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:
AA00010090:02817

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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
U.S. Pursues
Naked Power
You're Breaking the Law
ByBENGALLOB
Conservative
ority on Jewish re-
w law [halacha] has
ired that Jewish
ies living together
ut benefit of a mar-
ceremony sanctified
p Jewish Law [kid-
ton] are violating at
two principles of
pha.
phi David Feldman of
n, a member of the
lission of Law and
is of the Rab-
cai Assembly of
pica, the association of
ervative rabbis, sub-
the charge during a
N of lectures at Beth
lec Synagogue in
fa to, according to the
Mian Jewish News.
He said that while Jewish lew
does not explicitly prohibit man
and a woman from Irving to-
gether without kiddushin, the
sexual code endorsed in the Book
of Leviticus specifically forbids a
man to allow his daughter to be-
come involved in a promiscuous
relationship. He said that while
the text refers to "harlotry," it
may Ik- inferred that all manner
of promiscuity is forbidden, in-
cluding cohabitation without
marriage.
FELDMAN ALSO suggested
that the commandment which re-
quires children to honor their
fathers and their mothers may be
invoked to dissuade couples from
proceeding with plans to live to-
gether, without marriage, on
grounds such an act constitutes
disrespect for parents. He
stressed that to dishonor one's
parents is a major violation of
Jewish law.
Feldman noted that often the
participants in such live-in ar-
rangements reject the religious
framework of the issue. They do
not recognize the validity of com-
mitment to a partner in the way
the concept has been accepted in
traditional Jewish marriages, he
said.
He agreed that no rational
argument or religious injunction
would convince such young Jews
that their position was in error.
He said that for them, the only
valid response is to refer to those
marruiges in which couples have
attended through the years to
each other's physical and emo-
tional problems and ailments,
lavishing tender care on each
other.
THE RABBI ARUGED that
kind of commitment cannot come
from the "insubstantial" ar-
rangement of living together
without marriage. He said the
whole question of cherishing
one's spouse is at the heart of the
sexual ethics of Judaism. He said
the voluminous discussions by
the sages on the issue are based
Continued on Page 16 A
KIAMESHA LAKE,
N.Y. (JTA) "Com-
mercialism economic
greed rather than the
best security interest of the
United States is dominat-
ing our policy," Dr. Joseph
Churba, head of the Center
for International Security,
told the National Board of
Hadassah at its opening
session of the midwinter
meeting here at the Con-
cord Hotel.
Churba, a former top official in
the Arms Control and Disar-
mament Agency, said that now
thut Eugene Rostow, who was
dismissed after a stormy tenure
as the director of the same
agency, following the resigna-
tions of Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig and National Securi-
ty Adviser Richard Allen, "the
pro-Saudi Arabian group is in full
control, and those who believe in
the intrinsic values of Israel as
America's best ally in the Middle
Bast are no longer represented
among the policy makers."
CHURBA STRESSED that
"It is now up to Congress and the
people of the United States to let
the President know that they
value the Israel connection And
I am not referring to the Jewish
community. The general Ameri-
can public and retired military
leaders who are free to express
Joseph Churba
themselves, all understand the
geopolitical importance of Israel
in the Levant.'
Furthermore, Churba said, "If
the present Aministration team
should attempt to exert leverage
on Israel in favor of the Pales-
tinians to placate their Suadi-
Arabian clients. Israel couldn't
'go it alone.'
Churba said that "Israel has
assumed a new military signifi-
cance for the U.S." He pointed
Continued on Page 12-A
Goal: Split U.S. Jews
Habib Back from Shuttle;
Pressure on Israel Seen
ISRAELIS DOWNCAST......See Page 2 A
vants Land No Palestinians
Melon Chronicle Syndicate
IASHINGTON _
Ident Ronald Reagan,
fary of State George
*z- Special Middle
Envoy Philip Habib
I company are clearly
Rwg increasingly
1 ofUSirated m 8l0W
IJJ the overall peace
lUews Analysis
process both in Lebanon
and in the broader Arab-Is-
raeli arena. They still may
not be willing to admit it in
public, but they surely
must recognize that for the
time being they are simply
treading water.
In defending the current U.S.
effort on Jan. 5, Reagan told a na-
tionally-televised White House
news conference that Habib was
returning to the region. That was
supposedly designed to demon-
strate that the U.S. was deter-
minded to succeed. For Reagan,
Continued on Page 8-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
American mediator
Philip Habib flew back to
Washington from Israel
Monday to report to Presi-
dent Reagan on his failure
to make progress towards a
negotiated withdrawal from
Lebanon. In Israel senior
officials spoke of "stale-
mate" and the media spoke
of a "crisis" in the talks.
At the weekly Cabinet session
Sunday, Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon said he expected the U.S.
publicly to blame Israel for the
lack of progress in the talks, and
the general atmosphere in
government circles here seems to
be one of resigned expectation of
an open confrontation with the
U.S.
HABIB IS expected back here
early next week, "and then the
pressures will begin," one Israeli
source remarked privately. A
working session between Habib
and Premier Menachem Begin,
together with Foreign Minister
Continued on Page 12 A

Philip Habib


.

Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28, 1983
Israelis Downcast
See Worsening Relations With U.S.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli government sources
were markedly downbeat Sunday as U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib returned here from weekend trips to
Lebanon, Saudi Arabia and Egypt. The sources, speaking
after a lengthy Cabinet debate, seemed to expect
and that Maj Saad Haddad's
militia have a built-in role in poli-
cing the area: and Israel's desire
for maximum normalization with
Lebanon.
Reports from Beirut over the
weekend said Habib had obtained
Lebanese support for a proposal
worsening of relations with the U.S. in light Of HablO S that American personnel man the
failure to make progress over Lebanon.
The sources expected the
U.S. to publicly blame Is-
rael for the stalemate on the
withdrawal of Israeli forces
and negotiation package in
Lebanon. They said they
detected signs of this trend
in recent media leaks
emanating from
Washington.
THIS DOWNBEAT view was
expressed as Habib and hi?
deputy, Morris Draper, were
scheduled to meet with Premier
Menacbem Begin and other
Israeli officials for a summation
of Habib'a efforts so far to get the
Israeli-Lebanon talks off dead
center.
There is a feeling in Israeli
government circles that Israeli
and American interests in Leb-
anon are fundamentally
divergent and that the U.S., for
reasons connected with its poli-
cies vis-a-vis the wider Arab
world, does not wish to see Israel
achieve a political success in
Lebanon.
American officials argue that
this is not at all the case, but
rather that Lebanon itself cannot
agree to the political and other
demands that Israel is making of
it because of Arab world pres-
sures and because of the delicate
situation within the country
itself.
AT THE end of Habibs week
long efforts here, in intensive
talks with Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Samir and other Israeli
officials to speed up the nego-
tiation and withdrawal process.
Israeli sources said the U.S.
envoy has made no real progress.
They listed the following key
disputed points on which there
had been no narrowing of the
gaps between Israel and the
U.S.:
Israel's demand for IDF
manned warning stations at three
sites in lebanon Sidon, Naba-
tiya and Jebel Barukh; Israel's
demand that the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFID leave south Lebanon
Legal Means Sought To
Halt Meetings With PLO
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government is re-
ported to be seeking legal
means to prevent Israeli
citizens from meeting with
representatives of the
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization. The Cabinet was
believed to have discussed
the matter at its weekly
session, but there was no
confirmation of that report.
Later, the Cabinet was report-
ed to have asked Justice Minister
Moshe Nissim and Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir to prepare
a legal opinion on the possibility
of amending present laws to
make illegal any contacts be-
tween Israelis and the PLO.
THE MATTER arose from the
apparent meeting last week be-
tween three members of the Is-
rael Council for Israel-Palestine
Peace with the PLO chief Yasir
Arafat, believed to have taken
place in Tunis. The Israelis in-
volved were Gen. (res.) Mattit-
yahu Peled. Uri Avneri. editor
and publisher of the magazine
Hoolam Hate, and Dr. Yaacov
Arnon.
The PLO announced that the
meeting had taken place, and
Peled confirmed it on a television
interview where he displayed a
photograph of the three Israelis
with Arafat. Neither the Israelis
nor the PLO would confirm that
the site was in Tunis.
Peled and his group, associated
with the leftist Sheli faction, were
fiercely denounced by several
Cabinet ministers, most voci-
ferously by Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Deputy For
eign Minister Yehuda Ben-Meir
who accused the Sheli group o'
treason
THE LABOR Party was also
sharply critical, observing that
the meeting made it more dif-
ficult for Israel to persuade the
U.S. and other Western nations
to refrain from any contacts with
the PLO until the latter aban-
doned the section of its covenant
which calls for the destruction of
Israel.
Peled insisted last week that he
and his colleagues had violated
no law. He said the purpose of the
meeting had been to explore
means of peaceful co-existence
between Israel and a Palestinian
state. He stressed there was
nothing new in the policies of the
Israeli Peace Council. Its aims
and the meetings of its leaders
with PLO reprsentatKes have
been common knowledge for
years, he said
Arafat was reported to have
expressed satisfaction and ad-
miration for the work of the
"peace parties and groups" with-
in Israel. The PLO was reported
to be considering an invitation to
Peace Council representatives to
attend next month's meeting of
the Palestinian National Council
in Algiers. Peled has said if the
Council were invited, it would at-
tend the meeting as observers.
THERE IS. apparently, no law
on the books at this time that
makes such meetings illegal
Energy Minister Yitzhak Modai
reportedly raised the need for
such a law at Sunday's Cabinet
meeting He said prior to the
meeting that it was unfortunate
that Israel would have to resort
to legislation on issues which
were obvious to the U.S. and to
Britain.
The U.S. has refused any con-
tact with the PLO unless it
recognizes Israel and accepts UN
Security Council Resolutions 242
and MS. Prime Minister Mar-
garet Thatcher recently refused
to receive an Arab League dele-
gation, headed by King Hassan
of Morocco, because one of its
members was Farouk Kaddoumi.
PLO's foreign affairs spokesman.
The lack of I pertinent law has
prevented Attorney General
Zamir so far from instituting
legal action against Peled.
projected warning stations in the
south. Israel, however, rejects
this solution, according to
sources here.
ON UNIFIL'S future role, the
Israeli sources said, Habib was
deliberately vague. leaving
details to be worked out in nego-
tiations. But the American envoy
was firm in the view that
UNIFIL's continued presence
was necessary in the south to
bolster the Lebanese army's
efforts to keep the peace and keep
the area terrorist-free.
In this, Habib said, he was
reflecting the Lebanese own
conviction that, with their army
still in an early stage of recons-
truction, they need UNIFIL's
help.
Israeli sources maintain,
however, that UNIFIL would
hinder rather than help in
keeping the security zone of
southern Lebanon free of
terrorists. The Israelis cite past
experiences involving UNIFIL.
which has been in place since
1978, which, they say. often
showed the UN force was lax
towards the Palestine Liberation
Organization and ineffective in
preventing incursions.
UN officials, in private con-
versations, hotly dispute these
allegations. They claim there
were scores, perhaps hundreds of
incidents in which UNIFIL had
acted to prevent PLO incursions
that might have reached the
Israeli border. And they cite cur-
rent occasional terrorist acts
within the IDF-controlled areas
of Lebanon to prove that no
security system can be totally
effective in a thickly populated
area.
REGARDING normalization.
Habibs position during the talks
last week was. according to the
Israeli sources, that broad princi-
ples be agreed upon now, such as
the principle of open borders, but
detailed arrangements should be
made only after the withdrawal of
IDF and other foreign forces
from Lebanon Israel wants the
details determined before the
withdrawal
Simone Veil 'Had Enough'
Of Trials for Former Nazis
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Si-
mone Veil, former Presi-
dent Of the European Par- after Frances Parliament!
linmpnt and a survivor of the statute of UmitatioMJ
has
she was adamantly oppoa
retroactive laws She ^
that Papon was being char*
ter the alleged en
^"KT^Hj
.It
liament and
Auschwitz, said she
'had enough Of trials OI wisdom of changing exists
former Nazis or Nazi colla- to rule out the statute oil,
borators. In an interview tns and apply a law retro*
with Le Monde, Veil said:
"My views on this subject
might shock some and
might be misunderstood by
others, but 40 years after
the war, I have had enough
of these trials."
Mrs. Veil, a former magistrate,
was questioned about the "Papon
affair." the case of former Budget
Minister Maurice Papon who was
charged last week with "crimes
against humanity" for his alleged
role in the deportation of 1,690
Jews from Bordeaux when he was
an official of the Vichy regime
during World War II.
VEIL, who takes an active in-
terest in Jewish affairs, also said
ly," she said.
Vol. who lost her family J
schwitz. said: I Adolf) Eick
was a case apart He had t,
a symbol. I also think
(Josef) Mengele (the AusJ
doctor), were he to be I
would justify some ,
measures. As for the re*,[
had enough of these trials
Veil said that people whoj
mitted war crimes or
against humanity and in'
now being found out "sh
be permitted to continue I
normal, quiet, everyday I
She explained that the pud
\ elation of their former
would be sufficient puma
but ruled out any legal pro
ings.
James HorowHz piays Gershwin, Bi
Sondhefan and Ms tatter's piano.
One of America's foremost young jazz pianists |
popular idiom is now playing nightly at one of Miarisi
popular wining and dining rendezvous. Where the hatj
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patrons of the arts. And one of its proudest fathers.
James Horowitz offers a rainbow of styles from Billic Holiday swl
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It's music making which is sophisticated. /jm^**J~J
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Mews in Brief
Friday, January 28, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Andropov Tells 'L'Humanite' Sharansky Has Quit Hunger Strike
By JTA Report
ARIS Yuri Andropov,
it Secretary of the Soviet
imunist Party, claims that
irisoned Jewish activist
itoly Sharansky has ended his
iger strike and is in "a sat is
ory condition."
'he Soviet leader also hinted
Sharansky's 13-year senten-
jght be reduced were it not
the international pressure
paign on his behalf. Those
gmenta by Andropov were
lished in the French Com-
list Party organ L'Humanite,
letter to Georges Marchais,
ptary general of the party.
he letter was Andropov's
to a request by Marchais
information about Sharansky.
French Communist leader
been contacted earlier by the
men Committee for
[ransky's Liberation.
viet Jewry sources in New
; and Washington had no
irmation to confirm that
snaky has ended his fast,
m last September. Recent
rts from the USSR quoted
it officials as saying
ransky was being force-fed.
5. Not Considering
King Off Aid to Israel
Washington The Reag
Administration rejected
nday reports that it was
ndering cutting off aid to
el in an effort to achieve a
edicr withdrawal" of Israeli
es from Lebanon.
rhe U.S. remains extremely
berned over the slow pace of
negotiations aimed at
leving the withdrawal of all
fun forces from Lebanon,"
Department spokes'ma'ri
Hughes said. But he stres-
that Secretary of State
Irge Shultz has "on a number
{ions made it clear" that he
tSH using threats of with-
png aid as a means of pres-
T>g Israel.
ptthes refused to comment
PV dilated columnists Rowland
Ins and Robert Novak in The
Jnmgton Post in which they
I that the National Security
w" and the State and
f^e departments have
W a document, ready for the
President's signature, to cut off
military aid as a means of forcing
an Israeli withdrawal.
Draconian Measures Ordered
To Quell W. Bank Riots
TEL AVIV Draconian
measures allegedly ordered by
Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan
to quell disturbances on the West
Bank last spring became the fo-
cus of attention over the weekend
in the court martial trial of an
Israeli major and sue soldiers
accused of using excessive force
against Palestinian civilians in
the territory.
Their defense attorney, con-
tending that the accused were
only following orders from the
highest echelons of the military
establishment, presented docu-
ments as evidence last week. The
Jerusalem Post reported Friday
that the documents show that
Eitan had proposed "punishment
by expulsion," deliberated haras-
sment of West Bank Arabs to en-
force law and order and the
establishment of detention camps
to hold detainees pending trial.
According to the Post, the
Chief of Staff suggested
"repeated and arbitrary arrests,
punishing parents" of youths
charged with disorderly conduct
"and using collective punishment
such as curfews and economic
sanctions against troublesome
villages."
First U.S. Beer Will
Be Produced in Israel
NETANYA An Anheuser-
Busch beer will be brewed in
Israel and distrubuted nationally
under a licensing agreement
signed here. It will be the first
American beer to be produced in
Israel.
The agreement by Anheuser-
Busch International. Inc. licen-
sed National Brewry Limited to
brew and distribute one of
Anheuser-Busch's beers for sale
in late 1983 or early 1984. The
brand was not specified, but
Anheuser-Busch products in-
clude Budweiser and Michelob.
Officials Deny Relations
With Ethiopia Improving
JERUSALEM Government
officials denied any knowledge of
a report in a British publication
that Israel's relations with
Ethiopia have improved of late to
t very Saturday and Sunday rhe fabu-
*J lous 'Fun Ships"- Carnivale. Festh/ale.
^ardi Gras and Tropicale depart from
Miami and Los Angetes for exotic ports. Vir-
tually everything's included for one low
5*"r of Vur cruise: eight meals and snacks
a aay.. a full gambling casino... live enter-
S2ment n'9ht|V- dance bands... parties...
ana dozens of shipboard activities. You get
value no land vacation can match!
_^ Oj ^nornonon and Ubenon Registry
the point where Israeli advisers
have replaced Soviet and East
German experts working with the
head of the Marxist regime.
Menghistu Haile Mariam, in
Addis Ababa.
The report appeared in Foreign
Report, a subsidiary of the
London Economist, and was
featured in Haaretz. It said that
Israel's defense links with Ethio-
pia, which were close during the
reign of the late Emperor Haile
Salassie, have been restored.
Danny Weinreich, a spokes-
man for the Defense Ministry,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that he "knew nothing"
of the report. The Foreign Min-
istry also disclaimed knowledge.
Sen. Levin Says Reagan
Undermines Mideast Peace
NEW YORK Sen Carl
Levin (D.. Mich), a member of
the Senate Armed Services Com-
mittee, said that the Admin-
istration, guided by President
Reagan's Middle East peace
initiative, is not acting as a
mediator in that region to get the
parties to come to the peace table
but is undermining the chances of
peace in the Mideast.
The solon. addressing the na-
tional executive committee of the
Zionist Organization of America.
asserted that the Administration
continues to "coddle" the Saudi
Arabians and is also "offering a
big fat carrot" to King Hussein
of Jordan in the way of airplanes
and missiles as an enticement to
get the Jordanians to the peace
table.
"These excesses will make
peace impossible," Levin
declared, adding that he was
afraid "the stick, instead of the
carrot." is being levelled against
the Israelis.
El Al to Close Six
Offices in Europe
TEL AVIV El Al is to close
sue of its European offices within
the next few days and dismiss
dozens of its Israeli workers
there. El Al managing director
Rafael Harlev and the company's
temporary receiver, custodian-
general Amram Blum, have
decided.
Closure of the offices in Brus-
sels. Copenhagen. Marseilles.
Bucharest, Munich and Lisbon
will save an estimated $550,000
annually. Airline sources say a
list of half of the 750 permanent
El Al employes who are to be
dismissed has already been
prepared, and the entire list will
be completed shortly.
Meanwhile, the new El Al
management's plans for special
$499 round-trip fares from New
York to Tel Aviv and equally low
i fares from Tel Aviv to Europe
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:.-..^r _,, v.-.-;.:.: --: '--------.."
Page4-A The JewiafiFToridian/Friday, JanuaiyZS. 1983
Be Sure You Volunteer to 'Man' the Pkmes on Super Sunday
Super Sunday is scheduled for next
weekend, Feb. 6. On that day, each one of
us will be called upon to help in the work of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
through its 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund.
On that day, each one of us will be asked
to show that we care for the destiny of
Israel. For the fate of Jewish political
prisoners in Russia. For untold numbers of
American Jews in communities scattered
across the country who need help, whether
in the form of a hot meal, a low-rental
housing unit, or one of the many other
social services of our Jewish agencies
dedicated to these important programs.
All of that is for next weekend, Feb. 6.
But what about this weekend? What will
you be doing say, this Sunday? Possibly
watching the Superbowl? If you are a
Miamian and a Do If an. rooting for your
favorite team?
What else?
Our own suggestion is that you go
beyond these domestic delights and
comforts and also plan to sign up as a
Super Sunday volunteer. Super Sunday
headquarters on Sunday. Feb. 6, will be at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami. Why not
help out, when the CJA-IEF of the
Federation will be telephoning Miamians
throughout the community in a direct
appeal to them to assist in its programs?
One way would be to act as a phone
volunteer. Make that decision this
weekend. You can choose the session or
sessions you prefer to assist in this gigantic
telephone project Feb. 6. Your calls to
potential gift-givers may very well help
make the difference between, say, just a
successful and a smash campaign.
What we need in Miami, across the
nation and throughout the world Jewish
community is a smash campaign, and if
you feel disinclined to "man" a telephone
on Super Sunday, then sign up as a non-
phone volunteer.
The important thing is to participate by
giving of your time. CJA-IEF needs you
now. Volunteer now.
U.S. Snubs Peace?
Michigan's Sen. Carl Levin (D.) made a
good point this week when he pinpointed
the Reagan Administration as the heavy in
the failure thus far to achieve peace in
Lebanon.
Further, Levin let it be known that both
President Reagan and the State Depart-
ment knew and kept secret the fact that
there were many Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization fighters in force in Beirut at a
time when in public they were supporting
the exit of the PLO from the country and
the withdrawal of the armies of Israel and
Syria.
In effect, Levin declared, the U.S. is not
committed to a stable peace between Israel
and Lebanon and is sabotaging every effort
put forth by the Israelis to achieve one. It
is not in the best American interest to
establish this kind of peace because, in
effect, it would offend the Arabs.
Is Sen. Levin correct? We are reasonably
certain he is, and not because of any of his
revelations. Apart from the information he
made public about the PLO presence in
Jewish Floridian
FBI'I -
* \LM
XZAN\ ^
aaa^y ~1= racist" 'zztixz
Beirut, which was never exactly a secret
either, the Michigan Senator was simply
drawing his conclusions from events in the
Middle East over the past few weeks.
Perhaps one of the most important of
these events- has been the Reagan Adminis-
tration's successful attempt so far to in-
timidate the American Jewish community
and split it wide apart over Israel's conduct
of the war in Lebanon and its aftermath.
If American and Arab reactions to the
war have been strictly political, the
reactions of some Jews in America, in
Europe, indeed in Israel itself, have
presumably been on the grounds of moral
exception.
But the intimidation of the Reagan
forces has as its object to turn these moral
exceptions into political fears. For
example, another event as an aftermath of
the war: Only this week, the Reagan Ad-
ministration denied reports that the U.S.is
prepared to cut off aid funds to Israel if the
Israelis do not agree quickly to an essential
unconditional withdrawal from Lebanon. Is
that intimidation enough?
We do not intend further to catalogue
events. Editorials here since the conclusion
of the war in Lebanon have done that. Our
purpose is mainly to warn the American
Jewish community of the Reagan strategy
And to have the American Jewish com-
munity understand that, as it affords for
itself the luxury of moral debate, what the
Administration has in mind is to press
Israel back into its pre-1967 borders, no
questions asked.
An End Needed to G-d Idolatry
Friday. January 28, 1963
Volume 56
USHEVAT5743
Number 4
GOD. God. God. God. God.
God. I've written it out loud, and
I'm glad. But to placate the
powers that be, I herewith give
equal time to the other: G-d. G-d.
G-d. Gd. G-d. G-d
I am reminded of the foolish G-
d form by a letter to the editor in
the Sunday paper last week, in
which a Jewish community
agency executive referred to God
as G-d. and the paper equally
foolishly published it that way.
The explanation for this kind
of nonsense apparently is that
Jewish tradition enjoins us from
mentioning the name of God.
Hence. G-d. But since when is
God the name of God. or even G-
d the name of G-d?
IN THE first place. God may
be a proper noun, but it is not a
Hebrew proper noun. It comes
from the Old Teutonic, and in its
present form it derives from the
Old English masculine singular
word, god'' I transliterated I. a
common noun-
It was the early Christians who
adopted the old Teutonic
masculine, "gutho" (translitera-
ted), into the masculine concord,
god' itranslitt rated), as a
proper noun Hen- God
Bm what has any of this to do
with Jewish theological ex-
perience or etymological or lin-
I
i
Mindlin
:>>>>^:-:->>Xvx-:-:-:-x-:-x-x->x.:.:::::.:i
guistic practice? Absolutely
nothing, and so the elevation of
God to G-d is a sort of pagan idol
worship totally foreign to Jewish
history, culture, tradition and.
most important of all. Jewish
sensibility.
FOR JEWS to speak of God as
if. indeed, this were the name of
God. or G-d as if this were the
disguised name of G-d. is to
engage in a very real kind of
heresy It is to succumb to
Christian theological notions
which. I thought all along. Jews
have been committed for millenia
to refuse.
But there is an even more
important consideration against
talking about the name of God as
holy in any language at all. No
doubt Yehovah is germaine to the
Jewish experience, while God is
not Yehovah is at least Hebrew
It combines both the infinitive
and the future forms of tl
Hebrew verb, "to be.'
In this sense. Yehovah ijL
vears ahead of the names ot
gods in other cultures and ou*
civilizations because n isain
logical assertion about the Ir-
ish view of God as ftwo"*
rather than as being or exvm
full-blown and perfect
For Jews, their Yehovah j*
Divine presence conswjj
reaching toward some fuw
perfection. He is a *y*"
mans own reaching. mansej
striving toward perfection as*
purpose of man's life
IF JEWS therefore refuw
say Yehovahs name, that s
choice, not the old Teuw*
Thev have invested their thej
gka'l view of the purpose oN
Sh life with some Divineaff^
which they sanctity "*?:
ble except by various svmoo
the "Y .transliterated' ofW>
as the letter yud beginning. f
name. Yehovah. or as ^ i
Elohim. singular and p ^
their view of God. no. I
Teutonic God. Or m thej
cular simply as ^nem. A
the name" There are
others
But none of these i>
manifestations is *"'
Continued on P*f lT'A


