.D.-JAMES B. GORDON, F.D.
HARVEY GORDON, F.D.
FAMILY OWNED OPERATED 858-5566
710SW12As
Through years of dedicated service,
we have become the largest Jewish
Family owned and operated
Funeral Chapel in Florida
SS/obhiy funeral %na/fl
FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH "THE ASSURED PLAN"
LARRIE S. BLASBERG MICHAEL C. BLASBERG
Funeral Director
Past President Jewish Funeral
Directors of America
'?0 SEVENTY-FIRST STREET
Funeral Director
865-2353 miami beach Florida 33141
Worki ng Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
.. careful attendance to the family's
wishes... dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
in Florida
Btuaijnc Bfwl and 2(Wlfc SI., N Miami BMCp), FL 33 180
30V94S-393Q
230") W rVUm Biirf. DfcrbfU Beach. FL 3344 I
30S, 427-4700
W15 Par* Dmr al U.S. 441. Maraalr, FL 33063
305/427-4700
6800 W Oakland Park Bhf..
Fl Laudcrdak iSwwfcfl, FL 3331 3
105 7.12-6000
Palmbfoifi 30V833-O887
GRATCM-MANOEL
HARTMAN-MlllER
Iff
Chicago
jS^instfcin- I
hershey
JOEl A ROBERT


P~. 1 A A
. w ITL -
Page 24-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 3,1982
WE HAVE CHANGED OUR NAM
TO SOMETHING WE BELIEVE
MIAMI
UMIOn FEDERAL SAVIMG5 AMD LOAM ASSOCIATIOM 15 MOW
MIAMI FEDERAL SAVIMG5 AMD LOAM ASSOCIATIOM.
Because we believe in Miami as much as you do.
We've made Miami a part of our name because we believe
no city in Americaor anywhere elsehas a brighter, more
dynamic future than Greater Miami.
Miami has become far more than Florida's most
cosmopolitan area. It has become one of the most important
international gateway cities in the U.5.and a major international
crossroad of culture and commerce that now links Europe, Latin
America and the 5tates in a 3-way corridor of trade and economic
expansion opportunities.
FROM MOW OM, OUR FIRST MAME
IS MIAMI.
That's one reason why we've
made Miami our new first name. Our
new aggressive management team at
Miami Federal 5avings is committed to
helping Miami and its citizens grow to
their full potential, with the fullest range
of financial services and by taking as
much pride in our professional
performance as we do in our city.
THAT'S WHY, FROM MOW OM,
OUR FIRST MAME 15 MIAMI.
B01
junbass
BenAn
Embass
hecklers
.Mum
>
Cta

PAUL L. CEJA5
President
and Chairman of the Board
1
ByZl
I londi
Wesl
MIAMI FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION
maim orncc
1 ME. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33132
Tel. (305) 358-6620
5.W. BRAMCM
1842 5.W. 8th Street
Miami, PL 33135
Tel. (305) 642-3800
MIAMI BCACM BRAMCM
1265 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Tel. (305) 673-2500
MEMBER F5UC
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