Friday, January 28,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 6-A
Tu B'Shevat, New Year of the Trees,
Falls on Saturday This Year
Sap Will Rise as Life Returns
BvDVORAWAYSMAN
Tu B'Shevat, which this
irear falls on Saturday, Jan.
29, is the popular name for
the New Year of Trees. Its
literal translation is simply
15th of Shevat, the date
vhen it is believed that the
Bap begins to rise in the
iit trees of Israel.
However, its real name in He-
brew refers to trees and planting
wRosh Hashanah le-llanot). an
Igricultural holiday marking the
pate from which to count the age
pf a tree This was originally for
basons of tithe in Temple times.
find also to indicate the matura-
tion of fruit because, in Jewish
few. fruit cannot be eaten until
Ihe fourth year. The New Year of
frees is mentioned in the Mish-
pah as one of the four "natural"
K'ew Years.
THERE IS very little ritual
kssoeialed with Tu B'Shevat
ilantin^ trees, partaking of
Various fruits, and reading pas
|ages m the Bible that relate to
rees. truit and the fertility of the
arth. Appropriate passages are
Ihu story of how trees and plants
ere created (Gen. 1:11-18); the
)ivine promise of abundance as a
eward for keeping the Com-
nandments (Lev. 26:3-181; and
Ihe parable of the spreading vine
lEzek. 171 which symbolizes the
people of Israel.
Sephardi Jews read from a spe-
cial manual entitled "The Fruit of
the Goodly Tree." first published
in Salonica in 1753 and written in
Ladino i.Iudeo Spanish)
In Israel, the custom of plant-
ing trees is widely practised on
Tu B'Shevat. and it has special
significance now that the people
have returned to the land and
agriculture is such an important
facet of Israeli life.
JUDAISM HAS always
stressed the holiness of the soil,
and there is a Biblical prohibition
(Deut. 20:19) against destroying
fruit-bearing trees. This is known
as bal tashhit do not destroy.
The Midrash (Exodus. Rabbah
Ml observes that the reason the
wood used for the Tabernacle in
the wilderness was not from fruit-
bearing trees, was to teach us
this lesson.
Planting a tree, especially in
Israel, is one of the greatest
miUvot a Jew can do. It is said
that he who plants a tree loves
humanity, for one plants a tree
not for one's own pleasure, but
for future generations. Rabbi
Vochanan ben Zakai placed so
much importance on it that he
wrote: "If you are planting a
tree, and you hear that the Mash-
iaeh (Messiah) has come, first
finish planting and then run to
the city gates to tell him
Shalom.'
In Tel Aviv
I How Girl of Night
Started Her 'New Life'
By GLORIA DEUTSCH
London Chronicle Syndicate
Her name is Denise
ebag. She works the Tel
Baruch beach area, a
leserted strip of side-road
[ranching off from the
nain Haifa to Tel Aviv
horoughfare. Five-hun-
pd yards to the left loom
ae expensive high rises of
forth Tel Aviv, while away
the left the Mediter-
nean gleams peacefully in
he moonlight. In the mid-
lie stand the girls, smok-
ng, waiting
Denise is prepared to talk.
lusiness is bad. and sometimes
I s therapeutic to unburden one-
F" To net in the car and drive to
I respectable cafe, she insists on
parking out of her working
thes This means pulling white
sacksi over her brief satin shorts
f pisy lace top barely covering
fr ample bosom. She wears a
faided ribbon across her fore-
fad and very high-heeled white
pules.
I HEAVY make-up covers the
prred face of this 34-year-old
oman whose eyes yet remain
punt and alert. No drug-induced
Tupor for her she is indepen-
a... j nows exact'y what she
jams and how she is going to get
Unt'l the Second World War,
* Jewh community in Pales-
ne was almost free of prostitu-
r ff9 any tourist walking
bZL Hayarkn or AUenby
tfeet-sin Tel Aviv can see this is
nger true The officia, Te,
vv police figure is 150, but
J must be hundreds more
ateurs not on police files.
M
life are contributory factors in its
spread. The majority of prosti-
tutes are of oriental origin.
PROSTITUTION in Israel is
not illegal. Against the law, how-
ever, are running a brothel, living
Continued on Page 14-A
Although most Jews consider
Tu B'Shevat to be the New Year
of Trees. Jewish mystics, Kab-
balLsts. designate it as Rosh
Hashanah le llan New Year of
the Tree. Which tree? They mean
the Tree of Life inverted, with
the roots above and the limbs
below from which God's emana-
tions flow through creation. The
day marks the refructification of
the earthly tree through the flow
received from the Divine tree. By
eating various fruits, and reciting
the appropriate blessing, the flow
is maintained.
IN A kabbalistic text. Rabbi
Chaim Vital set out an elaborate
ritual for eating fruits. There
were three groups, with ten
varieties in each group. Each
group represents one of the
worlds of creation. The lowest
level is Assiyeh physical crea-
tion. The second level is Yezirah
formation. Then a higher level,
Heriah. creation. The highest and
purest level. Azilut. emanation, is
beyond any representation by
fruit.
In Heriah. the entire fruit can
l>e eaten (carob. apples, oranges,
grapes, figs). In Yetirah. there is
reinforcement around the heart.
so the fruits have an inedible pit
(peaches, plums, dates, olives).
In the lowest level. Assiyeh,
there is the greatest need for pro-
tect ion and the fruit has an outer
shell to be discarded (nuts, coco-
nut, pomegranate).
Tu B'Shevat was a minor and
relatively insignificant festival
for Jews until the State of Israel
was proclaimed. Now it is widely
and happily celebrated in Eretz
Israel with hikes in the country,
songs in honor of the feast of the
trees, and tree-planting ceremon-
ies in which schoolchildren par-
ticipate all over the country. The
festival symbolizes the revival
and redemption of the land and
further illustrates that the world
is God's creation and that
whoever helps to preserve it is
doing God's work.
Beginnings: a girl in Jerusalem is ready for the Tu B'Shevat
planting ceremony.
Defense Forces
'Galei Zahal' Rules
Broadcast Air Waves
ass immigration and the dis-
^gration of traditional family Israeli soldier listens to Galei Zahal radio station of the Israel
Defense Forces.
By SIMON GRIVER
Galei Zahal, the radio
station of the Israel Defen-
se Forces, rules the broad-
casting waves. According
to the polls, its programs
are the country's most
popular, both with soldiers
and civilians, and it is the
only station in the West
which is army run but
designed to serve the entire
population.
A recent survey carried out by
Israel's Pori Institute showed
that, during 65 percent of the
day. Galei Zahal has more listen-
ers than any other competitor.
This is a remarkable achievement
for a station that has to survive
on a tiny budget, while 50 percent
of its staff are 18- to 21-year-old
military conscripts with limited
broadcasting experience. During
the war in Lebanon, most people
listened to the army radio, but
this popularity, as against Isra-
el's other three radio stations,
continues in normal times and is
not a function of an emergency
situation.
ACCORDING TO Zvika
Shapira. editor-in-chief of Galei
Zahal. an hour of programming
on his station has to be produced
on less than a quarter the budget
allocated to the Voice of Israel,
nationally-run radio, for the same
purpose. And he refused to allow
advertising which would greatly
raise revenue but would, in his
opinion, mar the quality of
broadcasts.
"Some people listen to us
because we are the only station in
Israel without repetitive ad-
vertising jingles," Shapira ex-
plains. "But the essence of our
appeal is that the content of our
broadcasts covers the entire
spectrum of radio including
music, news, current affairs and
talk shows. We aim to blend
education with entertainment."
The average Galei Zahal
listener is between 18 and 36
years old. While the younger
audience tends to tune into
stations that are devoted to
popular music, the older sector of
the population prefers the news
and current affairs, or classical
music wavelengths.
Smooth talking Alex Ansky's
"Seven-O-Seven," a combination
of current events mingled with
musical interludes, was rated as
Ira el's most popular morning
show. "University on the Air"
offers twice-daily lectures for sol-
diers and other students partici-
pating in external study courses.
"Night Birds" is a two-hour
broadcast of music, starting at
midnight.
ON FRIDAYS and holidays.
Alex Ansky calls mothers who
send love, messages and a record
to their sons and daughters
serving in the army. Galei
Zahal's Telethon charity
programs have raised thousands
of dollars for good causes.
"Almost all the major person-
alities that deliver the shows
themselves are civilian profes-
sionals." says spokeswoman Sara
Doron. "Conscripts with ability,
selected from an average annual
application of 2,000, are used for
continuity announcements."
Over the years, Galei Zahal has
proven to be a training ground
for Israel's media. Top TV
personalities like newsmen Haim
Yavin, Elimelech Ram and Dalia
Mazor all learned their craft at
the army station.
It was in 1951 that Galei Zahal
was started, initiated by Ben-
Gurion himself. The station
comes under the control of the
Educational and Cultural Unit of
the Israel Defense Forces. During
the 1960s. Yitzhak Livni. a
Continued on Page 16-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. January 28. 1983
Navon Won't Seek Second Term,
And Won't Challenge Begin
JERUSALEM (JTA) A consensus is growing ir
Israel that President Yitzhak Navon will not seek a
second term in office when his incumbency expires later
this year but that he will also not immediately nentw
partisan politics. Navon, who completed a successful 10-
day visit to the U.S. during which he met with President
Reagan and other top Administration officials, has said
he would announce his future plans next month.
HAARETZ REPORTED that in a conversation with
intellectuals at author Elie Wiesel's New York home,
Navon declared, "There are stories in my belly that are
crying, let us out." The President has said in the past that
when he ends his office he would "impose upon himself a
cooling-off period before returning to active politics.
This has been taken in some Israeli circles to mean that
Navon, a former Labor Party MK, does not intend to
challenge Premier Menachem Begin in early elections.
Jewish, Christian Leaders
To Be Featured on TV
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Leaders of the Jewish.
Catholic and Protestant
faiths will be featured in a
syndicated television pro-
gram in a candid discussion
of the present state of
Christian-Jewish relations
in the United States during
February and April.
The dialogue in the 30-minute
TV production in the Christopver
Close-Up series. Faith and Pre-
judice." will involve Rabbi Marc
Tanenbaum. American Jewish
Committee interreligious affairs
director: Dr. Eugene Fisher, ex-
ecutive secretary for Catholic-
Jewish Relations of the National
Conference of Catholic Bishops;
and Rev. David Simpson, direc-
tor for Christian-Jewish Rela-
tions of the National Council of
Churches.
THE THREE religious
spokesman will discuss their
efforts to strengthen ties between
Christians and Jews, while si-
multaneously promoting appreci-
ation of the unique quality of
each faith.
Father John Catoir. director of
the Christophers, and Jeanne
Glynn. executive producer of
Christopher television and radio
programing, are co-hosts for the
program. It will be telecast Feb.
6. 7 and 9 by more than a dozen
stations and has been tentatively
scheduled for Apr. 9-10 by other
stations.
Tanenbaum said "the bonds,
the similarities which Christians
and Jews affirm together, are in
many ways far greater than the
differences which have tended to
separate them over the past 2.000
years."
Simpson said "the phrase
Judaeo-Christian tradition' has a
positive connotation having to do
with the sense of spiritual
bonding, which has more than
just origins in the past. Jews and
Christians today the church
affirms very strongly have a
spiritual bond and a spiritual
heritage."
FISHER DECLARED that
"as we are a People of God.' so
are we spiritually bound with the
Jewish people as people of
God'."
Asked to describe how they be-
came professionally involved in
improving Christian-Jewish rela-
tions, each expert highlighted
specific events in his life.
Tanenbaum said "You must
first learn to love yourself before
you are able to love your neigh-
bor. Frequently, hatred of the
other emerges out of people who
do not love themselves. They
project the shadow of their own
self-hatred onto the other and
scapegoat the other for that
which they dislike in them-
selves."
He added that "what churches
and synagogues can help people
do is to understand the personal
preciousness of one's own self."
^^P~
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAE STOCK EXCHANGE.
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A SuOHdix, of Bank Lcumi w ii>i B M
18 East 48IM Street
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(212'759 1310
Ton Free (800) 22i-48"<
it, Israel
Histadrut
foundation
REQUESTS THE HONOR OF YOUR PRESENCE AT ITS
17TH ANNUAL
MID-WINTER CONFERENCE
FEBRUARY 19-21. 1963
KONOVER HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 19TH, 7:30 P.M.
ITNALGUBAL ASSEMBLY
r
Quest of Honor
Justice Arthur J. Goldberg
Former U.S. Ambassador to the U.N.
Founding Chairman,
Israel Histadrut Foundation
MUSICAL PROGRAM:
Misha Alexandrovich
Acclaimed Soviet Tenor
Concert Artist
Accompanied by
Shmuel Fershko
Conference Musical Director
COUVERT: $4.50
Chairman
Harry B. Smith, Esq.
DESSERT
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 20TH, 11:30 A.M.
YIDDISH SESSION BRUNCH
SYMPOSIUM: ISRAEL AFTER LEBANON
PARTICIPANTS:
^..s
Shimon Weber
Pres.dent. Editor-in-Chief.
Israel Histadrut Foundat.on Jewish Daily Forward
ENTERTAINMENT:
Mangeriyade Itzik Manger in Word and Song Featuring
Ben Bonus and Minna Bern
COUVERT: $650
Chairman
Morris Fisher
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 21ST, 6:30 P.M.
FESTIVE AWARD BANQUET
Special Quest
Hon. Shimon Peres, M.K.
Chairman.
Labor Party of Israel
PRESENTATION OF THE $75 MILLION AWARD TO
IRVING POLSKY
TRIBUTE:
Dr. Leon Kronish
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I.H.F. Board of Directors
COUVERT: $17.00
DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED
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Samuel H. Landy. Esq.
For Tickets and Information Contact
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Suite 389
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(305) 531-8702 (Miami)
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Lewis Alpert. Florida Director


By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Yit-
ak Shamir has emphati-
cally ruled out a reported
erican suggestion that
.8. personnel could man
lv warning stations in
security zone in south
banon.
Israel did "not put forward the
jemand, the condition" that
hraeli forces man these stations
[in order to forego it," Shamir
kid on a radio panel discussion
uring a break in his lengthy
^lks with U.S. special Ambas-
dor Philip Habib.
. thereby confirmed earlier
kmarks by unidentified official
burns that the proposal, report
Ely made by Habib, was
^acceptable to Israel. Those
kurces had spoken in response to
leal press reports that the plan
las agreeable to the Lebanese
nd might be to Israel.
SHAMIR INSISTED that the
early warning stations would be a
"temporary" part of the overall
"close cooperation" between the
Israel army and the Lebanese
army on "security arrange-
ments" in the south Lebanon
zone. He said the duration of this
agreement would have to be
agreed to between Israel and
Lebanon.
According to Shamir, the early
warning stations could exist
"until a peace treaty is con-
cluded" with Lebanon. Another
possibility, he said, was an agree-
ment with Lebanon "for a certain
number of years."
Shamir outlined what Israel
envisaged as "close cooperation"
with Lebanon. It would include
"frequent meetings, intelligence
contacts, constant watchfulness
and coordination in the event of
something dangerous happening
. The warning stations are part
of all that," he said.
HE ADDED that when the
time came that Lebanon was able
to ensure border security by its
own means, no such stations
would be required and there
would be no need for Americans
to man such stations.
Shamir said Habib was seeking
to reach a common ground with
Israel in an effort to speed up
negotiations. Because Lebanon is
weak and under heavy Arab
pressure, it tended to rely on the
U.S. and therefore it was "na-
tural*' for the U.S. to play a key
role in the negotiations, Shamir
said.
He said his talks with Habib
this week covered essentially the
same issues as the Israel-Leban-
ese-U.S. negotiating teams were
covering at their twice weekly
meetings at Khalde and Kiryat
Shmona. Those issues were
security arrangements, mutual
relations and arrangements for
the withdrawal of Israeli forces
from Lebanon in the framework
of the withdrawal of all foreign
forces, Shamir said.
SOURCES IN Premier Mena-
chem Begin's office have
dismissed as "not serious"
Friday, January 28, 1983/The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
al would take place only after
agreements have been reached on
security and mutual relations.
Israeli negotiators met with
Habib and his deputy, special
envoy Morris Draper. According
to Israeli sources, agreement was
reached that any future arrange-
ment between Israel and Leba-
non would state explicitly that
the new agreement cancels all
previous agreements. This is in
line with Israel's contention that
the 1949 armistice agreement be-
tween Israel and Lebanon is null
and void. The Lebanese govern-
ment contends it is still in force.
reports that Habib was pressing
for the early withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Lebanon. The sources
claimed it was nonsense to
consider a timetable at this point.
In Israel's view, withdrawal must
be the last stage of any agree-
ment reached.
Shamir stressed that Israel
wanted to withdraw from Leb-
anon but insisted that withdraw-
They Were Only Following Orders
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
defense attorney for an Israeli
major and six soldiers accused of
using excessive force to subdue
Arab demonstrators on the West
Bank claimed in court that the
defendants were acting under the
direct orders of Chief of Staff
Gen. Rafael Eitan.
The attorney submitted for the
record documents containing the
minutes of a staff meeting at
which Eitan allegedly ordered in-
discriminate harassment of the
Arab civilian population on the
West Bank to curb disturbances
in the territory last March. He
also instructed military courts in
the area to impose stiffer punish-
ment on Arabs arrested for disor-
derly conduct.
The full contents of the docu-
ments were not made public. If
they are challenged by the
military prosecutor's office,
Eitan may be summoned to
testify at the trial.
JEWISH
FUI1D
Come and Rejoice in the Celebration of Purim
and the Reclamation of the Land of Israel
tJ&rmtuiJ J/~t @* &Unce6b
ANNEACKERMAN
&tence&&
MARY GOLDMAN
ABRAHAM BODOW
FAY GOLDBERG
CfCetAet l(''u4^4H4'
W-n 5445 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach, Florida
( u/s/ffm/iny f n/< 1/444 n tmn/
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chrmn. JNF Fdtn
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board
Ernest Samuels
V.P. JNF Gr. Miami
Abraham Grunhut
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
For Information and Reservations:
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 538-6464
Strengthen the Jewish National Fund


....
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28,1983
What is Hussein Likely to Do?
He Wants the LandBut No Palestinians
Continued from Page 1-A
the special U.S. envoy has gained
an almost heroic mystic of being
able to achieve the impossible
Now that Habib was going to re-
turn to the region and roll up his
sleeves once again, Reagan im-
plied, the negotiations should
finally get off the ground.
But don't hold your breath.
There will be a lot of movement in
the peace process, but actual evi-
dence of progress will be much
more difficult to discern.
AT THE END of January,
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak is due in Washington.
In February, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is tentatively
slated to come. In the meantime,
of course, Habib will again raise
his visibility in the region, shut-
tling between the capitals.
Whether any of that produces
some tangible results is another
story.
U.S. officials are also anxiously
awaiting the outcome of the Is-
raeli Commission of Inquiry
looking into the Sabra and
Shatila massacres. No one is
publicly talking about that ex-
plosive subject, but top Ameri-
can policy-makers are still brac-
ing for possible fireworks within
the Israeli political system, per-
haps even the fall of the Likud-
led coalition government. New
Israeli elections would further
delay prospects for peace.
On top of all that, the Ameri-
cans are nervously monitoring
what they consider to be ominous
signs of a potential further round
of fighting between Israel and
Syria.
THE UNUSUAL Israeli an-
nouncement on Jan. 4 that Syria
was installing new Soviet-sup-
plied SAM-5 missile batteries in
Syria came as a jolt to Washing-
ton. It was not that the Ameri-
cans were unaware of the in-
formation. They had confirmed it
earlier. What was unnerving was
the fact that Israel had so public-
ly broadcast it. The implication
was clear: Israel, under Prime
Minister Begin and Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, might be
tempted to destroy those missiles
before they could pose a real
danger to Israel. (Just recall
what happened to the Iraqi nu-
clear reactor).
For the Reagan Administra-
tion, the consequences of such an
King Hussein
Israeli attack could be devastat-
ing to the peace process.
In short, Reagan may still be
expressing public confidence that
the tensions in Lebanon can be
eased and that real progress
toward an Israeli-Arab peace set-
tlement can be achieved. But in
private, he is no doubt losing
heart.
The President, according to his
advisers, recognizes that without
a clear move from Jordan's King
Hussein toward the peace nego-
tiations, there is hardly any real
pressure on the Begin Govern-
ment to accept the Reagan peace
initiative as a basis for negotia-
tions. Domestic Israeli pressure
would mount on Begin, it is said
here in Washington, if Hussein
pulled a Sadat that is. if he an-
nounced a readiness to negotiate
directly with Israel. But that is
unlikely.
"WITHIN SEVERAL
months, the Administration will
be bogged down in major domes-
tic battles with a new and more
combative Congress." wrote
Kenneth Wollack and Richard
Strau, co-editors of the Middle
East Policy Survey, a Washing-
ton newsletter. "Washington ob-
servers doubt whether Reagan
can exert greater U.S. leverage
abroad if his standing at home is
declining."
U.S. officials fear that Begin
may be playing for time until
the 1984 U.S. Presidential elec-
tions. Thus, they are anxious for
speedy movement now. But in
the Middle East, speedy move-
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ment does not come easily when
it comes to diplomatic negotia-
tions.
With that in mind, the Ad-
ministration's major objective in
the Middle East right now still
remains the successful conclusion
of a troop withdrawal negotiation
in Lebanon. That is seen as an
absolutely essential ingredient in
convincing Hussein to enter the
broader U.S.-sponsored peace
process.
Without some firm indication
that Israeli forces will leave
Lebanon. Hussein is unlikely to
get involved, U.S. officials said.
And without Hussein's entry into
the peace process, the entire Rea-
gan peace initiative announced
with so much fanfare last Sept. 1
will collapse.
THE REAGAN plan was pre-
dicated on the assumption that
Hussein could be coaxed into the
talks. Given the enormous
amount of personal prestige Rea-
gan has already invested in that
effort his name is attached to
the plan rather than his Secretary
of State's he and his top aides
very badly want to see it succeed.
Hussein was in Washington for
three days of meetings with Rea-
gan. Shultz. Habib and other
U.S. officials at the end of
December. To the disappoint-
ment of the Americans, the King
did not announce an immediate
readiness to cooperate in the
peace process. Rather, he said
that further discussions would
have to take place with PLO
leader Yasir Arafat and other
moderate" Arab leaders, includ-
ing the Saudis.
Since Hussein's departure
from Washington, the U.S. Ad-
ministration has consistently
spread a positive line that he still
could be counted on in the very
near future to signal a firm will-
ingness to join the talks. There
have been reports in the U.S.
news media that Hussein may
even return to Washington in the
coming weeks to sign on the
dotted line.
Predictably. U.S. policymakers
also have spread the word that an
Israeli decision to free7.e settle-
ment activity on the West Bank
would be very helpful in turning
Hussein around Together with a
pullout from Lebanon that aJ
would supposedly be enoiukTL
push Hussein toward direct nLrJ*
talks with Israel. p*
That is the official US sunr.
It has been widely articultw
since the Reagan Hussein sT
mit.
BUT THERE are other knort
edgeable experts both in andot
of the U.S. Government who Z
agree with it. Simply put ti^
don't believe that Hussein wj
get involved in talks with Be*.
under virtually any ciroi
stances.
These specialists suggest tht
Hussein has more to lose thanS
gain. The last thing he ne*4
they explained, is another <*
million Palestinians in his ka*
dom, which already has a Pas>
tinian majority,
demographics could pose a thns
to his rule.
"What Hussein wants
exactly what Begin wants,"
U.S. analyst says. "That is tai
land but without the people wj
live there."
But since that is as unrealsa
an objective for Hussein as in
for Begin, the King remains ton
To bolster his national pride at
ego. he, of course, would likeu
regain the West Bank and En
Jerusalem which he so abrupOj
lost during the 19fi7 Six-Dsj
War. At the same time, he few
the consequences of once agu
Continued on following pgr
Fur Tickets call
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Friday, January 28, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
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\ac lireuer College of Hebraic Studies at Yeshiva University,
\igimillx called Teachers Institute for Men. has been renamed
honor of the benefaction of Hermann Merkin, member of the
liversity Hoard of Trustees. Merkin is also a board member of
)th the University's Albert Einstein College of Medicine and
I win V Cardozo School of Law, and co-chairman of the
rsity's $100 million Century Campaign. Dr. Norman
imm tright), president of the University, points out the new
ime of the collegi Mr. and Mrs. Merkin.
What is Hussein Likely to Do?
Continued from preceding page
Iding iill those Palestinian! to
I regime.
lussein, moreover, is very
|ucli aware <>i the potential
it arising from ihe increased
use "t Palestinian nationalism
K>ng his Palestinian subjects.
Uestinian nationalism today is
Ui'h stronger than it was before
Thus, he is very reluctant
move quickly in joining the
lagan peace process. Some here
Washington believe he may
Day his move forever.
IRONICALLY, U.S. officials
disclosed that Arafat and
Hit moderate" leaders of the
(*() may even Im> more anxious
have Hussein cooperate with
Washington than is the King
himself. Why? Because they
recognize that Hussein might be
able to achieve for the PLO what
it alone could never hope to do.
I.ike Hussein. Arafat is weak
and indecisive. He. too. fears his
radical rivals, especially those
controlled by the Syrians. There-
fore, he still sends conflicting sig-
nals to Hussein and everyone
else. And in the meantime, the
Iteagan peace initiative twists in
the wind.
With hindsight, the President
and his senior foreign policy ad-
visers clearly should have nailed
down Hussein's involvement be-
fore they went so public with the
plan.
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In Recent Article
Bitter Palestine Legal Battle Recalled
By ARNOLD AGES
TORONTO (JTA) -
Roy Farran, the subject of
a bitter legal and political
controversy in Palestine in
1947, is still active in jour-
nalism after a successful
career of government ser-
vice in the province of Al-
berta. In a recent article
written for the Calgary
Herald, Farran is shown
holding a pipe, serene in
contemplation of wordly
matters.
There is a little hint in the
photograph of the Roy Farran
who. on February 12. 1947 was
appointed by Assistant Inspector
Bernard Fergusson to become a
member of a crack RritLsh count-
er insurgency force in Palestine.
The force was created in order
to neutralize the activity of Jew-
ish irregulars who had been
making life so miserable for the
British army that troops were
besieged in their garrisons.
Farran was chosen for the posi-
iiim because of his experience in
fighting behind enemy lines in
occupied France during World
War II.
QUOTED IN Nicholas
Bethell's book. The Palestine
Triangle." Farran says:
" Fergusson was right in the basic
principle that an underground
war can only be fought by
counter-terrorist forces, who are
prepared to mix with the enemy
in his environment. Small groups
can counter other small groups."
The enemy to which Farran
refers was. of course, members of
the Irgun. the Lehi (Stern Group)
and the Haganah.
1.'>iii Bethell says in his study
of the period that Farran, a
young war hero "was a highly
trained guerrilla fighter with
years of experience in the utterly
ruthless world of resistance to
Nazi-German occupation. He was
no politician then and he was not
(suited to play any important part
in the sensitive balancing act of
British policy in Palestine."
IN FACT Farran severely
disrupted the equilibrium that
the British were trying to impose
on Palestine when he was im-
plicated in the murder of a young
member of Lehi. Alexander
Rubowitz was a 17-year-old who
disappeared without a trace in
1947.
At the time, the New York
Herald Tribune alleged that
Rubowitz had been kidnapped
and tortured to death by a special
British police squad.
When the British authorities
turned to Farran for questioning
he was nowhere to be found. He
had left Palestine for Syria,
where, according to Bethell, he
was involved in conversations
with Syrian leaders. Fergusson,
his superior officer, went to Syria
to persuade Farran to return to
Palestine for interrogation.
Farran faced more than inter-
rogation: he was put on trial for
the murder of young Rubowitz.
Despite the damning fact that
Farran had left behind in his tent
an exercise book which was des-
cribed by the prosecution "as a
full confession." the court refused
to admit the evidence because it
deemed it subject to legal and
professional privilege. The prose-
cution's case was further weak-
ened by Fergusson s success in
avoiding giving testimony of the
grounds of possible sclf-incrimi-
nation.
THE REMAINING circum-
stantial evidence (a hat bearing
something resembling Farran's
name near the scene of the crime)
was inadequate to secure a
conviction and Farran was freed.
According to Bethell, Nathan
Yalin-Mor, the head of the Stern
Group, sent Farran a parcel
bomb in England but it was
Farran's brother. Rex, who had
the misfortune to open it. He died
as a result.

In 1957, Bethell recounted, at a
"bizarre conspiratorial meeting
in Paris, Yalin-Mor told Fergus-
son: Tell Farran that we are
satisfied to have had our revenge
in this way."
Farran made his way from
England to Canada where by the
1960s he had received an im-
portant government post,
eventually rising to the office of
Solicitor General of the province
of Alberta.
Farran is still active in journal-
ist and it is instructive that this
most recent article in the Calgary
Herald on December 24 deals
with the clandestine activities of
the RCMP, Canada's national
police constabulary.
Tiff in Taba Proves
To Be False Alarm
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Reports of a serious con-
frontation between Israelis
and Egyptians in the dis-
puted Taba region south of
Eilat has proved to be a
false alarm. The Egyptian
Foreign Ministry said the
incident which triggered
the reports was the result of
an error which has been
corrected.
According to Israel Radio.
Egyptian forces broke down the
border fence on their side of the
Taba region, drove tractors in
and started to erect a structure.
Egyptian soldiers were said to be
patrolling the damaged fence.
The reports, picked up by foreign
news media, described the in-
cident as a clash between Israelis
and F.gyptians. the first since
thi-ir peace treaty was signed in
1979.
BIT AN Israel army spokes
man said later (haI (here was
only a minor incident" of little
importance and no loud dispute,
as reported by (he media, be-
Iween the Israeli liaison officer in
region and (he Egyptians. The
Foreign Ministry in Cairo ex-
plained that a tractor had been
driven into the disputed area by
mistake and was withdrawn.
They apologized for the error.
Taba. several acres of beach-
front on the Gulf of Aqaba. is
claimed by both Israel and
Egypt. Under terms of the peace
treaty, the dispute must be re-
solved by negotiation or arbitra-
tion. Negotiations were
suspended after Israel invaded
Lebanon last June.
Israel has since opened a resort
hotel, the Sonesta, on the dis-
puted land. The manager of the
hotel said that he was unaware of
the tractor incident.
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. January 28,1983
New Commission
Will Explore Nuclear Arms Warfare
KIAMESHA LAKE,
N.Y. (JTA) Rabbi
Gilbert Klaperman. presi-
dent of the Rabbinical
Council of America, said he
would appoint a new com-
mission to explore the hala-
chic implications of the
nuclear age, including the
development of nuclear
arms and nuclear war.
Addressing more than 200
rabbis at the closing session of
the Councils two-day meeting
here. Klaperman said he decided
to ap|Miint the commission
hocause "We have to extrapolate
new applications from halacha,
within a totally new framework,
to deal with the morality of
nuclear weapons escalation."
The Orthodox rabbi noted that
he 'could not see how the nor-
mally applicable categories of
Jewish law (halacha) such as self-
defense, endangerment, over-
reaction to attack, and legal
restraints, could possibly be
directed to the contemporary
nuclear age in which the two
superpowers are already facing
each other with taut trigger
fingers on cocked nuclear
weapons."
STRESSING THAT if ever
there was a time for collective
world sanity, it is now." Klaper-
man called for a nuclear freeze by
the super-powers provided that
any agreement arrived at would
be subject to adequate inspection
and control and that the United
States would not be potentially
at risk as a result of the
agreement.
"There are enough nuclear
weapons already in existence in
the arsenals of world powers to
destroy the world a number of
times over," Klaperman said.
"Each great power has enough
Zionist Chief Refutes Report
Of Involvement in Political Veto
NEW YORK President of
the American Zionist Federation
Raymond M. I'alt has responded
Ui a former New Jersey mayor's
accusation thai Zionists were in-
volved in a vote blocking the sale
>f an Englewood home to a
Libyan delegate to the United
Nations. The American Zionist
Federation is the official body of
tin- Zionist movement in the
U.S.. an umbrella agency encom-
naming U Zionist organizations
thai hold a cross-section of
IMililical views.
The former mayor, the Rev.
Walter S. Taylor, was quoted by
i be New York Times on Jan. 18
as saying a "Zionist clique" on
the Englewood council had pro-
duced the opposition vote. Taylor
was also quoted on WCBS radio
as saying that it was a "racist-
Zionist" action.
PATT ANSWERED those
charges by dissociating the Zion-
ist movement from the Council's
vote. "The AZF learned about
the Englewood decision from the
media. There were no letters, tel-
ephones calls, or appeals made to
the Englewood councilmen con-
cerning the vote. The AZF has no
|H>sition on the matter."
Patt continued, "Not only are
Mr. Taylor's remarks untrue, but
they are bigoted, venemous and
leveled in the worst spirit of in-
tolerance.
"As I understand it. the vote
was taken among council mem-
liors on whether to void the pre-
vious sale of a home purchased
by the Libyan mission because
the Libyans had applied for tax-
exempt status on the property,
which was sizeable."
destructive potential might now
to maintain an effective mutual
deterrent against a first strike
without the need to build more
nuclear weapons. "
Continuing, he declared: "We
must de-fuse the nuclear arms
race and make every effort to
reduce the escalation of nuclear
arms. Perhaps as we wind down
the expansion of weaponry, we
will also wind down the threat of
nuclear havoc and holocaust."
Klaperman pointed out that "The
immense colossal, inconceivable
destruction that could result
from a nuclear war is a quantum
leap from the destruction
resulting from the use of conven-
tional weapons."
RABBI J David Bleich.
professor of Talmud at Yeshiva
University and Tenzer Professor
of Jewish Law and Ethics at the
Benjamin Cardozo Law School at
Yeshiva University, said there is
no more significant social, poli-
tical issue to which rabbis could
now turn their attention than the
question of nuclear war.
He said that according to
Judaism, war is absolutely
forbidden, other than at specific-
divine behest. The only time
when one can use arms, other
than at divine behest, is for self-
defense. But. Bleich noted, self-
defense is not characterized as
war. "Self-defense give the in-
tended victim the right to
eliminate aggression, but not the
right to sacrifice the lives of inno-
cent bystanders." he said.
The rabbinic scholar pointed
out that war. "when theologically
sanctified, generates the right to
go to battle even though there
may be casualties among non-
combatants. Nuclear warfare,
such as occurred at Hiroshima,
involved intentional annihilation
of innocent combatants." The
direct intention to kill non
combatants "such as in nuclear
war is morally and theologically
odious and morally indefensible."
Bleich added. He stressed
however, that he is opposed to
unilateral disarmament.
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Signed 5-Year Agreement
To Provide Military Aid
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon returned last Fri-
day from his four-day offi-
cial visit to Zaire after sign-
ing a five-year development
and military aid agreement
with President Mobutu
SeseSeko.
Sharon stressed on his return
that there was no danger that Is-
raeli soldiers would become in-
volved in the internal struggles of
Zaire or in any wars in Africa.
We hope that by strengthening
the forces of President Mobutu it
will serve as a deterrent and
bring about peace" in Africa, the
Defense Minister said.
ACCORDING TO Sharon. Is-
rael's relations with Zaire have
lieen strengthened greatly since
be visited Kinshasa secretly a
year ago Zaire restored diplo-
matic relations with Israel last
year. Sharon said that Zaire has
already purchased "millions of
dollars worth of military equip-
ment"' from Israel "and paid for
it promptly."
But "despite the economic ad-
vantage, this is not our main
aim." Sharon said. Rather, it is
the means of strengthening Isra-
el's foreign standing in the world
President Mobutu
and bringing it out of isolation"!
Sharon said the wear*
already sold to Zaire was _
l)ooty captured during thewitj
Lebanon last summer but eqt
men I captured in earlier warn.
repaired and up-dated for uub
the Israel army \ccording
reporters who accompani
Sharon on his visit, some oft
equipment to be supplied by I
rael in the future will becaptui
Soviet weapons, and some will
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supplied free to Zaire
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FILM, PRIZES J. REFRESHMENTS
DATE: Tuesday, Feb. 8th
PLACE: Turnberry Isles Country Chb
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TIME: 7:45 P.M. R.S.V.P.
AVENTURA TRAVEL
pat I I Dade: 931 6600
bRLL! Broward: 525-0675


Friday, January 28,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
SUNDAY
FEBRUARY6THIS
SUPER SUNDAY.
EVERYTHING YOU
BELIEVE IN WILL
ON THE LINE.
As Jews, we know what it means to face up to our responsibilities and to make sacrifices,
sometimes when we can least afford to. It means putting yourself squarely on the line
for the ideals and for the people you believe in. Not just with words. But with all yiUiji lit
your heart. And with all the financial support you can afford.
Sunday, February 6th, millions of telephone lines throughout
Miami and the U.S. will be busy spreading a message of love and
support for the ideals and values we share as a
Jewish people. A message of unity and
commitment to help our fellow Jews
in need wherever they are in the
world. And we need your support,
now as much as ever. And perhaps
more than ever.
So when your phone rings on
Super Sunday, Be There to answer.
Super Sunday
Headquarters,
Temple Israel
of Greater Miami
Super Sunday call-in
phone 573-7333 /J
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1983 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund


Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28,1983
Split U.S. Jews
Habib Back in U.S. Empty-Handed
U.S. Personnel in Lebanon 'Academic'
Continued from Page 1-A
Yitzhak Shamir and Sharon, pro-
duced no substantive shift in the
deadlock, according to Israeli
sources. The main issue of dis-
pute continues to be Israel's de-
mand for three IDF-manned
early warning stations in Leba-
non after the IDF withdraws
from that country. Other dis-
puted issues include the role fo
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UN I KID. the role of
Mai Saad Haddad's militia, and
(he pace of normalization be
ween Israel and Lebanon.
A great deal of attention at the
Cabinet meeting was focussed on
1 he early warning stations, and a
^roup of ministers expressed
>pen doubts as to the wisdom of
ordng a confrontation with the
S over this matter.
This group of ministers, which
ncluded Deputy Premier David
.evy (Likud-Herut). became par
uularly perturbed when i:
merged from Sharon's briefing
that what he and Begin have in
mind is not merely elect' : sur-
veillance posts, but rat mili-
tary bases, albeit on .i small
scale, each manned by a com-
pany-size detachment of troops.
CABINET SOURCES said
later that it seemed from
Sharon's report though there
was no absolute clarity on this
that the three bases would be
used not merely to track incur-
sions but also to prevent them
physically. The garrisons would
engage in patrols and in pursuits
if need be.
Minister-Without-Portfolio
Mordechai Ben-Porat requested
that a (secret) ministerial defense
committee meeting be called to
discuss this issue in fuller detail.
Other ministers who expressed
doubts over the proposed IDF
stations included Yosef Burg of
the National Religious Party,
Aharon Uzan of Tami and Yitz-
hak Modai of the Liberal Party
wing of Likud.
But Begin. Shamir and Sharon
presented a solid phalanx in sup-
port of the Israeli demand for
having the IDF staff these bases,
and a majority of the ministers
apparently supports them.
At the meeting with Habib
later in the day. the U.S. envoy
reiterated that Lebanon rejected
the idea of the IDF manning the
warning stations, regarding it as
a infringement of its sovereignty
Habib reportedly proposed U.S..
II.. or muili-national force-
manning all of which options
Israel rejected.
IN PRIVATE conversations,
Israeli sources are wondering
aloud whether the U.S. and Israel
are in fact caught up in a basic
clash of interests in the Lebanon
Israel Prepared to 'Go It
Alone' If U.S. Toughens
Continued from Page 1-A
out that "within the space of one
week (during the Lebanon war) it
destroyed $3 billion worth of So-
viet equipment and captured $2
billion worth of the same, while
utilizing no more than 11 percent
of its capabilities. Were the
superior Israeli war technology
and tactics grafted onto the
NATO capabilities, it would be
possible to eliminate the Soviet
superiority on the Central
Front."
ISRAEL, he pointed out, "has
military self-sufficiency, superior
manpower and advanced technol-
logy. One cannot stabilize the
Middle East theater without
Israel any more than Western
Europe without West Germany,
or the Far East without Japan."
Churba downgraded the threat
of a general Arab-Israel war for
the balance of this decade saying.
Arab military power has vir-
tually collapsed notwithstanding
the Soviet replenishment to Sy-
ria. The Persian Gulf region
remains the epicenter of global
politics and whichever way the
. aq 1 ran war goes, Saudi Arabia
lands to lose. Events there will
prove paramount to the Pales-
tinian issue."
Calling Secretary of State
George Shultz, Defense Secretary
Caspar Winberger, and President
Reagan's special envoy to the
Middle East, Philip Habib, "the
boys from Bechtel," Churba
asserted that as long as policy
making is in their hands U.S.
power and diplomacy will be
irrelevant in the region."
THE THREE Secretaries were
officials of the Bechtel Corpor-
ation before joining the Reagan
Administration. Given Bechtel's
business interests in Saudi Ara-
bia, many Congressmen and
Jewish leaders were concerned
that they would "tilt" toward
Saudi Arabia in their Adminis-
tration functions.
"But Saudi Arabia is no longer
the all-powerful banker who pulls
the strings," Churba said. "Be-
tween the oil glut and the world-
wide depression as well as the
religious and political ferment in
the Arab world it is a country
at risk and growing weaker. Its
importance to the present U.S.
te n is not as guardian of the
Persian Gulf but as a market for
U.S. goods."
crisis. These sources feel that the
U.S. does not see it as an Ameri-
can interest given Washing-
ton's broad ties throughout the
Arab world to encourage a po-
litical accord between Israel and
Lebanon.
Such an accord, these sources
reason, would complicate matters
for the Americans in Arab
opinion, and might also provoke
problems within Lebanon itself
where some Moslem and Druze
are sure to oppose it.
Even more importantly, ac-
cording to this theory,the U.S. is
anxious to demonstrate to the
Arabs and most especially to
Jordan's King Hussein that it
can exert influence over Israel,
and not the other way around.
The U.S.. after all, regards the
impending accession of Hussein
to the Mideast peace process
within the framework of the Ida
gan proposals, as the most vital
element in current Mideast
diplomacy
THERE ARE allegations be-
ing voiced here, and not only
from Sharon's circles, that the
U.S. is actively discouraging
Lebanon from entering into far-
reaching po1 ical accords with
Israel. These allegation.- ire
strenuously denied by U.S. m-
bassy sources here.
Observers point out that the
Israeli suspicions of American ill-
will are. in many respects, a mir-
ror-image of the suspicion felt in
some quarters in Washington
towards Israel. The U.S. sus-
picion is that the Begin govern-
ment is deliberately dragging its
feet over the Lebanese negotia-
tion-and-withdrawal in order to
ward off or avert indefinitely a
U.S. effort to apply the Reagan
peace proposals for a Palestinian
settlement (which Israel has ut-
terly rejected).
At the Knesset Foreign Affairs
and Defense Committee, Begin
admitted that there were "prob-
lems" with the Americans over
what he termed "conditions for
withdrawal." But he pointed to
progress at the Kiryat Shmona-
Khalde talks on formulating an
agreed agenda and particularly
on agreement over ending the
state of war. The Premier said
this issue was agreed in principle
but Lebanon held that such
agreement could come into effect
only once the IDF had complete-
ly withdrawn from Lebanese soil.
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WASHINGTON (JTA) -
State Department spokesman
John Hughes said that until a
plan was agreed upon for the
withdrawal of the foreign troops
from Lebanon, it was "purely
academic" to discuss the possi
bility of providing American
personnel to man early warning
systems in south Lebanon.
U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib reportedly suggested this
possibility in discussions with
Israeli officials. Hughes noted
that it has been consistent policy
of the State Department not to
discuss the details of the neeo
tiations in which the TJ S^
engaged in with Lebanon and
Israel.
However, Hughes said the
whole matter is a "very hypothe-
tical situation." He said theU S
has "consistently said that until
there is a plan for the withdrawal
of PLO. Israeli and Syrian troops
from Lebanon, the question of
any change in the role" for either
the multinational force in
general, or the U.S. troops in
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Abandoned Research Commission
Friday, January 28,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Supporter Says He's Willing to Provide Funding
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK Jack
Eisner, the principle finan-
cial supporter of the recent-
ly abandoned research
commission established 15
months ago to study what
the organized American
Jewish community did or
failed to do to save Europe-
an Jewry during the years
1939-1945, said here that he
was willing to provide the
necessary funding for the
reformation of the commis-
sion to continue with the
project.
At the same time, in an inter-
\ iew with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Eisner warned that any
! attempt by Arthur Goldberg, the
former U.S. Supreme Court Jus-
tice and chairman of the com-
I mission, and Seymour Finger, a
professor at the City University
of New York Graduate School
and research chief of the commis-
sion, to publish a book on the
commission's subject with the in-
formation already obtained,
would he challenged by both Eis-
ner and the Jack Eisner Institute
for Holocaust Studies at the
| Graduate School of the City Uni-
I versity.
HE SAID Finger and Gold-
hern do not have a legal right to
Ithe information gathered by the
[commission before it was dis-
liandi-d because the research was
Ipaid for by the Jack Eisner Insti-
|tute for Holocaust Studies.
The 2(i-member commission,
I The American Jewish Commis-
sion on the Holocaust, was pri-
vately formed in September.
1981, and was disbanded last
I August in a flurry of controversy.
Goldberg and Finger accused
IKisner, who is a businessman and
IHolocaust survivor, of having
ffailed to meet his financial
obligations.
NEW YORK (JTA) Former U.S.
Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg
said that he would "reconvene" the
American Jewish Commission on the
Holocaust which was disbanded last Au-
gust because, according to Goldberg, the
sponsor failed to provide the funds
promised to carry out its project.
Goldberg said he would ask his associ-
ate, Prof. Seymour Finger of the City
University of New York Graduate
School, to call a meeting for that purpose
in New York on Feb. 9. The commission
was established in 1981 to study what
the organized American Jewish com-
munity did or failed to do to save Euro-
pean Jewry from the Holocaust in the
years 1939-1945.
Goldberg said in a statement released in
Washington that he would personally
provide and assure the provision of the
required funds to complete the study.
Finger, who heads the research on the
project, said earlier in the month that
Goldberg was unable to finance the pro-
ject alone after its sponsor, businessman
and Holocaust survivor Jack Eisner,
halted payments.
exert sufficient pressure on the
Roosevelt Administration to
increase immigration quotas for
European Jews.
AT THE MEETING last
June. Eisner told the JTA, Mer-
lin was continually insulted by
members of the established
Jewish community who were also
members of the commission and
who sought to have their
respective organization's names
and predecessors, in some cases,
deleted from the critical report.
Eisner said this included
members of the American Jewish
Congress, the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America and Hadassah.
Eisner, who said he attended
all the meetings of the commis-
sion as an honorary member,
conceded that he had no vote in
policy nor did he participate in
the debate at the fateful meeting
in June.
Eisner contended that he with-
held funding for the project fol-
llowing a stormy meeting in June.
I1&R2, when the key research his-
I tori an tor the project and his as-
istants resigned from the
project, and Goldberg's subse-
quent assertion that he would
continue the commission's work,
Jalong with Finger, on his own.
According to Eisner, the re-
fearcher, Samuel Merlin, the di-
rector of the Institute for Medit-
erranean Affairs in New York,
|vvrm-h studies events in the Mid-
Me Last and World War II, in-
cluding the Holocaust, along
pith a team of assistants, wrote
Jan opening draft report that was
critical of the established Jewish
community in the United States
tor failing to act forcefully and
He asserted that Goldberg had
promised Merlin prior to the out-
set of the meeting that he would
be given an opportunity to refute
charges levelled against him and
the substance of his report. Mer-
lin never received a chance to
speak on his own behalf, Eisner
claimed, and he resigned.
AT THIS POINT, according
to Eisner's account. Goldberg
said he would write his own
report without the efforts of a re-
search team consisting of Merlin
or any other team as a replace-
ment. "It was at this point," Eis-
ner said, "that I saw he was
giving in to pressure from the
Jewish organizations and the old
established vested interests." He
said it was then that he stopped
his financial contributions to the
commission.
Eisner said he was satisfied
with the initial statements by
Finger and Goldberg that they
would not "bow to pressures"
from the organized Jewish com-
munity. After the first commis-
sion meeting in September, 1981,
Eisner said he was "real imp res
Security Forces Arrest
2 Men Who Carried
Out Grenade Attack
TEL AVIV (JTA) Security forces have arrested
jJJ men/ one W years old and other 28, from the Gaza
wnp who carried out a grenade attack on a bus in Tel
mot n *'an' k* wn*cn 12 persons were injured. An army
!Hiuman 8aid the two men admitted their action and
I [hey had been trained in Egypt. They said they were
'embers of the El Fateh wing of the PLO.
THE 18-YEAR-OLD TERRORIST was from the
SC amp at ^^ El-BaHach near Gaza, and the other
BDoW m Marazi viu*e also in the Gaza Strip. The army
pokesman said one had confessed also to a grenade
Kfu m the Gaza StriP I** November which killed one
^rab and wounded another.
J"ael has in the past accused Egypt of failing to
Baine! PaIestin"u terrorists from infiltrating into the
a MnP from Egypt, and thence into Israel.
sed" that the commission would
follow through with its goals and
study the subjects without bias
and with objectivity. He pointed
out that his only preconditions
set down when initiating the
commission was that the mem-
bers not be Holocaust survivors
nor gentiles.
Eisner claimed he had pledged
$140,000 to the two-year study
and had supplied $58,000 at this
point. Goldberg and Finger
alleged that the commission was
abandoned, because, as Finger
said. "The sponsor did not come
up with the money." Eisner was
reported to have supplied $40,000
of the total sum by the summer of
1982. $52,000 short of the sched-
uled $92,000 he was to have sup-
plied the commission by June,
according to a reported payment
schedule of $23,000 to have been
made in installments every four
months.
GOLDBERG, in an interview
with the JTA earlier this month,
when the news of the commis-
sion's demise surfaced, denied
emphatically that he had been
pressured or scared off by the es-
tablished Jewish organizations,
saying. "At this time in my life
no one can scare me."
Goldberg said he intended to
write a book on the subject and
that his motto, "to let the chips
fall where they may," will guide
the writing of the book as it had
guided the work of the commis-
sion.
Harold M. Jacobs, president
of the National Council of
Young Israel, has been ap-
pointed to serve as coor-
dinator for North and Latin
America by the World
Conference of Synagogues.
Appointment was made at the
recently concluded World
Zionist Congress in Jerusa-
lem, at which the Young Israel
leader was a delegate from the
World Conference of
Synagogues.
Many Demonstrated
TEL AVIV (JTA) One
Israeli in five has taken part in a
demonstration, according to a
study undertaken by Bar-Han
University Prof. Shmuel Leh-
man. It snowed that 21 percent of
all Israelis had demonstrated,
compared with II percent in the
U.S.
Oh
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Page 14-A The Jewiah Floridian / Friday, January 28,1983
'They Use Us,' Israeli
Girl of Night Says
Of Religious Lobby
Continued from Page 5-A
off immoral earnings and accost-
ing men or creating a public
nuisance. Jewish law also
acknowledges the existence of the
oldest profession.
Once comfortably settled over
a cup of Turkish coffee, Denise
tells her story. She came to Israel
at the age of three, the youngest
child of Moroccan immigrants.
At 16, after her parents died, her
older brothers forced her to
marty.
"He was a criminal and a
drunkard. He used to come home
every night at midnight and beat
me. I fell pregnant, but by the
time the baby was 40 days old I d
divorced him. I went to work as a
cleaner in Haifa. I was very naive
and didn't realize I was working
in the home of a pimp. Girls used
to come with bundles of money
and hand it over. I couldn't un-
derstand where all the money
came from.
"GRADUALLY he persuaded
me to work for him. What could I
do? I had to feed and clothe my
child? It always begins like that,
with one or two. He was so apolo-
getic, said he didn't want me to
work. After six months, he sent
me out to work regularly and
threatened my child if I went to
the police.
"1 had a fight with another girl
and attacked her with a broken
bottle. I'm not a bad girl, but I
just couldn't help myself. I got
three years in Ramie. During that
time Wizo looked after my son. I
Missiles are Threat
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel charged Monday that
Syria's new Soviet missiles, de-
livered to it in recent weeks, pose
a serious threat to Israel's
security. In a letter to the UN
Security Council, Yehuda Blum,
Israel's Ambassador, said, that
the newly introduced long-range
Soviet missiles are capable of
penetrating deep into Israel's air-
space and other neighboring
countries."
worked in the prison kitchen, and
my behavior was good. They
promised to help me get started
in a proper job when I came out."
Denise maintains she didn't
want to return to prostitution but
had no choice for lack of help. So-
cial workers with their rehabilita
tion schemes, housing promises
all came to nothing.
WITH TEARS pouring down
her mascara-streaked face, she
recounts how she left her home in
Beers heba and came north,
"where nobody knew me," to
start a new life, tried working as
a gas pump attendant but
couldn't manage and saw her
previous occupation as the only
answer.
chief social worker at
prison, without talking
sfet
Tit
rtuiT osw'.
"w t*4 Iff I CM ^C' j*
OPEN ALL YEAR
UllirnUHfli
The
Ramie ,
about any specific case, answered
Denises accusations. "Of course
we try to help, but our biggest
enemy is often the girl's lack of
motivation. She probably refused
our housing offer as being in the
wrong area or she wasn't pre-
pared to pay the rent. Often they
won't try to make a success of
jobs we find for them or training
schemes we direct them. It's a
very deep and complicated
problem."
So Denis* continues to plod her
beat, earnings between 3-5,000
shekels a night, just until she has
enough to buy a flat.
"That's all I want, a roof over
my head for me and my son. It's
dangerous work. Why don't the
police leave us alone? Do they
think we do this for fun? Let
them go and look for terrorists
and drug-peddlers or arrest
pimps."
GIRLS CAN be detained for 48
hours but are rarely charged. The
problem of catching pimps is that
girls are too frightened to give
evidence against them.
Denise says she is deeply re-
ligious. She doesn't smoke or
travel on Shabbat and goes
regularly to visit the graves of
tsaddikim. She lights candles on
Friday night and also on Monday
and Thursday, according to
Moroccan custom. She resents
the religious lobby which makes
it impossible to legalize prostitu-
tion in Israel. "Why won't they?
They're quick enough to come to
us," she says bitterly.
On the other hand, to go legal
would be to go public, and she
dreads the thought of her son
finding out. "Can you imagine
the agony of a child knowing his
mother is a whore?" she says.
She continues with her work
but says she'll be able to stop
soon. "With God's help, I'll
finish before my son is a soldier,"
says Denise.
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Friday, January 28, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Likud Would Beat Navon-Weizman
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Likud
would win more votes than any other
single party in new Knesset elections in
which the Labor Party list was headed
by President Yitzhak Navon, and a new
party headed by former Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman was also in the contest,
according to the latest public opinion
poll here.
Likud would still fall short of a
majority in the 120-member Knesset,
but it would nevertheless be in a more
advantageous position than its rivals to
form a governing coalition, according to
Sara Shemer, leading pollster of the
I Modiin Ezrachi organization which con-
ducted the survey for the Jerusalem
[Post.
THE FINDINGS based on a sampling
of nearly 2,000 Israelis of voting age,
showed that Likud would lose three seats
to the Labor Alignment if Navon headed
that list and four seats to a centrist party
headed by Weizman. In such an election,
the results would be, according to
Shemer:
Likud, 52; Labor, 42; National Re-
ligious Party, 5; Aguda Israel, 4; Weiz-
man's party, 4; Tami, 3; Civil Rights
Movement (now aligned with Labor), 2;
Shinui, 2; Tehiya, 2; Rakah (Com-
munist), 4.
An earlier poll by Shemer, in which
neither Navon nor Weizman was among
the candidates, showed 57 seats for
Likud to 39 for Labor.
"The involvement of new faces in
politics at this time would not cause an
immediate upheaval," Shemer wrote.
"However, they do have voting appeal
. Although Likud retains its primacy
in the capacity to form a coalition, the
starting point of the alternative coalition
forces appears to be fairly advan-
tageous."
400 Demonstrate in D.C.
They Mark Sharansky's 35th Birthday
Bj DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
JTA I About 400 per-
)ns demonstrated across
rom the Soviet Embassy
lere last Thursday to mark
16 35th birthday of
batoly Sharansky, the
Joviet Jewish activist who
las been imprisoned skice
larch, 1977.
M event, sponsored by the
lashington Hoard of Rabbis.
'- purl ol the daily vigil main-
| outside the Embassy for
>w>'i Iiw.s and also part of a
It in solidarity with Sharansky.
i has been on a hunger strike
hi September to protest the
lial to him of visits by mem-
rsol his family and mail.
U< 0RDING to Samuel Sis-
i the Jewish Community
Council of Greater Washington,
the number of participants in the
vigil was believed to be the
largest since they were started.
The Rev. Robert Drinan, head of
the International Committee for
Sharansky, agreed. He noted
that each time he participates in
a vigil, the number of people
set-ins to get larger. "That's
iK'autiful." he said.
Rabbi
president
Joshua
of the
Haberman.
Washington
Hoard of Rabbis. Marcia Wein-
berg, head of the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Greater Wash-
ington JCC, .loan Dodek. head of
the Washington Committee for
Soviet Jewry and Drinan tried
unsuccessfully to present a peti-
tion to the Embassy. However.
Sislen noted that Embassy
personnel look leaflets that were
being handed out to passers-by.
indicating that the group's, mes-
sage did get the Embassy's at-
tention.
Synagogue Destroyed by Fire
Has Already Begun Rebuilding
An-nell
Hotel
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Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
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DETROIT (JTA) -
Congregation Beth Abra-
ham Hillel Moses in the
suburban community of
West Bloomfield has al-
ready begun its rebuilding
efforts to reconstruct the
sanctuary, social hall and
two kitchens destroyed by
fire last week.
The congregation will open an
office in the largely-spared school
wing and expects to move its He-
brew classes back into the refur-
bished school wing within two
W6sks. In the meantime, weekday
afternoon and Sunday classes
will be held at a public elemen-
tal y school one mile away.
Daily minyanim will be held in
the home of a member of the con-
gregat ion or in the home of Kabbi
A. Irving Schnipper until the
school wing is ready. The congre-
gation will hold Sabbath services
THE FAMILY JACOBS
50f YAR
at the nearby Eirst Church of
Christ Scientists until their sanc-
tuary is rebuilt.
SYNAGOGUE president Nat
Kishman told the congregation
that the synagogue has received
an outpouring of donations from
the Detroit area's Jewish and
non .Jewish communities. Area
BynagOgues are providing prayer
shawls and prayer books, and ar-
ranging to host functions. Fish-
man said that Beth Abraham
Hillel Moses plans to be back in
it-- own sanctuary in time for the
High Holidays next September.
Five Torah scrolls were de-
ployed in the fire, but fire-fight-
ers were able to save six large
Toraha and three small ones from
the synagogue's small chapel.
With the aid of fire fighters.
Schnipper entered his smokey
but unscarred office during the
fire to rescue a Torah he had in-
herited from an uncle.
Our Readers Write: We've
Lost Our Sense of Balance
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I am a reader of your publica-
tion. At times, I disagree with
articles and editorials. I don't
write in response because, on
balance, the average is stacked in
favor of both Jews and America.
However, the editorial of Jan. 7
had a disgraceful statement:
"With the coming of indepen-
dence in 1948, modern Zionism
found itself attached, this time to
the ugliness of Americal rule."
Where is your own balance?
Where in your respect for the
only world friend Israel has?
Where are your thanks for what
American rule has done positive-
ly for Israel as against some of
the negatives that you consider
only?
Wasn't it in 1948 that Weiz-
mann. Ben-Gurion and the whole
of Jewry sat on tenterhooks wait-
ing for the American rule vote
that would or would not give
statehood to Israel?
What country in the world,
even up until 1983, gives billions
annually to Israel? Why go on
editorializing this way if you can
not see a balanced approach to
your opinions?
HARRY BENDER
Tamarar
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* I
Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. January 28,1983
Filling in Background
Rockets in Lebanon Anger Israel at United Nations
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The disclosure that four
more Katyusha rocket
launchers have been disco-
vered in south Lebanon,
aimed at Israeli military
installations, has aggrava-
ted Israel's angry dispute
with the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
and added to the political
embarrassment of Premier
Menachem Begins govern-
ment.
The army disclosed that five
launchers were discovered last
Friday, aimed at Kiryat Shmona.
the Israeli border town serving as
a site for negotiations between
Israel. Lebanon and the United
States. The launchers were
destroyed, but Israel promptly
accused UNIFIL of laxity in
permitting terrorists to enter the
area under its control. The laun-
chers were found near Magdal
Saloum. a village in the zone
patrolled by the Ghanaian
contingent of UNIFIL.
THE FOUR additional laun-
chers were found in the same
Living Together?
Then You're Breaking the Law
region, aimed at an Israel army
base on Lebanon's coastal plain.
Although no rockets were fired
and none was even found, the
presence of the launchers in-
dicated that Palestine Liberation
Organization elements were still
hiding in the area, were able to
cache weapons there and had
sufficient freedom of movement
to set up the launchers. The
possibility exists that they could
have been fired.
This embarrassed Begin and
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
both of whom promised months
ago that "not a single Katyusha
will fall on Kiryat Shmona or
northern Galilee."
Israeli sources stressed that
the. rocket launchers were not
newly introduced into the region
but probably had been hidden
there some time ago by small
advance into Lebanon last sum-
mer he might have been prepared
to accept responsibility for allow-
ing PLO activity in the area
UNIFIL controls.
But there has since been a
reduction in UNIFIL capability
to operate Israeli troops
move through this area, they
have their own bases here and
maintain their own patrok and
roadblocks. They check peopU?
the villages, and therefore toa,
that I am 100 percent response'
for what has been happenintni
my area is not correct. GokLll
said.
HE ADDED. The facts
the ground negate this becau*
there is an occupation force in n
There
area
is
- a free move-
ment of Israeli or Israeli-relate
forces through my area.' This
was a reference to the Haddad
militia.
Franco-Israeli Cultural
Negotiations Won't Change
Basic French Policy
PARIS (JTA) France said that the resumption
of Franco-Israeli negotiations on cultural matters does
not imply any change in France's basic policy and fa
demand for an immediate withdrawal of Israeli force.
JeWiSh HalachlC LaW, That IS Li*J2 ,h^isei form Lebanon. This statement was issued as the Franc
Israeli cultural commission met in Jerusalem to negotutt
a new cultural agreement between the two states.
The commission was initially scheduled to meet last
June, but France postponed its session because of thewu
in Lebanon. The commission is to draw up a new twoy
agreement which will provide for cultural and artistic
exchanges, academic cooperation and the teaching of
French and Hebrew in the two countries.
Continued from Page 1 A
on the Jewish view that human'
beings are amalgams of the flesh
and the spirit and that one of
these elements cannot be sup-
pressed in favor of the other. He
said there is accordingly no hesi-
tance in Judaism about probing
the most intimate factors in love
and marriage.
Turning to birth control. Feld-
man said that his review of the
current Jewish views on the issue
indicated that the use of the pill
is receiving ever-greater sanction
even among right-wing Jewish
groups. He said this stance was
because use of such methods can
be interpreted not as birth pre-
vention but rather as facilitation
of birth at healthy intervals.
He also asserted that recent
medical discoveries in the test
tube field, popularized by the
term "test tube babies," should
be welcomed by Judaism because
"it is incumbent on man to
remedy those defects in nature
which may cause sorrow."
Feldman said helping barren
women conceive through the use
IDF Radio
By Far
Most Popular
Continued from Page 5-A
former director of the Israel
Broadcasting Authority,
developed the present slick
format.
GALEI ZA HAL'S listeners
would probably be surprised to
see the large and shabby con-
verted Arab house in Jaffa from
which their favorite programs
originate. The unlikely premises
have six studios, three of which
are equipped for stereo broad-
casts and a library of 43.000
records. These are modest facili-
ties, but sufficient for the adept
and hard-working staff.
The station's most crippling
limitation is its lack of antennae.
There are seven located around
Israel, only one of which in the
Tel Aviv area is capable of broad-
casting in stereo. But more
important, four additional anten-
nae are needed if some of the
more sparsely-populated areas of
Israel are to hear Galei Zahal
adequately. At present reception
is poor in the Hadera area.
Jordan Valley. Upper Galilee and
Northern Negev. Shapira is opti-
mistic that he can persuade the
army to provide these facilities.
But then of course the army has a
number of other more urgent
priorities.
Indeed, this year's Galei Zahal
budget was cut by 12 percent.
But Shapira warns his competi-
tors that Galei Zahal. having
apparently found the formula for
maximum listening appeal, will
stary where it is in the world of
Israeli radio at the top.
of drugs or other techniques,
such as in vitro fertilization,
should be welcomed by Jews. He
took a careful position on the is-
sue of abortion, declaring he
recognized its necessity in cases
where carrying a pregnancy to
term may place the mother's life
in danger but he avoided any
general endorsement of abortion.
managed to slip through Israeli
army dragnets.
NEVERTHELESS, Israel has
come down hard on UNIFIL.
UNIFIL spokesman Timor
Goksell has in effect used Israel's
argument to deflect blame from
UNIFIL for the presence of
rocket launchers in its zone.
Goksell said that prior to Israel's
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On the Bookshelf
Timerman Bites Hand That Fed Him
-_EBday. JjahUai3t28.1983/The Jewiah Eloridian- -Eag* 17-A
Leo Mind I in: Let's Have
Enough of G-d Idolatry
The Longest War: Israel in Leb-
anon. By Jacobo Timerman.
Translated from Spanish by
Miguel Acoca. New York: A.
A. Knopf. 1982. 167 Pp.,
SI 1.95. _______
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
Controversy is a constant com-
panion to the author of this book,
Jacobo Timerman. An editor and
publisher in Argentina, he was
jailed for his outspoken opposi-
tion to the government. That ex-
perience resulted in his first book,
"Prisoner Without a Name. Cell
Without a Number." The book
caused considerable debate and
discussion because Timerman at-
tributed his arrest to anti-
Semitism, while others accused
him of being a radical extremist.
He was freed after two years
and found haven in Israel where
he settled in 1979. Now he has re-
paid the country of his rescue
with this shrill scream of opposi-
tion, hostility and belligerence.
He has also earned for himself a
great deal of notoriety and
probably many dollars in
royalties and payments for TV
appearances.
THIS IS especially ironic be-
cause early in the book, he drags
in negative comments about
those who have exploited the
Holocaust through writing and
lecturing. As one who has ex-
ploited his opposition to Argen-
tina and who is now. through this
Ixiok. exploiting his opposition to
Israel, Timerman is surely a pot
calling the kettle black.
NBC is producing a docudrama
on Timerman* life.-One set for
the show is a newspaper in New
Jersey Its publisher wants no
credit tor the use of his paper's
news room because of how con-
troversial a figure Timerman is.
Further evidence of conten-
tiousness is contained in the re-
Mews of this book which have ap-
peared The Wall Street Journal
called it inaccurate and mislead-
ing The Jerusalem Post, under
the heading "A Few Little Lies."
called it Humbug." This re-
viewer finds it to be pugnacious,
arrogant and snide. I thought it
was outrageous when I read it
originally as two New Yorker
magazine articles. Transformed
into this little book, it is even
more annoying and exasperating.
AT THE very outset. Timer-
man is infuriating as he dedicates
the book to an Israeli soldier
killed in the early days of the
Lebanese War. "I never knew
him.'' says Timerman, but "I
know that he was a pacifist." The
soldier's mother called Timer-
man's statement "absurd." In
the dedication. Timerman says,
Jacobo Timerman and his wife
Israel in 1979.
as they arrived to freedom in
We Israelis are confused and
frightened.'' Just five pages
later, "MV Israelis'' becomes
"The Israelis" wno don't actually
feel they are in a war when the
Air Force bombs Arab bases.
Again, it is "they" not "we"
when he makes the astonishing
statement that "they (Israelis)
always sing" This ridiculous
nonsense*, along with his ac-
knowledgement that he does not
know Hebrew, suggests the su-
perficial level of understanding
possessed by Timerman.
Timerman "s lack of under-
standing is compounded by
mindless hostility. The Israeli
habit of listening to the news is
twisted by him into opposition to
Ariel Sharon. Israel's Minister of
Defense, since Israeli morale is
said to be dependent on Sharon.
Therefore, Israelis have to keep
up with the latest news to learn
about Sharon's activities. Timer-
man renames the war "Sharon's
War." Personalizing it this way
enables him to flaunt his own
self-importance as he tells about
his melodramatic fantasy that his
public suicide might have pre-
vented "Sharon's War."
WHILE MANY Jews both in
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Israel and the Diaspora have
questions and concerns about the
Lebanese War. we are not helped
one bit by Timerman's biases and
prejudices. He emphasizes the
"burning ruins of Lebanese
cities." Lebanese "women and
children searching the rubble of
their shattered homes." the
"smell of unburied bodies," "sys-
tematic destruction of three great
cities," "Lebanese women and
children buried under the rubble
of Tyre. Sidon and Damur."
These half-true and untrue
images are based on a seven-hour
guided tour, the total amount of
time Timerman spent in Leba-
non. It's as though he became an
expert by flying over Lebanon in
the daylight hours.
A further odd untruth is the
statement that the West Bank is
open only to Israelis "on armed
patrol." This ignores the many
Israelis who live there. Morever,
I have personally traveled
through the West Bank many
times with Israelis who were
neither "armed" nor on "patrol."
TIMERMAN spews forth
hatred and venom. While his at-
tacks are random, he directs
them particularly against Sharon
and Begin who "delude us." Be-
gin is said to have a "hysterical
style." In a crescendo of accusa-
tions, Timerman says that Begin
is guilty of "premeditated
deceit;" he has committed
"transgressions;" he is "un-
balanced;" he "suffers from hal-
lucinations."
His earlier fantasy about sui-
cide is matched by his equally
ludicrous notion that he should
file ah "insanity suit" against
Begin.
Timerman states that "Israel
is a country of great verbal vio-
lence almost verbal cannibal-
ism." He seems determined to
prove the truth of his claim by his
own verbal violence and verbal
cannibalism.
Popular magazine articles are
transient phenomena. It would
have been better for everyone if
Timerman had rested his case in
the New Yorker. With this book,
he has merely enlarged his image
as a shallow and strident dissi-
dent.
Continued from Page 4-A
allowable than Yehovah is. For
all of these forms of the name of
the Hebrew God are man's names
for God. To think otherwise is the
ultimate sacrilege.
I am reminded of Martin
Buber's reference to God as just
another word, for it is consum-
mate gall to believe that we can
possibly conceive of Him. let
alone know his name. Buber
suggested that to say the word.
"God." as if it were God's name
is insulting in the same way,
say. as to call God a teacup. He
will still be what He does
provided, like the teacup. He is.
Bui unlike the teacup. He is also
becoming, and so names are
irrelevant to His being.
BUBER'S POINT is simple
There is no appropriate word of
which man can conceive for what
God really is. since we are in-
capable of that sort of ap-
prehension.
For the Protestant theologian.
Paul Tillich, the argument
against hallowing the word.
"God." was pretty much the
same Tillich also believes that
God is beyond man's compre-
hension. Therefore, God's name
must be beyond man's compre-
hension and is unutterable.
Both Buber's teacup and Til-
lich's unutterability are essen-
tially the same. Each, symbolic of
that which we picture in our
minds, hence is. Kach reduces
God to an object in the simplistic
sense, and God is either an object
too (inadmissible to Buber) or
becomes unutterable to avoid the
tautology and the absurdity
(Tillich).
IN THE end. we can call a
teacup a teacup, or by any other
name, and it will still be what it is
as defined by its function, a
domestic instrument used for
drinking tea But what is God?
How do we define Him by His
function? The answer is that we
can call God by no name, for His
being can not be defined by any
of these criteria or indeed in any
other way man knows of. So we
can not picture Him either, and if
we make the attempt, we have
reduced God to mere idolatry.
So let us have enough of G-d.
which is more than insulting and
more than sacrilege. It reveals
the ignorance of the user.
Frenchman
Charged With
War Crimes
PARIS (JTA) Maurice
Papon, a former Cabinet Minis-
ter, was formally charged with
"crimes against humanity" for
his acts during World War II
when he served as a high-ranking
official in the Vichy government.
Jewish organizations and surviv-
ing Jewish families accuse Papon
of having collaborated with the
Nazis in the deportation of over
I .(MM) Jews, including some 200
children, from Bordeaux.
Papon, who joined the French
resistance in 1943, is charged
with having signed a number of
official documents providing for
French police cooperation with
the Nazis in the deportation of
Bordeaux Jews. A jury of honor,
called by Papon last year to clear
him of all guilt and suspicions.
ruled that Papon had indeed been
a resistance fighter but said that
he should have resigned from his
official duties in 1942 to avoid
having to cooperate with the
Nazis.
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personalized matches and napkins, French service/white gkives. a free
dream weekend for two including champagne brunch and the elegance
and ambiance that only the Eden Roc offers.
VW' suggest you book your party now while desirable dates are still available.
by calling Lester Paley. Director of Catering, at 531-0000
4525 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida.
Discover Chela's!
YOU ARE INVITED
\ TO ENJOY A
L\ SEVEN COURSE
GOURMET
/ DINNER FOR
/ $15.95
MONDAY THRl SAil RDAY

In a recent review, South Florida's lead
irtg restaurant critic Hob Hosntan stated.
"It (Chela's) is one of the best restaurants
in South Florida, it has the potential to
become one of the best in the country."
FOR THE ULTIMATE IN
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(S/te/m of Ilianu
Barnetl Bank Centre Brickell Ave & S.W Kth St
Reservations Suggested 374-7111 Free Valet Parking


Page 18-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28,1983
'Lackey' Gemayal Snubbed
Israel at Beirut Party
TEL AVIV (ZINS) The Israel morning daily,
Ha'aretz, cites an example of the attitude adopted by the
newly elected President of Lebanon, Amin Gem ay el. The
newspaper article describes how, after the last Israeli sol-
dier had left Beirut, Gemayel arranged a celebration to
mark the unification of both sectors of the city.
EVERYONE WAS invited to this celebration the
U.S. Marines, the French and Italian army personnel
everyone, in fact, with the exception of the Israeli army;
the same army that had paid such a heavy price in blood
in the Lebanon war. Ha'aretz asks, who was responsible
for the unification of Beirut? The U.S. Marines? The
French? The Italians? No. This was done by the Israeli
army.
However, in marking the unification of Beirut, the Is-
raelis were boycotted and not a word was said about their
part in liberating the city. As matters stand, the news-
paper writes, this attitude will probably continue into the
future. "The lackey has done his thing; the lackey can
now be excused."
COJO President Berman Worried
By Anti-Semitic Events in Greece
? \
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Julius Berman, chairman of
the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, has
expressed "deep distress"
over anti-Semitic manifes-
tations in Greece and the
Greek government's strong
criticism of Israel since the
war in Lebanon last sum-
mer.
In a letter to the Ambassador
of Greece in Washington. Nicolas
Karandreas. Berman said it was
"particularly distressing" that
Greece had voted in the United
Nations General Assembly last
month in favor of a resolution
calling for sanctions against Is-
rael and its political and diplo-
matic isolation.
"GREECE WAS the only
member of the European
Economic Community to support
this nefarious call." Berman
wrote the Ambassador. "To-
gether with other, previous
actions of a similar nature, this
vote has caused anguish and dis-
appointment of the friends of
Greece in the American Jewish
community." Berman asked the
envoy to convey these concerns
to his government.
The situation in Greece has ap-
parently alarmed that country's
small Jewish community which
numbers about 5,000 out of a
population of over 9.7 million and
has prompted the Athens
government to offer reas-
surances.
Justice Minister George
Mangakis met with a group of
Greek Jewish leaders last week
who urged that the present law
against racism be amended to in-
clude a ban on religious dis-
crimination.
Mangakis pledged that the
government would take "the first
opportunity" to press for legisla-
tion against religious discrimina-
tion. He assured the Jewish
delegation that despite its
criticism of Israeli policies, par-
ticularly its invasion of Lebanon
last summer, the government of
Prime Minister Andreas Papan-
dreou is not anti-Semitic.
NEVERTHELESS, the dis-
tinction between Israeli policies
and Jews was blurred. In many
incidents in recent months, Jews
were attacked under the guise of
anger against Israel's treatment
of the Palestinians.
An angry letter was read on
the State television urging a boy-
cott of Jewish stores. There were
bomb attacks on a Jewish-owned
travel agency and an Israeli com-
pany selling solar energy equip-
ment in Athens. Placards were
seen at anti-Israel demonstra-
tions declaring "Out with Jews,"
and graffiti smeared in Athens
repeated the slogan, "Zionists,
Murderers of People."
Dr. Henri At Ian, head of the Department of
Medical Biophysics and Nuclear Medicine at
the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical
Center, shows French Ambassador to Israel
M. Dupont (center) and his Scientific At-
tache, M. Chatale, an image of an internal
Sharon Rebuffs PLO
organ on the screen of a Gamma Camera,
They congratulated Dr. Atlan on his receiv-
ing the Man of the Year award from the
French organization. La Distinction Interna-
tionale.
They Have No Role to Play in Peace
!
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
rejected any PLO participation in
peace negotiations. In an ap-
parent response to reports from
Amman that King Hussein and
PLO leader Yasir Arafat were
near agreement on the formation
of a joint Palestinian-Jordanian
delegation to take part in Middle
East peace talks the United
States is trying to set up. the De-
fense Ministry issued a special
communique in the name of
Sharon.
Israel i: s in the past indicated
that it would not examine too
closely the past activities of any
Palestinian appointed as a mem-
ber of a Jordanian delegation to
any talks Jordan holds with Is-
rael on peace agreements.
The statement said that
Sharon was willing to negotiate
with Palestinians in Judaea.
Samaria and the Gaza Strip who
seek coexistence with Israel. But
Sharon rejected talking to any
Palestinian emissaries of the
PLO.
The Defense Minister also re-
jected a recent Iraqi statement
which indicated recognition of Is-
rael's security needs, regarded by
many Israelis as an interesting
change in Iraq's previously com-
pletely diehard attitude towards
anything Israeli.
Sharon said he regarded the
Iraqi statement by President
Saddam Hussein to U.S. Rep
Stephen Solar/ (D., NY.) last
Aug. 25, which was released only
last week by the Iraqi govern-
ment for publication, merely as a
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Friday, January 28, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-A
Morocco Reports Solution
To Impasse With Britain;
Hassan Due in London
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Morocco
has announced that a com-
promise solution has been
reached between the Fez summit
participants and Britain. The
Moroccan Foreign Ministry said
in Rabat that an Arab League
delegation, led by King Hassan
of Morocco and including a Pale-
stinian representative, will visit
London Feb. 7 and apparently
meet Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher and Foreign Secretary
Francis Pym.
The Palestinian representative
will be former Halhoul Mayor
Mohamed Mil him who is not a
member of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and only a
I'l.O sympathizer. Milhim was
expelled by Israel from the West
Bank two years ago.
An earlier Arab delegation,
which was to include PLO
spokesman Farouk Kaddoumi
was told last November that Mrs.
Thatcher refused to meet it. The
seven-man delegation decided at
the time to cancel its planned
visit to London.
The Fez summit had appointed
the delegation to visit the
capitals of the five UN Security
Council permanent members to
explain the Arab position as
defined at Fez. The PLO was rep-
resented during the delegation's
visits to Paris, Moscow and
Peking. America refused to
accept a Palestinian representa-
tive and London followed suit.
The rift between Britain and
Leading the ceremonies dedicating the Beba
Idelson Agricultural High School near
Gedera, Israel are (left to right) Rivka
Idelson, Mrs. Idelson's daughter; Phyllis
Sutker, national president of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat; Yerucham Meshel,
secretary general of Histadrut; Frieda
Leemon, immediate past president, Pioneer
Women-Na'amat; Masha Lubelsky,
secretary general; and Naua Arad, chair-
woman of the World Movement of Na'amat-
Pioneer Women.
the Arab League broke into the
open last week when Saudi
Arabia, Kuwait and Qatar
cancelled Pym's forthcoming
visit and hinted at economic
sanctions. The Saudi Deputy
Minister of the Interior, Bandar
Ben Abdullah, in a letter to the
London Times, urged other Arab
countries to follow Saudi's lead
"and hit the Westerners where it
hurts in their pockets."


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Page20-A The Jewish Fkridian / Friday, Jmuiry 28,1988


NORTON
SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CINTfR
IS MEASURED BY MORE THAN PRICE
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SIZE
P155/80B13
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P175/80B13
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P175/75B14
P185/75B14
P195/75B14
P205/75B14
P215/75B14
P225/75B14
P155/80B15
P165/80B15
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
PRICE
31.97
33.81
35.75
37.93
38.79
39.88
41.82
42.92
44.25
46.57
35.75
37.44
44.14
45.60
47.78
50.10
F.E.X
1.44
1 50
1.63
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265
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OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
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W
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Plus 1.67 F.E.T.
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P175/80R13 38.39 1.64
P185/80R13 40.09 1.78
P185/75R14 41.25 193
P195/75R14 42.62 2.06
P205/75R14 43.90 2.31
P215/75R14 45.89 247
P215/75R15 46.28 2.49
P225/75R15 48.77 2.70
P235/75R15 53.61 289
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P175/75R14
P185/75R14
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P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P195/75R15
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P225/75R15
P235/75R15
SALE PRICE
46.86
48.57 178
F.E.T.
1.69
49.85 192
50.82
52.32
56.92
47.50
52.32
56.92
59.37
60.45
64.62
59.70
61.73
64.09
66.44
71.26
1 98
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204
218
234
248
2.68
233
2.47
2 59
2 78
3.01
nm
RADIALS
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Outstanding Value
155SR12
41.51
145SR13 36.63
155SR13 43.35
165SR13
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56.78
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1700 Youth Volunteer to
felp Out on Super Sunday
|Aore than 700 youth have
tunteered to assist in Super
day, the Greater Miami Jew-
Federation's annual phona
on Feb. 6 to obtain con-
mtions to the Combined Jew-
\p|H'al-Israel Emergency
id. Federation Young Adults
ision and L'Chaim Communi-
Service Committee of the
later Miami B'nai B'rith
ith Organization recruited the
ng volunteers.
fit's important that young
Iple know the importance of
ling others," said Richie
ids. a high school senior who
bmmunity service chairman of
YO. "We try to get our people
jived in the community to
) others. By showing our will-
less to participate in Super
nay and make donations, we
e to gain the respect of
inds said that L'Chaim
.cached other youth orga-
itions throughout Miami and
ited more than 500 volun-
Be "We felt we would like to
our gratitude to the Jewish
prat ion for all they do for the
,h of Dade County," he
fne hundred-fifty Federation
png Adults Division volun-
j will play a supervisory role
the 12-hour phonathon, aimed
to reach 60,000 Jewish house-
holds in Dade County.
"We will guide, direct, and
assist any way we can," Debra
Oltchick, Super Sunday chair-
person for Young Adults Divi-
sion, stated. "We're excited
about the role we play. Our
volunteers are displaying par-
ticular dedication and have
agreed to work long shifts."
Sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal and Federations
around the country, the Super
Sunday telethon will create the
largest annual communications
network among Jews in the Unit-
ed States.
"A volunteer task force of
more than 3,000 is expected to
congregate at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami while other such
groups in hundreds of other
communities will also be working
to support human service pro-
grams at home, in Israel, and in
Jewish communities around the
world." Super Sunday Co-
Chairmen Lydia Goldring,
Frances B. Levey, David Rosen
bauro, and Gerald K. Schwartz
stated.
"Increased participation in
this year's event will result in the
largest and most successful
Super Sunday in the history of
the Greater Miami Jewish
community," they added.
incipals Attend National
reshiva Conference Here
three Miami Hebrew Day
ool principals are presenting
Iresses during a national
cator's conference in progress
pugh Jan. 30 here. Jewish
cators from all over North
erica are attending the Na-
lal Conference of Yeshiva
hcipals National Curriculum
fcference for Hebrew Day
o\ Principals, an affiliate of
h Umesorah National
ety for Hebrew Day Schools.
sessions and workshops,
se theme is classroom
berns. curriculum, techniques,
lerials, and methods, are open
I all Hebrew Day School
ators and interested laymen.
Conference participants will
It the Rabbi A. S. Gross He-
Tu ni?? of Miami Be*"*-
JHHIel Academy, North Miami
Fh. and the Toras Ernes
laemy m West Miami Beach
I prmcipals of the schools,
Km Stanley BronfeW of the
Academy, Rabbi Dr.
A Tarsis of the Hillel
oemy and Rabbi Heshy
fpateTs.raS Eme8' a11 de-
Bbbi Dr. Menachem Raab,
or of Day Schools at
tral Agency for Jewish
cation, greeted a session that
t place at CAGE Thursday
P'ng. Rabbi Yaakov Feitman,
P of the Yeshiva of Hudson
|nty, Teaneck, N.J., delivered
?rs on "Teaching the Holo-
ft >n Yeshiva Day Schools,"
I Jewish Perspectives in the
feral Studies Program."
"*" Ben-Dov Leiben-
supervmor of Day Schools
Associated TaJmud
the
IS..., aC[uc*g. wUl address
le ?u ay .night 8e88k,n on
n* which the conference par-
ticipants will report on innova-
tive projects developed in their
respective schools. This program
will take place at the Young Isra-
el of Sky Lake and will be hosted
by Rabbi Dov Bidnick.
Rabbi Dr. Joseph Rischall,
principal of the Rabbi H. F. Ep-
stein Academy of St. Louis. Mo.,
opened the conference with aj
paper on "Teacher Supervision."'
On Sunday morning, Rabbi
Shmuel Levine, principal of the
Addlestone Hebrew Academy,
Charleston, B.C., will deliver a
paper on "Learning Styles."
The Saturday-Sabbath study
and prayer sessions will be held
on Friday night at Congregation
Shaarei Tafilah of Miami Beach,
hosted by Rabbi Yaakov Sprung,
and on Saturday at the Young
Israel of Miami Beach, hosted by
Rabbi Zev Leff.
Women of the Bible
To be Highlighted
A fourth in a series of lectures
sponsored by Tower 41 Study
Group will be held Wednesday
morning, 10 a.m., at Tower 41.
The lectures highlight Outstand-
ing Women of the Bible and they
are given by Rebbetzin Helen
Felraan. The women to be dis-
cussed at the forthcoming lecture
will be Jezebel, Athaliah, Huldah
and Esther.
Felman was born in Jerusalem
and is a graduate of Gratz He-
brew Teachers College. She re-
ceived her BA from Brooklyn
College and is also the recipient
of an MA. She has taught in the
New York Public School System
as well as in Yeshivoth in Brook-
lyn. She has served on the Lec-
ture Bureau of Mizrachi, Hadas-
sah, and Women's Branch.
Jfewislfo Floridiaxi
El Al Resumes Miami-Tel Aviv
Flights March 14
El Al Israel Airlines will
resume air connections between
Miami-Tel Aviv-Miami with
weekly Monday flights on March
14. A twice weekly flight
schedule will be inaugurated on
May 2 with the addition of
Wednesday departures. The an-
nouncement was made by
Shlomo Lichtman, Southeastern
U.S. regional manager, who
added that flights will operate in
both directions on those days.
The Miami-Tel aviv connection
was inaugurated four years ago
and links the southeast with
Israel via Montreal, then trans-
Atlantic non-stop on El Al jumbo
747s. Flights will depart Miami
at 6:10 p.m. arriving in Tel Aviv
the following day at 3:40 p.m.
Westbound flights will leave Tel
Aviv at 8 a.m. and arrive in
Miami the same afternoon at 4:35
p.m. (After April 25, Montreal-
Miami will be one hour later). The
Soldier Wounded by Rocket
Near Hotel in Khalde
TEL AVIV An Israeli
soldier was slightly wounded
while standing guard at the
approaches to the Lebanon Beach
Hotel in Khalde shortly before
Israeli, Lebanese and American
negotiating teams began their
weekly round of talks in the hotel
Monday morning.
The soldier was at a roadblock
about 400 yards from the hotel
when he was struck by stone or
metal fragments sent flying by a
projectile fired toward the
building from an area south of
Beirut patrolled by U.S. marines.
Israeli sources said the projectile
could have been a Katyusha
rocket, a mortar or a bazooka
shell.
El Al Miami-Tel Aviv connection
offers the shortest travel time be-
tween the two cities.
El Al, Israel's national flag
carrier, resumed operations after
reaching new labor agreements
with all employees. The airline
flies the only 747 non-stop service
between New York and Tel Aviv
and provides the only direct
connection between Miami and
Tel Aviv.
Since its inception in 1948, El
Al has grown to become the
principal link between Israel and
major cities of the world New
York, Amsterdam, Miami,
Montreal, Johannesburg,
Geneva, Paris, London, Rome
and Cairo. The airline maintains
the highest standards for both
equipment and service and has
earned a worldwide reputation.
El Al pioneered competitive fares
between these cities and Israel.
Shlomo Lichtman
Wallenberg Nominated For
Nobel Peace Prize
LON DON (JTAI Raoul
Wallenberg, the Swedish diplo-
mat who saved thousands of
Hungarian Jews from the Nazis
and who disappeared from Buda-
pest in 1945 when Soviet forces
liberated that city from Nazi oc-
cupation, has been nominated as
a candidate for the 1983 Nobel
Peace Prize.
Anterik Wikstroem, a member
of Sweden's Parliament and for-
mer Minister of Culture, who
nominated Wallenberg, said the
missing diplomat deserved the
prize for his humanitorian work.
Soviet authorities claim Wallen-
berg died of a heart attack in a
Moscow jail in 1947. Sweden,
however, has taken seriously ac-
counts from former prisoners who
claim to have seen him that he
may still be alive somewhere in
the USSR.
Two weeks ago a recent immi-
grant to Israel said he had spent
four days with Wallenberg in a
Soviet prison in Sverdlovsk in
1972. The immigrant. As her
Kanukaiev, said he saw the for-
mer diplomat in the prison hospi-
tal where they were both under-
going treatment. He said
Wallenberg told him that he was
being treated for stomach
troubles.

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K Florida-Friday, January 28,1983
Section B
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Page S-B. The J*^'fctoridian> Friday, January 28,1983
Fran the Pulpit
One Day
By RABBI
DAVID W.GORDON
Ft. Lauderdale
It seems ironic that "The Peo-
ple of the Book" Am Hasefer
are in the main not familiar
with the contents of the Bible,
familiarly known as "The Book of
Books." The Tanach, the Hebrew
abbreviation for its three sub-
divisions: Torah (Five Books of
Moses) Neviim (Prophets) and
Kesuvim (Writings) is widely ac-
claimed as the cornerstone of
human civilization.
I have often heard Jewish men
and women express the hope that
when they retire they are going to
read the Bible. Actually, this is
an impossible task, since the
Bible is not one book but a
library of 39 books, to 24 if the 12
minor prophets, Samuel I and II,
Kings I and II, Chronicles I and
II, .and Ezra and Nehemiah are
counted as one each.
AWARE OF such a monumen-
tal task, Jewish tradition
evolved the beautiful custom of
reading every Friday night,
Shnayim Mikroh VEchod Tar-
grum" twice in the original
(Hebrew) and once in translation
(Aramaic) the designated week's
Sidroh (Portion of the Torah).
The modern custom further de-
veloped into studying two chap-
ters a day of the Holy Scriptures
throujrhout the year.
How sad that the great com-
forter during trials and tribula-
tions, the Book of Psalms (Sefer
Tehillim) or Hymns of Praise, re-
mains a closed book. I vividly re-
call a Christian woman com-
plimenting me for reciting her
"confirmation psalm" at the un-
veiling ceremony by stating,
"You must be a broad-minded
Rabbi for using a Christian
psalm."
As a matter of fact, when I call
upon a gathering during a service
to join me in reciting the 23rd
Psalm, it is usually the non-Jews
present who are the most respon-
sive. Today even the names of
many Books of the Bible are un-
known.
Yet, why should non-Jews be
known to regularly read through
the Bible once each year, while
there are reputed to be Jews who
haven't read the Bible even once
during their entire lives?
How to begin this fascinating
adventure, postponed for so
long? I recommend a volume that
has gone through many editions,
"Pathways Through the Bible,"
by Rabbi Mortimer J. Cohen,
published by the Jewish Publica-
tion Society of America.
Though initially intended for
young people, it will prove of
great inrest to adults in prepara-
tion of reading and understand-
ing the Bible itself. In the words
of the author, "Having a kind of
road map, the reader is prepared
to discover for himself the re-
ligious truths, the spiritual in-
sights and the inspiring literary
beauties that lurk on every page
and in every line and word of Is-
rael's masterpiece."
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ANOTHER VOLUME on the
Bible is the brilliant and charm-
ing commentary prepared by Dr.
Joseph H. Hertz, late Chief
Rabbi of Great Britain, "Pen-
tateuch and Haftorahs." pub-
lished by the Soncino Press.
Prof. William Lyon Phelps of
Yale placed familiarity with the
Bible on a greater level of impor-
tance than that of obtaining a
college education. He stressed
that one can learn more about
human nature by reading the
Bible than by "living in New
York City."
"The Hebrew Scriptures An
Introduction to their Literary
and Religious Ideas," by Prof.
Samuel Sandmel, published by
Knopf, significantly and most
realistically begins his work by
stating: "More people praise the
Bible than read it. More read it
than understand it. and more un-
derstand it than conscientiously
follow it."
Since it may seem trite to
reiterate, "Never put off till
tomorrow what you can do to-
day," it is essential that we do
not delay any further, nor wait
for retirement to read, study and
to enjoy the Bible. As Jews, we
ought to immerse ourselves
wholly within its time-honored
pages and surprisingly be re-
warded in discovering the eternal
values, truths and sacredness of
life, thus paying heed to the ex-
hortation of a sage who said of
study in general, "Thine is not to
complete the task, nor art thou
free to desist from it."
Mizrachi Women to be
Honored on Shabbat
Synagogues throughout the
United States will celebrate
\MW Shabbat," a Sabbath
salute to American Mizrachi
Women, on Saturday.
"The services will be held on
Sabbath Shirah.- the Sabbath of
song, when within traditional
Jewish liturgy, the song of
Miriam, sister of Moses, and
song of Devorah. the prophetess,
are read as part of the year's
cycle of weekly Torah readings."
Regina Wang. American Miz-
rachi Women Florida Council
president, stated.
Book Review Set
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood
will hold a Book Review and
Luncheon on Tuesday at 10:30
am. in the Louis and Goldie
Cohen Chapel. Sisterhood Presi-
dent Mildred Blake, announced.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will
review Somewhere a Master by
Elie Weisel. and the luncheon will
Ik- held in the Sklar Auditorium
at noon.
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Helene Koretzky presented over $375,000 to Mount Sino
Executive Vice President Alvin Goldberg, to be donattd
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from left, Edward Shapiro, foundation president; Col Koveni,
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^Tdav^J
y. January 28, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
emples Dedicate Sabbath National Official To Keynote Pioneer Women Luncheon
'o Prisoners of Conscience
J Thf Rabbinical Association of
Ireater Miami has declared Jan.
j-29 as Prisoner of Conscience
Lbbath. Congregations
toughout the Jewish com-
[unity will be dedicating their
Irvices to Soviet Jewry and,
Irticularly, to those who have
Ln imprisoned because of their
tire to immigrate to Israel.
|Among the refuseniks being
kid in Soviet prisons are
natoly Sharansky, who is at-
npting to maintain a four
jmth hunger strike. Soviet
Ethorities have refused to per-
il his family to visit him during
past year.
11osif Begun, a former Prisoner
Conscience who has already
Wed two terms in prison after
ling charged with "parasitism,"
Is arrested again recently in
Jningrad on charges of "anti-
viet agitation and propa-
nda."
Or and Mrs. Michael Krop of
Lrth Miami Beach were present
I Begun s first trial in Moscow
11977 Krop. a member of the
Jistorian to Talk
On Economics
South and North Dade Mid-
ha. consortiums of local syna-
^nies and the Jewish Com-
nity Center, in continuing the
111!: First Annual Adult and
North's Journey Through
Jlturr lecture series, will feature
Ellis Kivkin of the Hebrew
ion College-Jewish Institute of
ligion. historian. He will speak
Monday, Feb. 7 at 8 p.m. at
fciple Bet Breira and on Tues-
i. Feb. 8 at Temple Sinai of
rth Dade at 7 p.m.
Ic will speak on "World
momica and Jewish Sur-
al
Through the use of lectures,
Well as formal classroom set-
{s. the Midrasha is attempt-
to reach a major portion of
Jewish community with some
fn of Jewish education," Rabbi
man Lipson, Midrasha direc-
at the Central Agency for
Ish Education, stated.
ith Aliyah Lunch Set
touthgata Chapter of Hadas
i will hold an Annual Youth
an Luncheon at Temple
ianu-EI on Thursday, Feb. 17
TjOOtL
Jus and Jack Heyman will be
"''rid. and guest speaker will
I Muriel Kovinov. President
Irley Kosenberg announced.
' LIHITED ENGAGEMENT ^1
ilti MM m tt tit MM MM
[mt im in Mir _~_____.
lIVtLI ANO 'IOCS" MOOUCTIOM
I"*""""1 *OHOn* IHf ATM iii in
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EN TOPER BURSTEIN SSSI&on
> !. KOUN rOd IkUU
._ c**'" 4 oiimn n
MHwoaisMan icuwe imn
)HuuniTH
"rpranw.
i >icn
SauuIU C*U HgWBOCa Sum TIM T
"""" OUTUTt .iiwi,oo
r?.**a Joaaoo. tan m.
oonosriNMi i joaaoo (a w.ii.m
wooooocx
Dade County School Board, ex-
plained that although many of
Begun s friends and supporters
came to sit in the courtroom, they
were forbidden to enter. "KGB
agents filled the room, as
Begun "s supporters gathered
outside," he said.
Krop said the proceedings were
postponed, and Begun was
quickly hustled into a waiting
truck. "We lifted Begun's 12-
year-old son over our heads in
hope that he might see his father
before they took him away," he
said. "All the time, he was calling
out, 'Poppa, Poppa.' After the
truck was gone, the boy asked ua,
'Do you think he heard me?'
When we answered that we did,
he said, 'Now I too will go to Is-
rael." "
Other Prisoners of Conscience
have been released from incar-
ceration but are still forbidden to
leave the Soviet Union. Among
them are Ida Nudel, Victor
Slepak, and Boris Chernobilsky.
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff,
president of the Rabbinical Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami, said
that "the purpose of Prisoner of
Conscience Sabbath is to express1
our solidarity and commitment in
pursuing freedom for Sharansky
and Begun."
"The lesson of the Holocaust
would be of no value unless we
continue today to act on what we
learned about the necessity of
vigilance and protest," Tabach-
nikoff said. "As we mourn the
loss of six million Jews, let us not
forget that our silence would
allow one-quarter of the world's
Jews, those who live in the Soviet
Union, to be destroyed. That is
why we must speak out through
this Sabbath.*"
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Ruth Miller, national chairman
for scholarships and spiritual
adoptions of Pioneer Women-
Na'Amat. will be the principal
speaker at a 20th Annual Spirit-
ual Adoption Luncheon of Pio-
neer Women Council of South
Florida.
The event will take place Sun-
day, Feb. 13 at noon at the Eden
Aliyah to be Discussed
Forte Towers Chapter of Had-
assah will meet Monday, Feb. 14
at 1 p.m. at West Avenue Audi-
torium. Miami Beach.
A slide presentation on the
latest development in youth ali-
yah will be featured.
Roc Hotel, Harriet Green of
Miami Beach and Coral Gables,
president of the Council and na-
tional vice president, announced.
A past president of Detroit
Council, Miller has served as a
board member of the American
Zionist Federation.
Lillian Hoffman, a former
board member and program and
education chairman of the South-
ern area, will chair the luncheon,
and other chairmen include Mar-
got Bergthal of Miami Beach, ar-
rangements; Sarah Kaufman of
Miami Beach, program: Lillian
Davis of Miami Beach, reserva-
tions; and Felice Schwartz of
Kendall, publicity.
1
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28,1963
UJA Mission Miami Chairmen Named
Tim Cohen, Barbara Goldem-'
berg, and Michael Katz have
been named Miami-Area co-
chairmen of the April 10-20
United Jewish Appeal Yachad
Young Adults Mission to Israel.
Judy Adler and Ezra Katz, mis-
sion co-chairmen for the Florida
Region, announced.
"The mission is anticipated to
draw 1,500 young adults from
Jewish communities throughout
the United States." Adler and
Katz stated. "Participants will
include single persons and
couples, and they will have tht
unique opportunity of visiting
Israel and joining in the Jewish
State's 35th Anniversary cele-
bration. More than 800 persons
have already made their reserva-
tions for the mission and remain-
ing openings are expected to fill
rapidly.'"
"The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has developed a sub-
sidy plan for the mission and a
pay-out program designed to
make this travel package most
attractive to young people,"
Cohen said. "We expect the
Miami delegation to make up a
large percentage of the overall
mission group, but this trip also
will provide the opportunity to
meet other young Jews from
communities throughout the
country."
The three Miami co-chairmen
are responsible for continuing the
mission recruitment campaign,
which has already drawn 60 par-
ticipants. All three have taken
part in previous missions to Isra-
el.
B'nai B'rith to Honor Miami United
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith will present a 1983
Leonard L. Abess Human Rela-
tions Award to Greater Miami
United, Allan Margolis, chair-
man of the Florida Regional
Board, announced. The award is
given annually to recognize
efforts made towards "furthering
the goal of better human rela-
tions and contributing substan-
tially to the well-being of the
citizens of Florida."
Margolis went on to say,
"Through this year's award we
are recognizing Greater Miami
United's important service to our
community as a vehicle for action
for a coalition of business and
civic leadership, which has
sought to reduce community
tensions through the fair-minded
resolution of some of our area's
most difficult community
relations issues."
"In particular, we recognize
Greater Miami United's effective
work on the issue of immigration
policy reform and its efforts to
reduce the negative impact of the
'new federalism's' budget cuts on
the social fabric of local com-
munities." he added.
The award will be presented at
a Abess Award Luncheon at the
Konover Hotel on Feb. 6. With it
is carried a research grant in the
field of human relations, con-
tributed by Miami philan-
thropist. Leonard L. abess.
Card Party Planned
Galil Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will hold a
Moat Chitim Card Party and
Mini Luncheon on Monday, Feb.
7 at noon in the main auditorium
at Adath Yeshurun Synagogue.
State Attorney Janet Reno
will discuss "The Goals and
Objectives of the Criminal
Justice System" at a monthly
Breakfast program of the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami on
Sunday at 10:30 p.m.
Jerusalemite to Talk
Young Israel of Sunny Isles
will hold a Sunday Morning
Breakfast Lecture on Jan. 30
featuring Israel Comet of Jerusa-
lem and Cleveland, Charles
Skupsky, synagogue president,
announced.
He will discuss the political cli-
mite in Israel, and Rabbi Rubin
R. Dobin, coordinator, will lead a
discussion afterwards.
Choirs to Perform
Six South Dade children and
adult choirs from area temples
and the Jewish Community Cen-
ter will hold a concert on Wed-
nesday. Feb. 9 at 7:15 p.m. at
Temple Judea.
The theme of Third Annual
Celebration of Jewish Music
Month, sponsored by the South
Dade JCC, is "Peace-Shalom.''
'Super Shabbos'
To Launch Super
Several hundred members of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
will participate in a "Super
Shabbos" dinner on the Friday
evening preceding the annual
Super Sunday campaign of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion which will be held at the
downtown Reform synagogue on
Feb. 6.
In appreciation for extending
the use of its acre of faculties to
the thousands of volunteer
workers who will be active on
Super Sunday, Temple Israel will
receive an award from the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion at Sabbath eve services that
evening.
Led by Rabbi Haskell M.
Bernat. chairman of the National
Rabbinic Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal. Temple Israel
members have played a leading
role in the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation from its inception.
That leadership and current
Federation President Norman
Lipoff will be honored at the
at Temple Isra
Sunday Weeken
dinner. Also honored will b A.
> contribute m2
m the
a
volunteer work
munity.
Cantor Jacob G Bernstein
conduct the services at TJ
Israels Kendall faKl
preach on the significance
Federation's Super Sunday.
Kushner's Best-Selfe
To be Highlighted
Best selling book. When &M
Things Happen to Good Pe<2
by Rabbi Harold Kushner wiflL
reviewed by Lily Stone at iGn,
Jewish Books Discussion Gi
meeting on Thursday at I
p.m. at Miami Beach fttf
Library.
The discussion group
every two weeks at the libijl
and is coordinated by theCeoii
Agency for Jewish Educate
under the direction of Rabbi 2
man Lipson, director of Aa|
Education programming.
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Senator Frank Lautenberg to Give Epm*El to Feature
Friday, January 28,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 6-B
Keynote at Turnberry Isle
I Frank R. Lautenberg. U.S.
tnator from New Jersey and
finer general chairman of Na-_
bnal United Jewish Appeal, will'
liver keynote address at an
Inual Aventura-Turnberry Isle
cktail Reception on behalf of
1983 Combined Jewish
ppeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
\v event will be held Wednes-
y, Feb. 9 at 4 p.. in the Garden
om of Turnberry Isle Country
lib.
l.iutenberg was elected
nator in November 1982, con-
cting a successful campaign
lainst Congresswoman
licent Fenwick. The Senator is
fcsident and founder of Auto-
|ted Data Processing, Inc., a
ge data processing service.
Lautenberg served as general
firman of the National United
vish Appeal for two years,
ring his tenure, he formed bai-
ls with Jewish community
ders around the country.
Jted Israel frequently for top-
leadership consultation, and
ticipated in work for the
?ish Agency.
[In a world unconcerned with
ency and common respect for
unity, for us to demonstrate
Senator Frank Lautenberg
our solidarity with the people of
Israel is to bear witness to the
eternity of the Jewish people," he
said.
Lautenberg is an honorary
president of Hebrew University
and established the Lautenberg
Center for General and Tumor
Immunology at the university's
medical school. He has also
st-rved on the board of governors
<>f the American Jewish Commit
tee.
Jack Bellock is serving as
chairman of the Aventura-Turn-
iH-rry Isle Cocktail Reception.
Joseph Bowman is Aventura
chairman, and Arnold R. Meyer.
Turnberry Isle chairman.
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Latin Night
An evening of Latin dance and
entertainment will be presented
by the Sisterhood and Brother-
hood of Temple Emanu-El at 7:30
p.m. on Saturday. Feb. 12 in the
Friedland Ballroom. Co-chairmen
for the evening are Edwarc
Weiner. Men's Club president
and Kitty DiFranco.
Serving as hostesses will be
Rose King Friedland. Sandy
Steinberg. Iris Poland. Martha
Mishcon. Doris Hanff. Trudy
Loeb. Roslyn Richelson, Renee
Levy. Sandy Lang. Helene
Koretzky. Ethel Dubit. and
Jackie Bakst.
Pioneer Women Set
Entertainment Events
Pioneer Women / Na'Amat.
Eilat Chapter, will dedicate a
musical program to the remem-
brance of Mordichai Gibirtig on
Tuesday 12:30. p.m. in the audi-
torium of Financial Federal Sav-
ings and Loan. Miami Beach.
President Faye Brucker an-
nounced.
liana Chapter will present a
Purim play on Monday. Feb. 7 at
noon at Winston Towers 200.
North Miami Beach. A dessert
lunch will be served. President
Lillian Hoffman announced.
PTA Workshops
Parent Teacher Association of
Temple Emanu-El will sponsor a
Parent-Learn-In at Lehrman Day
School Campus on Thursday at
7:30 p.m.
Social workers from Jewish
Family and Children's Service
will moderate workshops for par-
ents with children ages five
through II. Helen Finvarb. PTA
president, announced.
Haim Yassky to Gather
Haim Yassky Chapter of
Hadassah will meet Wednesday
at Byron Hall. Miami Beach.and
will feature a youth activities
program.
A musical program will be ar-
ranged by Rose Schuman and
Florence Waldman.

Stanley Dodd, Jr., left, board of trustees member, and Dr. Sol
Colsky internet and former chief of medical staff, of Baptist
Hospital Of Miami, will lead the hospital Foundations Net
*?7m3? rtf*""-"1 FUnd fund-raisin* campaign to raise
9d. 7 million. Colsky serves as president of the Foundation.
T1gllH.I.My T.K.Co.1.
rnoM
895
A Costa Cruise is easy to take.
Dr. Fred Rosner, author of "Jewish Bio Ethics" and lecturer on
hematology, Jewish medical ethics, Jewish medicine, and
Jewish medical history, second from right, spoke on life
preserving techniques, organ transplants, and the latest
medical advances recently at the Konover Hotel. Continuing
Florida Friends of Yeshiva University's "Issues of Our Times"
seminar series, he spoke on "An Introduction to Jewish
Medical Ethics. Greeting him, from left, are Dr. Charles
Sprung and Dr. Charles Weiss, and from right. Rabbi Yaakov
Spurng, chairman of the seminar series committee. Rosner is
director of medicine at Queens Hospital Center in New York
and graduated from Yeshiva's Albert Einstein College of
Medicine.
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
HEBREW ACADEMY
Invites inquiries into our
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. January 28. 1983
Community Corner
Knneret Chapter of Hadassah will hold a luncheon to benefit
Youth Aliyah on Tuesday at noon at the Calusa Country Club
New York City-Hebrew Technical Institute Alumni Associa-
tion. South Florida Division, will hold an Annual Luncheon on
Wednesday al Yallee's Restaurant in Hallandale at noon.
Temple Menorah Sisterhood is sponsoring a trip to Epcot
Canter March 7. H, and 9.
Bth David Congregation will have a garage sale on Sunday
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Coral Way Sanctuary and a film.
"Lies My Father Told Me" on Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the same
location.
Southgate Chapter of Hadassah will meet on Feb. 14 at 1 p.m.
at Southgate Terrace Room.
Army Private Robert M. Sacks, son of Stephen J. and Mar-
lene R. Sacks of Miami, has completed basic training at Fort
Jackson. S.C. He is a 1981 graduate of Florida State University.
Tallahassee.
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center has engaged
Sylvan Meyer, president of Miami Magazine, for a Public Af-
faira Series, lie will speak on Monday. Feb. 7 at 8 p.m. on "'Four
Wallilis
Epilepsy Foundation of South Florida will meet Wednesday
to discuss types and treatments of epilepsy. A film will also be
shown.
Lincoln-Miami Beach Women's League for Israel will hold a
luncheon and card party Tuesday at noon at the Lincoln Road
Clubroom. President Frances Resnick announced.
Hanna Senesch Chapter of Hadassah will hold a Luncheon
Meeting on Feb. 7 at noon at the Seville Hotel.
Career Development
To Be Highlighted
Mid-Life Services Foundation
is sponsoring a "Mid-Life on the
Move" outreach project to "ac-
quaint people with mid-life crisis
counseling and with career de-
velopment issues related to both
family life and professional suc-
cess." Mid-Life spokesman. Toby
Ansin stated.
Dr. Sol Landau Foundation
president, will conduct two
seminars. "Work and Love:
Finding the Balance" and
'Changing Careers: By Choice or
Chance." on Wednesday at Har-
bour House North from 6:30 to
9:30 p.m. to begin the series. He
will present the same lectures on
Monday. Feb. 7 at Doctor's Hos-
pital. Coral Gables.
Exhibit Will Highlight
Foreign Jews
Jewish communities in foreign
lands will be highlighted in a
photographic exhibition. Ji wish
Life Around the World. CO spon-
sored by the Greater Miam: Hol-
ocaust Memorial Center and the
Bass Museum The exhibit will
be shown at the museum Feb. 3
through 27.
When the exhibit opens, a lec-
ture by photographer Arthur
Leipzig, who has created and or-
ganized the display, will be pre-
sented, and a number of related
films will be shown.
Mount Sinai Medical Center has named Shelly Dreer of Miami
Beach communications coordinator for the Department of
Public Relations. She attended Temple University and was
formerly associated with public relations departments at the
Konove'r Hotel and Playboy Corporation.
Harry H. Cohen Auxiliary 723. Jewish War Veterans
President Frieda Cohen is sponsoring a breakfast for paid-up
members on Feb. 6 at 10:30 a.m. at Imperial House.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi of Temple Emanu-El. will speak at
tin weeklv forum of B'nai B'rith Lodge 1591 on Feb. 4 in the
Social Hall of 100 Lincoln Road.
South Florida Chapter of Leukemia Society of America. Inc.
held a first meeting of the new year hosted by new board
member. Barton Udell, attorney. Other new members are Iqbal
Paroo. Coral Reef Hospital administrator, and Lillian Dediot.
Eastern Airlines senior analyst
Introducing
nightly dinner
specials at the
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Each evening a sumptuous
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Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, at a recent gatherinii
at Temple Emanu-El. honored Temple Emanu-El Rabbi art
Mrs. Irving Lehrman on their 40th anniversary with tht
temple. Rabbi and Mrs. Lehrman received a Scroll of Horn,
from the Association for service to the temple and theJeuuk
community. Others pictured, from left, are Rabbi Solomn
Schiff, director of Chaplaincy at the Greater Miami Jeuii
Federation, and Association President Barry Tabachnikoft,
spiritual leader and executive vice president of Temple Bit
Hrcira.
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Friday, January 28,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
>1 School, Beth
Porah Host Los
| Angeles Cantor
n'antor Moshe Schulhof of Los
kgeles, Calif., has been invited
be guest cantor at an annual
abbat in honor of Samuel
heck Hillel Community Day
hool at Beth Torah Congrega-
n, Saturday morning at 8:30
The special annual Shabbat is
Dnsored by Beth Torah, a sup-
ter of Hillel since its incep-
(i. Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz,
-ritual leader of the synagogue,
|l make a special appeal on be-
f of Hillel. and students will
ticipate in the Service.
Cantor Schulhof will be as-
fed by the Beth Torah Chil-
n's Choir, under the direction
Jreta Fleissig. A greeting will
delivered by Hillel School
fcsident Michael Scheck.
larshall Baltuch, executive
ctor of the school, currently
i as president of Beth Torah
ngregation. and Rabbi Dr.
|rtma Tarsis is principal. Assis-
principal is Dr. Jerome M.
y, and Early Childhood direc-
is Dorothy K. Gruen. Irving
ttler serves as Synagogue Re-
Ions vice president for Hillel.
ur Freedoms Sets
'proming Events
four Freedom's Ladies Auxil-
402. Jewish War Veterans.
I have a Games Party in Ward
knd B at the Miami Veterans
ppital Thursday at 2 p.m.
[he group's monthly meeting
take place at the Sherry
ntenac on Feb. 17 at noon.
President Rose Schorr, in-
pice chairman, will be the
st speaker.
monthly (lames Party will
|hold on Feb. 22 at Miami
ch Hebrew Home for the
ladassah to Meet
IS. Wise Chapter of Hadassah
I hold a luncheon meeting on
piday. Feb. 7 at Ocean Pavili-
I Mezzanine at 11:30 a.m.
[uth aliyah will be discussed,
sident Esther Herman
iced.
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Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28, 1963
JL.
President Yitzhak Navon of Israel (center)
receives a surprise gift from Dr. Norman
Lamm (second from right}, president of
Yeshiva University, during a visit to the
University's Main Center campus. With
President Navon and Dr. Lamm are (from
keft) Dr. Israel Miller, senior vice president
of the University; Herbert Tenzer, chairman.
Board of Trustees; and Stanley E. Stem,
vice chairman of the Board.
Ground Broken for Jewish
Chapel At West Point
joined the three Jewish generals,
who are also alumni, at a ground-
breaking luncheon. Maj. Gen.
Robert Solomon, deputy to the
Inspector General at the Army,
speaking on the spiritual values
of West Point and of its Jewish
element, said. "There are those
who know Joshua and David and
Bar Kochba. but now they will
also know Simon Levy, as well as
Abraham Myers and Alfred
Mordecai." a reference to Confe-
derate and Union general officers.
Total Jewish enrollment at
West Point has ranged from the
WEST POINT (JTA)
Ground has been broken
here for a privately-
financed Jewish chapel at
the United States Military
Academy, providing for the
first time a chapel for Jew-
ish cadets who, since the
first graduating class in
1802, have been using
classrooms, an auditorium,
or a non-denominational
chapel at the post cemetery
for worship services.
Present for the occasion were a BetaT Caitip TOUT mfflkm. a commitmeiu VeVired
group of Army officials, includ- fnrc
ing three Jewish generals. De-
signed by Max Abramovitz. a
noted architect who is a former
low 30s to the 50s. with an
average of ten graduating each
year. More than 200 West Point
Jewish graduates served in
World War II. There are now
about 300 Jewish alumini.
Herbert Ames, a Wilmington.
Del. industrialist, who headed the
fund-raising campaign, said the
effort began decades ago. He de-
clared it took from the mid-60s to
the mid-70s "just to get all the
necessary approvals."
THE LARGEST single contri-
bution $1 million came from
Martin Silverman. a corporate
industrialist. He has also
cadet, the chapel is scheduled to
be ready for use in May. 1984.
The 50-foot-high chapel, a
granite structure, is being built
into a site between existing
chapels. It will rise from a lower
structure containing a library,
conference room and gallery-
museum.
BRIG. GEN. Eugene Fox.
deputy director for testing at the
Pentagon, said the last legal ob-
struction to building the chapel
was disposed of when the Con-
gress included $500,000 in an ap-
propriations bill, funds which will
provide utilities for the Jewish
chapel. The structure will
eventually become the property
of the military academy
Jewish cadets represent one of
West Point's smallest minority
groups currently 49 out of a
corps of 4,400, roughly one
percent. Women cadets total 440;
Blacks. 330; Hispanics. 160; and
even Asian-Americans have 40
cadets.
There were two Jews in the
first graduating class. One of
them was Simon Levy, who was
commissioned a second lie tenant
SEVEN JEWISH cadets
To Send Teen
to Israel
World Betar Zionist Youth
Movement, affiliated with Herut
Zionists of America, is spon-
soring a six-week tour through
Israel this summer for teenagers
14 through 18 years old.
Betar Camp Tour of Israel will
feature a two-week living and
working experience on a Moshav
and a four-week tour through the
entire country, from the Golan
Heights to Eilat.
The teenagers will join
members of the Knesset and
government ministers for
political briefings and will visit a
secret air force base and meet
with Israeli pilots, among other
activities.
Antique Show to Open
Ethel Mae Boedy of Cleveland.
Ohio will sponsor a 42nd Annual
"First of the Antique Shows"
and sale from Feb. 10 through 13
at Bay front Park Auditorium.
Biscayne Boulevard.
The show will feature authentic
antiques as well as furniture,
glass, porcelain, and silver.
for construction to start, until the
final contributions are received.
Rabbi Avraham Soltes. who
has been the Jewish chaplain at
West Point since 1966. partici-
pated in the ceremony.
Before a 1973 Federal
Appellate Court ruling, Sunday
morning religious services were
mandatory at West Point, even
for the Jewish cadets. The
Cat hoik and Protestant chapels
have been built by private funds
because federal low prohibits the
government from building the
chapels.
Residents of Eden Isles in North Miami Beach held an ann
Salute to Israel in support of the State of Israel fl0
Organization. Pledging dollars for the economic development
the Jewish State are, from left, Norma Gold, chairman, Afito
and Mary Meltzer and Morris and Helen Spitz, Scroll of Ho*
recipients, and Milton Samuels, honorary chairman.
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President Yitzhak Navon meets with a dele-
gation of friends and representatives of the
American Associates of Ben-Gurion Univer-
sity of the Negev during his recent U.S. visit.
Left to right are Ambassador Yaakov
Avnon, vice president of Ben-Gurion Univer-
sity; President Navon; Arnold Forster,
chairman of the Executive Committee; and
Joseph Jacob son, chairman, Yad David Ben-
Gurion.
Headlines
Labor Dep't. Rules Seen as 'Negative'
Recent regulations proposed by the U.S.
Department of Labor regarding the number
of hours and the time of day that 14 and 15-year-
olds would be allowed to work "could have a
negative impact on family life and young teen-
agers' education, and is a retreat from the goals of
economic and social justice that we support," the
American Jewish Committee has declared.
In a recent letter to William M. Otter, adminis-
trator hi th Department of Labor s Wage and
Hour Division. Frank Goldsmith, chair of the
human relations agency's National Education
Committee, and Howard L. Greenberger. chair of
its Employment Opportunities Committee, noted
i lun though the AJC recognized the need for up-
dating the permissible occupations and providing
more flexibility for teen-agers, it was "disturbed
that a rule as important as the protection of
young teen-agers from exploitation does not re-
quire a more complete analysis and public debate
before substantive revisions are proposed."
of the American Jewish Congress National Com-
mission on Jewish Life and Culture.
The appointment is announced by Howard M.
Squadron, president of AJCongress.
The commission is involved in a wide range of
activities related to the cultural and spiritual
aspects of Jewish life in the United States.
President Keagan will address leaders of the
world Jewish Congress in the White House
Wednesday morning. Feb. 2, highlighting the
biennial meeting of the WJC Governing Board
Jan. 31 to Feb. 3 in Washington.
Kdgar Hronfman. president of the World Jew-
ish longress. will chair the four-day meeting,
*hu h will be attended by some 100 leaders of the
international Jewish organization from six con-
tinents.
I'hibp M. Klutznick. immediate past president
i thei WJC. will address a luncheon for delegates
Hosted by the B'nai B'rith in its building. All
other sessions will be held in the Capitol Hilton
Hotel.
The American Jewish Committee has joined
with the American Civil Liberties Union and a
number of other organizations in asking the
United Slates Supreme Court to bar Arizona from
discriminating against women state government
employees.
The issue arose when Arizona established an
annuity plan permitting smaller monthly annuity
payments to female employees than to male em-
pktyees contributing the same amount.
Under the Arizona retirement plan, men and
women make comparable voluntary contributions
to a deferred payment plan. Upon retirement,
women receive lower monthly payments than men
on tin' basis of sex segregated actuarial tables
which assume that women as a group live longer
than men.
The Union of Councils for Soviet Jews held a
congressional briefing on Soviet Jewry dedicated
to I nsoner of Conscience Anatoly Sharansky on
Jan. 2b in Washington.
Representatives from the Helsinki Commis-
on, the State Department and the National
security Council analyzed the current state of
u a soviet relations and the prospects for human
"Khts in the USSR under the new Soviet regime.
J'eatured speakers at this event were Harvard
"* I rofessor Alan Dershowitz and Prof. Mark
Aanel, author of
Rffusenik."
a study of Soviet Jewish life.
Isit i^? Jaffe' Pres'dent of Ampal-American
nan LorPrat,on has announced that the com-
nli, ,S ,d of Directors is authorizing an ap-
MKdiion for listing of Class A stock on the
American Stock Exchange.
Q Jaffe notec> that, while a favorable preliminary
than been 8iven- there is no assurance that
st,.i;0mpany's "PP'ication to list its Class A
,, on,the American Stock Exchange will be
approved.
The Rabbinical Administrative Board of Torah
Umesorah. chaired by Rabbi Yaakov Y. Ruder-
man, dean of Yeshiva Ner Israel in Baltimore, has
proclaimed 5743 (1983) Rav Yisrael Salanter
Year, calling for a nationwide commemoration of
the 100th death anniversary (Yahrzeit) of Rav
Yisrael Lipkin of Salant, who founded the Mussar
Movement.
Rabbi Ruderman is a disciple of Rabbi Nosson
Tzvi Finkel, dean of Yeshiva Knesses Yisrael of
Slobodka. Lithuania, who was himself a disciple
of Rav Yisrael Salanter. Both Yeshivos, Rabbi
Finkel's in Slobodka and Rabbi Ruderman s in
Baltimore, were named in memory of Rav Yisrael.
On the anniversary day, 25 Shevat, from night-
fall, Monday Feb. 7 through nightfall, Feb. 8,
students of Yeshivos and Yeshiva Day Schools
throughout the world will attend convocations re-
calling Rav Yisrael s contribution to self-develop-
ment as part of serving God.
.JS ,' '.iam Berkowite. senior rabbi of Con-
Ash, Bnai Jeshurun, the nation's oldest
Kenazic synagogue, has been named chairman
IMllllltllllll
A special AMW Shabbat will be celebrated in
synagogues across the country on Shabbat
Shirah, Jan. 29. to launch American Mizrachi
Women's 1983 membership campaign, it is an-
nounced by president, Roselle Silberstein.
The celebration will include sermons by rabbis
and Oneg Shabbat gatherings focusing on the
child-care and social welfare services provided by
AMW's network of 13 projects in Israel, as well
as its active role in Jewish communal life in the
United States.
Communities in 37 states and the District of
Columbia will be participating in the Shabbat
Shirah AMW. Shabbat, according to Mildred
Lieberman of Rego Park, N.Y., AMW national
membership co-chairwoman. The Membership
Drive is headed by Mrs. Lieberman and co-chair-
woman, Francine Lashinsky.
4 '
Friday, January 28,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page B
Experts Expect Gloomy
Future for Soviet Jews
Under Andropov Regime
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A
gloomy analysis of the
implications for Soviet
Jewry of the changes in the
Kremlin was made here by
nearly 50 leading experts
on Soviet affairs from
North America, Europe
and Israel.
The experts, who included
Prof. Richard Pipes, a former
member of the U.S. National Sec-
urity Council, agreed that there
had been "a serious deterio-
ration" in the position of Soviet
Jewry, for whom emigration had
recently been reduced to a trickle.
They reached their views at a
three-day conference held behind
closed doors at the London
School of Economics and Poli-
tical Science.
THEY AGREED that al-
though it was premature to form
a firm judgment on the Jewish
policy of the new Communist
Party Secretary, Yuri Andropov,
his first statements seemed to
foreshadow a further repression
of minority national cultures in
the USSR.
The findings were presented to
the press by Prof. Leonard Scha-
piro. the leading British Sovieto-
logist, and Dr. Steven Roth and
Prof. Yoram Dinstein, the
respective directors of the
London Institute for Jewish
Affairs and the Tel Aviv Israel
Diaspora Institute which
sponsored the conference.
Roth said they also concluded
that a relaxation of emigration
controls was largely dependent
on a reversal in the recent
deterioration in relations between
the Soviet Union and the West.
The Western powers should take
cognizance of this "and nut the
issue high on the agenda in their
contacts with the Soviet Union,"
he added.
SCHAPIRO SAID that
although the Andropov regime
was likely to be "tougher" than
Leonid Brezhnev's, that was not
relevant to Jewish emigration,
which the Kremlin regarded as "a
bargaining lever in negotiations
with the U.S."
Not all the participants shared
Schapiro's belief that Andropov
was securely established in
power. Some compared his posi-
tion with that of Georgy
Malenkov who briefly succeeded
Josef Stalin only to be ousted by
Nikita Krushchev.
Particular concern was expres-
sed about the discrimination
against Jews in higher education
and employment. Zvi Gitelman.
director of Russian studies at
Michigan University, described
Soviet Jews as "resident aliens."
THERE HAD also been a
sharp rise in the number of
refuseniks from 2,000 to a known
total of 8.000. "But the real total
could be twice as high," Dinstein
said.
This was confirmed by Prof.
Grigory Freiman, who emigrated
late last year. A former applied
mathematics professor at Kalinin
University, he had also told the
conference that the number of
other Soviet Jews waiting to emi-
grate ran into "hundreds of
thousands."
On Soviet-Israel relations. Dr.
Yaacov Ro'i of Tel Aviv Univer-
sity argued that there was no
substance in the occasional
rumors about moves towards
restoring diplomatic ties between
the two countries.
The conference's conclusion.
Roth announced, would be sent
to Western delegations to the
European Security and Coopera-
tion Conference in Madrid.
"Suspicious' Fire Devastated
Synagogue Near Detroit
DETROIT (JTA) An
early morning fire described by
fire department officials as of
"suspicious origin" devastated a
traditional synagogue in the
northwest suburban community
of West Blumfield. No one was
injured in the blaze which left but
a skeleton of the structure stand-
ing. Damage was estimated at $ 1
million.
The fire, which was reported
shortly after midnight, occurred
after the Congregation Beth
Abraham Hillel Moses' weekly
games night. The president of the
congregation, Nat Fishman, was
quoted as saying that the cus-
todian and security person on
patrol that evening made rounds
between 11:30 and 11:45 and
"found everything in order."
Fire department officials said
the intensity and suddenness of
the blaze gave them reason to
suspect foul play was involved in
the fire, but there was no im-
mediate evidence that it was
arson. According to one report,
several damaged Torah scrolls
were saved by the synagogue's
rabbi, A. Irving Schnipper.
The synagogue has a member-
ship of 600 families. The Congre-
gation Beth Abraham Hillel
Moses was established as a result
of the merger of three previously
independent synagogues: the
Beth Abraham, founded in 1892,
which merged with Congregation
Hillel in 1971, and together in
1975 merged with Congregation
Beth Moses. The adjoining He-
brew day school was not dam-
aged by the fire.
Roberta Peters to Sing at Emanu-El
Roberta Peters, who recently
celebrated a 30th consecutive
season with New York Metro-
politan Opera, will present a con-
cert at Temple Emanu-El Wed-
nesday at 8 p.m., continuing the
congregation's 1983 Forum
Series dedicated to Rabbi Irving
I^ehrman's 40th year with the
temple, Carol Greenberg, temple
president, announced.
Peters, who sang Zerlina in
Mozart's Don Giovanni at the
iMetropolitan Opera at the age of
19, has recorded for RCA, CBS,
and Decca Records and has per-
formed operetta and musical
comedy.
She supports the State of Is-
rael Bonds Organization and
served as a national chairman of
the National Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation. Peters represented
the U.S. government on two
visits to the Soviet Union, where
she was the first American-born
artist to receive the Bolshoi
Medal.


Psg10B The Jewish FloridUn/ Friday, January 28, 1983
cPtide
"SAVE 30 1 5-LTR BTL DINNER WINES CHABLlS
BURGUNDY, NECTAR ROSE RHINE, CHENIN
BLANC FRENCH COLOM6ARD ftJM L Q
1 5-LTR BTL LAMORUSCO SAVE S1 OO
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RHJNE. HEARTY BURGUNOY
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^TR BTL R C 100CXET RITE OR
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79*
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Busch$^99
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PLftOE
SETTING
4 piece place settings r your choice of No
patterns consist of: Dnner Ptate. Cup. Saucer ^________
and Dessfi Cteh ^^"^^^^ ^^BBSe^^"
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patterns-S*eetFlov^c*S*T^ IFOR COMfl
TAB, SPRITE, FRESCA, MR PIBB OR
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89
WITH $10 ORDER AND COUPON BELOW
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ColosalRice
6 ROLL PAK WALDORF
$2" Bath Tissue
1-GAL JUG DISTILLED NAT SPRING PURlFIEDpw^e*,* f2_0Z BOX LAUNDRY f|
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1 LB BOX PANTRY PRIDE REG UNSALTED ,)#*?}* Ib-fJi CjAN vtLt iamiain
Saltines59c Heinz Beans...
32-OZ BTL LAUNDRY-SAVE 45' A^rQ WHITEHOUSE REG OR NAT 25 OZ JAfl
Wisk Detergent slb9 Applesauce
32-OZ BOTTLE SAVE 27- A p^A 24 0Z PLANTATION PRIDE DILL SPEARS (
Heinz Ketchup *V Kosher Dills
WHiTE 10
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Red Delicious Apples..........1.59
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Anjou Pears.................. .69
JET riOWN llC (SI, HAWMAN
.........* 1.89
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Florida Avocados
ASSORT!0 COLORS (* "CB POT.
14
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Navel Oranges............5 .99
NUTRITIOUS ANO DELICIOUS (LARGE 12 SIZE)
FRESH
Cauliflower
rPESN CUT ASSORTED COLORS
Floral Bouquet
.**>'
Bonus
BUY
HEAD
SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE
32 OZ BTL FOAMY UOLMO
Dish
SAVE]
BAG REGULAR WISE
Chips B89 Detergent9c
0REEN CmANT-12 l 7 OZ CANS ASSORTED
Vegetables.....
WHITE ROCK-ASSORTED FLAVORS
PANTRY PPJOE
Coffee Creamer
GENtPJC-TAH.
Kitchen Bags
21.89 Tea Bags
,00sI1.490
.89 Goebel
tl
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CANS
PANTRY PPJOE
Tomato Juice
PANTR. PPJOE -ASSORTED COLORS
46 OZ
CAN
PANTR PPJOE WHOLE OR SlCED CARROTS OR MIXED HIT/-ASSORTED flAVORS
.79 Paper Towels
2 0ANT
ROLLS
2 '6c2n .79 Soda
Facial Tissue
159 r*sh Detergent
GENERIC
1.00 Bleach
GENERIC CRANBERRY COW
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pantr. PPJOE -CHUNK UOMT water or ok qenerc-stems ""
Diet Sodas.....4 39140 Tuna.............''< .79 Mushrooms
PA-.-R. PRKJE-AIL vEGETaif PANTRY pnof REG DRIP > I P GENEPAC STY
Oil...............".1.79 Coffee.............1.89 Cups.......


Friday, January 28,1983 /Tha Jewish Floridian Page 11 -B
ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD
JAN. 27-FEB 2, 1983
W,
\\

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/&*
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food;
LS, SEE DISPLAY IN OUR STORES)
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Fresh
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mmm^mWtm m^mmW mmmmM 9mmW cottagecheese ^
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--'
Neat
Specials!
3 LBS & OVER
Fresh
BONUS
BUY
Neat
Specials!
Lots of KJ
\^L0 .^jfe.VJJ *k w J BREASTS 4 3 LEG C
W^ ^TWM W BACKS 3GIBLETF
Chicken e
FLA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
LA YOGURT-ASSORTED FLAVORS
Yogurt........ 3
fEMPTgWHtPPEO
Cream Cheese ..
KRAFT PARKAY-QUARTERS
Margarine.......
PANTRY PRlO
Sour Cream.....
SUNNY OELIGHT-6 PACK FLORlOA CITRUS OR
Tropical Punch.
PANTRy price CMEESS-SUCED PRO
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so*
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CONT
1 LB
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160Z
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802
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99*
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Turkey Breast Slices........ 2.99
ALL BEEF OR MEAT
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ISO*
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$
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l Fillets ..... ..........'^2.79
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I2 0Z
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$919
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AOLER S PUMPERNICKEL
.l8oaJ .59 12
of e .99 39
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i loaf
.69 20
VELVET CREME GLAZED OONUTS
Glazed Donuts
.Io. .69 10
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TEMS AND PRICES GOOD
JAN. 27-FEB. 2. 1983
J^'^^XimCtw
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HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS I
SERVICE DELH
USDA CHOICE 1 /2 LB
Rare
Roast $979
'NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES"
FINEST QUALITY
Jack & Jill.
Bologna
AOUA FRESH |30 Oil IJdffl
Toothpaste......%^1.27 92
VASELINE-INTENSIVE CARE
Lotton...........^1.87 52
VASELINE
Petroleum Jelly .'MS 1.77 52
OTIPS
Cotton Swabs ..'"11.27 42
CUTEX-REG OR LEMON
Polish Remover .'B,i .87 42
RAVE-RCG OR EXTRA NOLO
Hafcr Spray.......c2l.57 62
1 VALUABLE COUPON BJJ BJJ
SAVE 90*
B6-PK TAB. SPRITE. FRESCA.
bjj MR PIBB OR
89*:
TMOflN APPLE VALLEY
Old Fashioned
Uverwurst......
SWEET MUNCHEE -CREAMY SMOOTH
UN-STORE BAKERYBl ^^^V,?.^?.^.^"^18
NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES BM BLV, BSj) iJBJ IB
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SAVE 40C
US NO 1 ALL PURPOSE

LARGE CRISPY
SI 79 Jf WISH STYLE ONION OR
LB M.
malb1.69
.891
KtTCHtN tt*t SM
Potato Salad......lb .89
OVEN fRESH BAR B OOE
Chicken..........L.1.69
LARGE LOADED WITH CHEESE
Danish.........2
Yellow
Com Rye Bread ,.M .95
98-Onions 3 ,
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DELICIOUS APPLE OR CHERRY
Turnovers.....2 for
SOUTHERN STYLE IB PCS IN BOm
Fried Chicken
mm
29!


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28,1983
Mr. and Mrs. Col Kovens, left, and Arthur Pearlman, Miami
Beach civic, business, and religious leaders, have been named
general chairmen of Temple Emanu-Eis annual Lehrman Day
School Scholarship Ball and a community-wide tribute to Dr.
Irving Lehrman s 40th anniversary as rabbi of Temple Emanu-
El of Greater Miami. The Black Tie Dinner and Dance will be
held Sunday, March 20 in the congregation's Friedland Ball-
room. Acceptance of the Kovens and Pearlman was announced
by Carol Greenberg, president, and Samuel N. Friedland chair-
man of the board of the congregation. Rabbi Lehrman joined as
spiritual leader in 1943.
State Dep't. Acknowledges
SAM-5 Deployment In Syria
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment has acknowl-
edged that long-range So-
viet-made SAM-5 anti-air-
craft missiles are being
"deployed" in Syria.
Department spokesman John
Hughes said the U.S. has "ex-
pressed our concern to govern-
ments involved." Although he
refused to give any details,
Hughes indicated that one of the
governments to which concern
was expressed was the Soviet
Union.
HUGHES SAID the introduc-
tion of new weapons into the re-
gion was "not conducive to peace
in the area." He said of the mis-
siles, "We don't like them."
There were indications that the
U.S. has asked both the Soviet
Union and the Syrians to remove
the missiles.
The SAM-5 believed to have a
range of 150-190 miles, could
cover all of Lebanon and enter Is-
raeli airspace.
Meanwhile, Syria was reported
to have made its first official
comment on reports that it had
acquired the sophisticated Soviet
missiles. According to reports
from Damascus, the state-run
radio said that "even if one as-
sumes that reports circulated by
Israeli and American quarters"
about the missiles are correct,
"no one can feel concern over
them except those who contem-
plate attacking Syria. It is the
natural right of every state
feeling a threat of aggression to
possess defensive arms to defend
itself and to repulse the pirates of
the air and the criminals of war."
New Luxury Liner Will Begin
Service From Miami in June
Commodore Cruise Line will
add a 23.000-ton. 900-passenger
luxury liner, the MS Caribe. to its
Caribbean cruise fleet in June, in-
augurating a year-round schedule
out of Miami in a South Ameri-
can and Brazilian charter pro-
gram, according to Ivo Leon,
president and general manager.
The 11-deck. 610-foot vessel is
bed capacity of 900. total pass-
enger capacity of 1,200, and a
full crew of 330. The Caribe is
currently being equipped with
new engines and technologically
advanced navigational devices.
The ship will feature a casino.
600-seat dining room, discothe-
que, library, two outdoor pools, a
beauty salon, shapping arcade.
Encouraging Picture of
Ethiopian Falashas Presented
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A generally encouraging
picture of the life of the
Falashas in Ethiopia's
Gundar province, where
Ethiopian Jews are mainly
concentrated, and especial-
ly in Ambover, where there
is a large community, was
presented to the media here
by two Israeli "professional
social workers" recently
returned from Ethiopia.
The report, at a press conferen-
ce organized by the World Jewish
Congress-Israel Bureau which
was instrumental in arranging
their visit to Ethiopia, was
sharply contrary to most reports
received hitherto which presented
the plight of the Falashas as dire
and indicated they were in danger
of extinction.
THE PRESS conference was
attended by Yehuda Dominitz,
director of the Jewish Agency's
aliya department and a key figure
in efforts to promote the immi-
gration of Falashas to Israel. He
appeared to agree with the
description of the situation
presented by the social workers
who were not identified by name.
Asked why their account
differed so widely from many
recent depictions of the Falashas'
plight, a spokesperson for the
group of four Israelis who had
gone to Ethiopia, replied that
perhaps the situation had been
worse in the past. Two members
of the group were absent from the
press conference. Dr. Israel
Lerner, WJC director in Israel,
identified the spokesperson as
"Ora."
According to the report
presented to the media, the
Falashas are living under condi-
tions entirely comparable to
those of their non-Falasha Ethio-
pian neighbors. They are not
being persecuted because of their
religion: they are not starving or
living in fear of murder or
mayhem; they have been
allocated lands to cultivate under
the agrarian revolution, along
with other sections of the rural
population: all-in-all. their
condition is a far cry from the
description of torture and
tribulation that have emanated
from Falashas abroad and from
some Jewish organizations
recently, according to the social
workers.
ALTHOUGH THERE was no
famine or large-scale persecution,
many Falashas express a longing
to live in Israel and-or be reunited
with members of their families
who have left Ethiopia most of
them for Israel, the social
workers reported. Like all Ethio-
pians, they may not leave the
country.
The social workers said restric-
tion on religious observances
which were in force until a year
ago have been eased. Synagogues
have been reopened, and services
are conducted freely. The ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
Through Training) schools and
wort
other "ORT institutions
closed down about 18 ^
ago. however, and this aZ
lapse in Jewish education 3
Falashas, the social
reported.
The spokesperson added i
Falashas now living abroidi
naturally exercised about
question of family reunion i
that perhaps was why tj
tended to paint a pjc'ui,
conditions at home in
hues. But, she said, her L
lectured and showed picture!
groups of Falashas in Israeli
their leaders acknowledged!
theirs was a correct descript*
the situation."
9*
Israel Shouldn 't Dominak
WZO Ideology, Exec %
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) Dr.
Leon Kronitz. executive vice
president of the Canadian Zionist
Federation, returned from the
recent 30th World Zionist Con-
gress in Jerusalem convinced
that there must be a clear divi-
sion between Israeli politics and
Zionist ideology, if the Zionist
movement is to survive.
"There is no need and no
reason for purely Israeli politics
to dominate world Zionist
gatherings as was the case at the
last Congress in Jerusalem."
Kronitz told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency in an interview
here. He proposed a fundamental
restructuring of the World Zion-
ist Organization in which dias-
pora Jewry would be involved
with matters pertaining to Jew-
ish life outside Israel, such as
Jewish education, youth activi-
ties, Zionist and Israel informa-
tion and the promotion of the
centrality of Israel in Jewish life.
Such matters as new settle-
ments should remain the
prerogative of the Israel govern-
ment, the Knesset and the politi-
cal parties in Israel. Kronitu
"I called an internationalcoB
ence to be held at the Capital!
ton Hotel in Washington Fa
at which leading Zionists I
many countries around thei
will participate to map plot
the implementation of this
gram." Kronitz told the JTA.
He said "the conferena
discuss the composition of
WZO's Executive, the com|
lion of future Zionist Congn
and, in general, the aimsanl
program of the WZO.''
According to Kronitz. i
member WZO Executive 11
large. An Executive of "it
liers would be sufficient, htl
Under his proposal, the da
of the Execut ive would heM
WZO's organization deparu
whik- the Treasurer wnU
responsible for fund
aliya. education, youth
(information) and settle
"The WZO must atirM
l>est brains and leadership a
Jewish world by bringing i
lutionary change in thestn
of the WZO. Kronitz said
htsi
El Al Bought Two New
Boeing 737 Jumbo Jets
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV fJTAl El Al
has taken two new Boeing 737
jumbo jets, flown directly to Ben
fullv air-conditioned, has a lower 'and fully equipped hospital.
ikJewislU^
n
lit
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Gurion Airport from the
facturer in Seattle by hi Alo
trained by Boeing I
them
The arrival of the ne aire*
which cast SfiO million.*1"
as a sign that the bankmpc
tional air carrier is well
way to recovery under
management 0"e oi I Z
landed empty The other
passengers picked up
over in Zurich
EL AL RESUMED**
week ago after be.ngQ
for four months during
was placed in the hands-
ceiver. Plans to liquidat
rier were

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Born Bli nd, Michael Levy
Became a Rabbi
By DAVID EVANIER
'We're fighting those
thousands of years of histo-
said Rabbi Michael
svy, who was ordained by
Jewish Theological
Seminary in 1981, and is
elieved to be the first
abbi to have been born
blind. "And we're fighting
[he fact that blindness is
the second most feared con-
Bition next to cancer
I the U.S.
'When a sighted person thinks
out me. he thinks about what it
as like the first time the lights
Ml out. and the panic he felt. Of
burse, the first time you do any-
^inj;. it s hard. So what? We
I to get heyond the panic that
ople associate with the life of
lind persons."
RECALLING his childhood,
bbi Levy said: "The first
Wish incident) that I remem-
happened to me when a very
man came from the syna-
jue to leach me the Shma. He
ent an hour and a half drilling
to me. The feeling I got was
at he fell ihis was all I would
er be able to do in Judaism.
[But I was lucky. My parents
bnd out about the Jewish
aille Institute. When I was five
just beginning Hebrew
pool, they spoke to the director,
ere was no question in their
rids that I was entitled to a
vish education, just like a
ited person.
'My parents got the assurance
bt there was no reason why I
puldn't go to Hebrew school."
>bj Levy continued. "Follow-
: that, it was just a matter of
jferent tools. I read Braille,
fcv read print. I wrote Braille,
fey wrote print. I learned my
Iftorah in Braille. It's really
Ite simple after you get over
initial hurdle of attitude. It's
nmon sense. If you're short.
there s a kitchen cabinet
It s high, you get a ladder and
ndonit."
{ABBI LEVY credited the
"sh Braille Institute with
viding the tools for his
bievements.
ft s not a question of my hav-
: more courage than the next
n- he said. "The Institute
** with attitude and then
the tools. When we came
Oss the problem of studying
MI with all kinds of aster-
and footnotes, we worked it
I on the basis of alternatives.
Institute told me of tran-
and we hammered it
around the time of the World
Series. That's a terrible conflict
for a kid. My father took the po-
sition that I had to do it just like
any other Jewish person my
age."
THE INSTITUTES executive
vice president. Gerald M. Kass.
pointed out that about 20.000
American Jews are legally blind.
Another 50.000 are on the bor-
derline between legal blindness
and extreme visual impairment.
"Our feeling is that there are
two basic needs." Kass said.
"The first is to provide alternate
techniques to accomplish certain
tasks, to normalize one's life. The
second is to help blind persons
reevaluate themselves and their
sense of self-esteem."
The Institute h&j some 60.000
volumes of Braille on Jewish top-
ics In addition, there are more
than 100,000 tapes and cassettes,
and a growing library of English
and Hebrew books in large type.
"Our counseling is informa-
tional, not psychological," Kass
said, seconding Rabbi Levy's
emphasis on "tools" for indepen-
dence. "A female college student
will call us. wondering whether
she can go to law school. First we
tell her. Yes. other blind stu-
dents have gone.' We give her the
telephone numbers of five who
have graduated, who can tell her
about admission procedures and
their experiences.
"We try to reorient blind peo-
ple's thinking about themselves.
Society says blind people have
limited alternatives. We intro-
duce them to maximum alterna-
tives.
"It really came out of the
need." Kass continued, "for nor-
malcy in Jewish life not segre-
gation, not to be apart, not to
have their own congregation.
Churchill said: "Give us the tools
and well to the job.' Give me a
Braille prayerbook and I'm a
member of the congregation."
Sharansky's Wife Appealed
To Mitterrand to Intervene
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Anatoly
Sharansky's wife appealed to
President Francois Mitterrand to
intervene "to try and stop in time
this tragedy: this murder."
Avital Sharansky said that ac-
cording to the latest reports from
Moscow her husband, who has
been on a hunger strike since
Sept 27, is rapidly losing his last
remaining strength and is now on
the verge of death.
Temple Or Olom
Sets Agenda
l.ly
young rabbi also spoke
aspect of the role ofhis
in his life. -I remember
'" her sitting down with me
I was seven or eight, going
UK prayers to make sure I
y wan!0, ^T "P ***
Bhor V J k RSh Ha8"
H or Ym Kippur was alwavs
Temple Or Olom Sisterhood
will conduct Friday evening serv-
ices Jan. 28. The theme will be
"Shabbat Around the World."
The Oneg Shabbat will be in
honor of the 65th anniversary of
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism.
The temple will hold a "Family
Shabbe Shule" on Saturday. Feb.
5. Famlies will participate in the
service, which will be followed by
a luncheon and an "Ask the
Rabbi" discussion.
Premiere Play to Open
Players State Theatre has se-
cured a world premiere produc-
tion of Paul Zindel's new play, A
Destiny with Half Moon Street,
for March 4 through 27.
The pre-New York opening,
produced in association with Lee
Minskoff, Jay Kingwill, and
Larry (loosen, will be directed by
Players State artistic advisor,
Jose Ferrer.
Addressing a press conference.
Mrs. Sharansky said that the
Chistipol prison authorities,
where the Jewish activist is
detained, have refused to let his
mother, Ida Milgrom, see him
"because of his deplorable
condition."
The French Committee for
Anatoly Sharansky's Liberation
announced that they have asked
to meet Soviet Research Minister
Vladimir Martchuk who is on an
official visit in France. They want
to ask him to trasmit a message
to Soviet Communist Party
leader Yuri Andropov calling for
the Soviet Jewish militant's im-
mediate release. Sharansky is
currently serving a 13-year prison
sentence on charges of treason
and espionage.
In New York, the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry and
Union of Councils for Soviet Jews
reported that the commandant of
Chistipol prison told Mrs.
Milgrom and her other son,
Leonid, that Anatoly was being
force fed every three days. Both
Mrs. Milgrom and Leonid had
received written authorization to
visit Anatoly on Jan. 4, the first
time in a year. But when they
reached the prison, some 500
miles from Moscow, the com-
mandant refused to let them see
him, the two Soviet Jewry groups
said.
Friday, January 28,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
UNIFIL Mandate Extended
Despite Israeli Disfavor
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Security Council has
voted 13-0 to extend the mandate
of the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) for
another six months. The Soviet
Union and Poland abstained as
they usually do on issues involv-
ing UN forces.
The extension of the mandate
for six months was requested by
the Lebanese government. Israel
did not favor the extension. Am-
bassador Yehuda Blum told the
Council that "UNIFIL has out-
lived its usefulness and its
presence is no longer called for in
southern Lebanon." Israel wants
UNIFIL to be replaced by Leba-
nese troops that, together with
Israeli troops, will patrol south
Lebanon to prevent terrorist in-
filtration into northern Israel.
The United States, however,
did not accept Israel's position on
UNIFIL. The American deputy
delegate. Charles Lichenstein.
told the Council that UNIFIL
was "a positive element in the
negotiations" on the withdrawal
of all foreign troops from Leba-
non.
The Council, however, declined
another request by Lebanon to
extend UNIFIL's activities to
other parts of the country, not
only the south. But Council
members agreed that there was
no point in extending UNIFIL's
role until the forces of Israel.
Syria and the PLO withdrew
from l.eliunon. UNIFIL was first
deployed in south I>ebanon in
1978. It presently has 6.300 men.
Noted Jewish Musician
To be Honored
A quartet consisting of
soprano, Karen Weinstein. alto,
Helene Benyunes. tenor. Paul
Herbat, and bass. Brent Rout-
man, accompanied by organist,
Morse Hatihwaite. will perform
the music of Abraham W. Binder
at Temple Sinai of North Dade at
Friday evening services, Jan. 28.
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley and
Cantor Irving Shulkes. both of
whom studied under Binder, will
conduct a dialogue about his life,
personality, and work.
f% ALLOWS IMMEDIATE WALKING
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Services also including treatment of Hammer Toes,
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Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28,1983
Isidor M. Roffer
Dora and Sadye Miller
Bonds to Honor Seacoast Residents'
A Salute to Israel Brunch will
be held at the Seacoast Towers
West and Seacoast Towers V
buildings on Sunday, Feb. 6, at
10:30 a.m. on behalf of the State
of Israel Bonds program. The an-
nual event will be held in the
Mediterranean Room in the Sea-
coast Towers West building, ac-
cording to Seacoast West Chair-
men Ben Cutler and Sam Good-
rich, and Seacoast V Chairman
Sidney Olson.
The Israel Bonds Negev
Award will be presented to Dora
and Sadye Miller of Seacoast
West and Isidor M. Roffer of
Seacoast V, recognizing many
years of participation in Jewish
communal causes.
Dora and Sadye Miller have
been involved in National Council
of Jewish Women and are life
members of Hadassah. They were
active with Daughters of Sarah
Jewish Home in Albany and are
members of ORT. Both have been
supporters of Israel Bonds and
the United Jewish Appeal.
Roffer has been a leader in
American Jewish Congress, the
Israel Bonds Organization, B'nai
H'rith. and the Labor Zionist Or-
ganization. He is a Hadassah as-
sociate, a member of the Anti-
Defamation League, and current-
ly serves as a member of the Isra-
el Bonds Prime Minister's Club.
Roffer is a Canal founder, a
highest level Bonds purchaser.
Special guest will be Jerome
Gleekel, Jewish communal leader
and political scientist.
Mollie Lantz is honorary chair-
man of Seacoast West.
Mayfair Salutes
Israels 35th Year!
Residents of Mayfair Towers
on Miami Beach will hold an an-
nual Salute to Israel honoring the
Jewish State's 35th Anniversary
on Sunday, 10:30 a.m., in the
Recreation Room. The event is
held jointly with the Israel Bonds
Organization.
Mayfair Towers' Israel Bonds
Chairman Norman Chusitt noted
that the Miami Beach condoim
nium has always been a "staunch
supporter" of the Israel Bonds
program, and added, "We look
towards our 1983 campaign as
being the strongest ever. Israel
depends on American Jewry for
support and residents of Mayfair
Towers will not let her down."
Sam Cohen, Miami Beach Jew-
ish community leader and a
member of Israel Bonds Prime
Minister's Club, will be guest
speaker. Cohen is chairman of the
High Rise division of the Bonds'
Florida Region and has been a
delegate to numerous Bonds con-
ferences.
Honorary chairmen of the
event are Harry and Cele Tenser.
Old Cutler ORT to Hold Art Auction
British artist, Barry Leyton-
Jones has designed an original
series of posters for Women's
American ORT and will be sign-
ing and autographing them at an
Art Auction on Saturday at the
South Dade Jewish Community
Center. Sponsored by Old Cutler
Chapter of ORT, a preview will be
I held at 7 p.m., and the auction
will start at 8:30.
Fine art, antiques, contem-
porary and abstract oil paintings,
sculptures, tapestries, graphics.
19th century photographs, and
Judaica silver will also be fea-
tured.
JCC Hosts FIU Prof.
Registration is underway at
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center for a Great
Decisions program sponsored by
the Foreign Policy Association.
To begin Thursday at 7:30 p.m..
questions to be examined are
Arms Race and Coexistence.
Trade and Unemployment, and
Nuclear Proliferation.
Dr. Sanford Kravitz. professor
of public affairs at Florida In-
ternational University, will be
the discussion leader.
YIVO Forum Features Yiddish Lecture
Florida Friends of Yeshiva
University, in continuing with a
first annual "Issues of Our
Times" seminar series, will
present Rabbi J. David Bleich,
coauthor of Jeuish Bio-Ethics, a
book on Jewish medical ethics.
He will speak on "Who Shall Live
and Who Shall Die."
Bleich is a professor of Talmud
at Yeshiva University and a pro-
fessor of Jewish law and ethics at
the university's Cordozo School
of Law. He is the author and
editor of several books and pub-
lications on Jewish law and
ethics.
IIIC3.
The Seminar will be held M*. 1
y. Feb. 7 at 8 p.m at the K?
er Hnt*l l K<*
day
over Hotel.
Librarian to Talk
National Council 0f Jewirt
Women. Lakes Division. waS
a membership meeting on Feh o
at 11:30 anv at Golden Glu
BeST* 6' Nnh M^
Shirley Wolf, librarian
CAJE. wifl be the guest speaker
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Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And the children of Israel went into the midst of the sea
,, the dry ground; and the waters were a wall unto them on
their right hand, and on their left"
tExod. 14.221.
BESHALAH
BF.SHALAII Fearful of the hostile tribes the Israelites might
encounter on the direct route to Canaan through the land of the
Philistines, Ciod sent the newly-freed slaves by way of the desert
near tl"' Ked Sea. As they journeyed, they were guided by a
pillar ol cloud by day and a pillar of fire by night. The Israelites
I had lfll F.gypt presumably to worship their God in the desert.
When 1'haraoh learned that the children of Israel would not re-
I turn U> F.gypt. he pursued them to the banks of the Red Sea at
[the head of an army of chosen troops. But a miracle occurred:
the children of Israel were able to pass between the waves of the
Ked Sea that divided before them and stood upright like
columns. The Egyptian hosts, plunging into the Red Sea after
them, were all drowned. At this sight, the children of Israel sang
a song of praise to God. On their journey through the desert, the
children of Israel were sustained by manna from heaverr, water
issued from a rock for them at the bidding of God. The Amale-
lid battle with the Israelites, but were defeated by Joshua.
the son ol Nun. and his men.
(The recounting of lh Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir US, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane New York. r. Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis
tnbutingthe volume.)
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Friday, January 28. 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Temple Players to Act
}olice Warn Israelis to be
On Alert for Terrorists
[.\. VVIV UTA) Police
warned the public to be on
alert tor terrorist attempts.
her in the form of explosive
Irgee left in public places or
Jpct attacks, following the
hade .ittack on a bus in Tel
/ which injured 12 people.
extremist Palestinian Abu
Hal group has claimed respon-
Uitj lor the attack, according
B London \rabic-language
irgpaper
[Three of the injured remain
ppitalized lor treatment, but all
others have been released.
lice sa> that 19 Arabs remain
under detention and their inter-
rogration continues for possible
implication in the attack. All live
or work in the vicinity of the
attack. Those who live there do
so in abandoned or dilapidated
buildings and reside in Tel Aviv
illegally.
Security forces say the attack
was not unexpected, pointing to
frequent police appeals for
alertness. They say that dozens
of terrorist attempts have been
made in the Tel Aviv area in
recent months. Few were suc-
cessful, and their occurrence has
been played down to avoid panic.
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r'recdman
JOEL ZIPPER
.Joel Zipper, son of Mr. and
Mrs Mauricio Zipper, will be-
come i Mar Mit7.vah at Temple
Menorah Saturday morning.
Ilabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
officiate
Joel is a seventh grade student
.il Nautilus Junior High School
and attends Temple Menorah Re-
ligious School.
Mr. and Mrs. Zipper will host a
kiddush following services and a
reception and dinner at Temple
Menorah Social Hall.
SANDRA PREEDMAN
Sandra Jill Freedman, daugh
ter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Freed
man. will chant a portion of tht
weekly haftorah. Beshelach
when she is called to become a
Bat Mitzvah in her home in
Miami Shores on Tu B'Shvat.
Saturday. She will chant her haf-
torah also on behalf of her Soviet
"twin." Dalia (ilinskene of
Kanaus. Lithuania, to whom
Sandra has been corresponding
for over six months.
Sandra will preside over a
"Seder Luncheon" given by Dr.
and Mrs. Freedman at the
conclusion of the Shabbat
morning service, given in her and
Dalia'a honor, and in honor of the
holiday.
The Sephardic custom of
having a seder on this day has
recently bean revived after 300
yean A llaggadah for use at
such a aeder lias been written by
Seymour Helter. recently
published by the Jewish Com-
munitv tenter of Wilkes-Harre,
Penn.
Sandra is in the seventh grade
at t Ik- Samuel Scheck Hillel Com-
munity Day School. Her hobbies
are reading and dancing. She has
attended (amp Kamah in Massa-
chusetts and hopes to spend the
coming summer in Israel.
BRENDA SCHWARTZ
Brenda Schwartz, daughter of
Doug and Lynn Schwartz, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at Friday
evening Sabbath Services at
Temple Shir Ami Jan. 28.
Rabbi Brett Goldstein will
officiate.
RICHARD MULTZ
Richard Multz, son of David
Multz and Mrs. Linda Inkless,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah, on Saturday at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Sinai of
North Dade. The Torah portion
of the week will be studied.
Miami Beach
ERUV HOTLINE
6530914
Call within 2 hours
before shabbos
Rabbinical Council of America
Florida Region
National Hebrew
Israeli Gift Center Inc.
Religious*Bar Mitzvah sets
Crystal*Gifts
1507 Washington Avenue
(3D5>532 2210
Congregation and Sisterhood
of Temple Ner Tarn id will hold a
Journal Cocktail Party Sunday
at : pm in the Sklar Auditori-
um.
A musical cantata. "Look
Whoa 26,' an original play by
the Ner Tamid Players, will >
featured, Mildred Blake and Jack
Graenberg. co-chairmen. an-
nounced
Synagogue Listing Candlelighting Time: 5:41
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN 1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive North Miami Beach 947-1435 Rabbi Simcha Freedman Cantor Ian Alparn Conservative Fn.. 8:15. Hedaeeah Shabboe Candle*. 5:43 pm Sal.. 8 30 am. Bar Mltrvah. Jaton Stelnman 5 pm CmgOliii.r Mlnyona Sun.. 8 am and 5 pm Mon through Frl. 7:30 am and S pm Sat 6 30 am and 5 pm TEMPLE EMANUEL 1701 Washington Avenue Miami Beach Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi Zvl Adler, Cantor Late Friday Evening Service 8pm Sabbath Morning Service 9 am Sermon at 10 30
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER 2972 Avantura Blvd. Miami. Fl. 935-0666 Conservative David B. Saltzman. Rabbi Lawrence Tuchinsky. Cantor Dally 8 30 m and 5 '5pm Frl. 8:15pm Ptisonar ol Conaclence Shabbat Rabbi Saftzman "Prisoners of Conscience in Russia and America Sat.. 8:45 am. Shabbat Shirah. HEBREW ACADEMY BETH-EL CONGREGATION 2400 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach 532-6421 Cantor. Rabbi Solomon Schift
TEMPLE BETH AM Or Herbert 5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard S. Miami 667 666' Senior Rabbi Morton Holtman. Associate Rabbi Robert Goldstein. Associate Rabbi Fn 8 15 pm. Or. Marry M Ortlnsky to apeak on "New Light on the Bible Sal.. 9 15 am. B'nal Mllnah, Claire Traeger. Mark Welnberg. 11:1$ am. DeidreElsinger. Karen Madoraky TEMPLE ISRAEL 01 Greater Miam Miami t Ptonmmt Rtlorm Congtmgation 137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900 9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055 Senior Rabbi: Hashed M. Bernat Asst. Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkin Cantor Jacob G. Bornstem Student Cantor: Rachel!* Nelson Fn. 8 pm. Kendall Rabbi Bemat and artial Harry Lleberman will dlacuss Lieberman s work "Brushing Upon the Talmud,' Downtown Rabbi Salkin, "Tootsie 'Male and Female He Created Them
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION Coral Way 2825 S W 3rd Avenue South Oada 7500 SW I20lh Street RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON South Dade Chapel Frl.. 8 pm. Soviet Jewry Shabbai Sat., 10 am. Junior Congregation Senrlcea Coral Way Sanctuary Sat., 9 am, Shabbat Services with Rabbi Auerbach and Cantor Upton Bat Mltrvah, Joanne Bayer. TEMPLEJUDEA 5500 Granada Blvd Reform Coral Gables 667-5657 Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi Frl. 8:15 pm. Sabbath Service. Weekly Torah Portion Beahalah Eiodus 13:17 17 16 Hattarah judges44 5 31
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON 910 Lincoln Rd Tel 534 9776 DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi EDWARD BARON. Cantor Frl ,7.30 pm Sat 9 30 am
BETH KODESH Modern Traditional 1101 SW. 12Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro 858 6334 Cantor Leon Segal Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary Frl.. (15 pm. Rabbi Shapiro will discuss "A New Cruelty Sal.. 8:45 am. Sermon. The Insecurity ol the Middle East Sat. 8 45 am and 5 pm Sun 8 am and 5 pm Daily Minyan Serv 7 45 am and 5 pm
TEMPLE MENORAH 620 75th St.. Miami Beach 33141 Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Cantor Murray Yavneh Sat .9 am
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE 2225 NE 121 St N.Miami. Fl 33181 891 5508 Conservative Only Temple in North Vliami Rabbi Louis M. Lederman Cantor Moshe Friedler Rabbi Emeritus Josepn A Gortinkel Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m. Fir.. 8 pm. Sermon Bread From Heaven Sat. 9 AM. Sermon "This is My God TEMPLE NERTAMID 7902 Carlyle Ave.. Miami Beach 33141 Rabbi Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward Klein Fn ,8:15 pm. Rabbi Labovitjwill speak on "Ghandi and Moses Sat 8 45
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL 15410 SW 75 Circle Lane Miami. Fl Modern Othodo< Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382 3343 Rabbi Speaks on Torah portion Saturday Fn.. 5 15 pm. Sabbath Services Sat 9 30 am and 5 30 pm Mincha Daily Morning Minyans M A Th 8 45 am T W F 7 am
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL 1545 Jellerson Ave., MB Fl 33139 Tel. 538-4112 Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melbei Cantor Benjamin Adler
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 Fn, *1S pm. Shabbai She*. Worship Service Adutl Che* to sing Sal 10-30 am. Bar Mltrvh. Pjcnar Multz. Tu B-Sheval Torah portion Bnhilih EOD>je1*17.17.iaHafftre*vJude*e4rt-S31
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Chase Ave 4 41st St 538-7231 Dr. Leon Kronish. Rabbi Liberal Cantor David Conviser Frl, 8:18 pm Sal. 10 45 am
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION 947-7528 1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. Dr. Max A. Lipechltz, Rabbi Zvee Aroni, Cantor Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director Frl, 5 15 and 8 pm Sal 8 30am and 5 ISpm TEMPLE ZION Conservative 8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311 Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi Minyan Senncea Mon A Thurs 7 am Sabbaih Eva Servlcee 8:15pm Sjbbalh Senrlcea 9 am Quests Are Welcome Frl.. pm, Sisterhood Shabbai Olnnei and Sisterhood Sabbaih Senrlcea. Sat.. 9 30 em. Sabbaih Servlcee. Bar Mllnah. Evan wmnsky
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF GREATER MIAMI 4200 Biscayne Boulevard Miami. Florida 33137 Phone 576-4000 Rabbi Solomon Schill Executive Vice President Religious Information Concerning Greater Miami Houses ol Worship Phone 576 4000 Rabbinical Aeaoclation Office SOUTHEAST REGION UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA 1110NE 183rd St N Miami Beach Fl. 33182 947 80*4 Harold Wishna. enecutlv. director Franklin 0. KreuUer. regional president
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS Doral Executive Office Park. 37S5 NW 62 Ave.. Suite 210. Miami. Fl. 33166. 592-4792. Rabbi Lewis C. Llttman. regional director i


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28,1983
Konover Hotel
Appoints New-
General Manager
Harold Konover, president and
owner of the Konover Hotel and
Spa on Miami Beach, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Robert Shelley to the position of
administrative vice president and
general manager.
Shelley has had experience in
administration, food and bever-
age, and many phases of enter-
tainment.
Auditions to be Held
Kosher Dinner Theatre is hold-
ing auditions for the play "The
World of Shalom Aleichem" at
Temple Adath Yeshurun, North
Miami Beach, on Monday night,
at 8 p.m.
./
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE I
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Crvil Action No. 12-1911*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MICHELINE McCOY
Petitioner Wife.
and
JOHNNY MACK McCOY
Petitioner Husband
TO: JOHNNY MACK McCOY
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, attorney
for PeUUoner. whoae address Is
420 Lincoln Road Suite 379.
Miami Beach. Fl. 33139. and
fUe the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before February 18. 1983:
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
peUtlon.
This noUce 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 6 day of Jan-
uary. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A Mlnguei
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Harvey D. Friedman
420 Lincoln Road Suite 379
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone. i 3051 531-0391
Attorney for PeUUoner
18384 January 14, 21.28:
February 4. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTrO*
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORI DA. IN
ANO FORDADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
NO.U-2MFC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RENE BORUNET.
PeUUoner Husband,
and
ENEIDA SANCHEZ
VELEZ de BORUNET.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: ENEIDA SANCHEZ
VELEZ de BORUNET
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlsso-
luUon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. U any. to It on
TED E TSOUPRAKE. attor-
ney for PeUUoner. whose ad-
dress U 220 Miracle Mile Suite
222. Coral Gables. Fla. SS1S4.
and fUe the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 11. 1983:
otherwise a default will be en-
ured against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
peUUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
, of said at Miami. Florida
on this 26 day of Jannuary.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal>
TED E TSOUPRAKE
220 Miracle Mile-Suite 222
Coral Gables. Fla SS1S4
Telephone: (SOB) 44S-1HT
Attorney for PeUUoner
isaja January 28
February 4 11.18. 198S
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. IJ *39
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
OVIDIOVALDES.
PeUUoner.
and
OLGA SUSANA CORVO.
Respondent
TO: OLGA SUSANA CORVO
Reina No. 401
Entre Gervaslo A
Escobar
Havana 2. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of youi
written defenses, if any. to it or
Melvln J. Asher. Esq.. attome>
for PeUUoner. whose address i;
18S0 S.W. 8th Street. Suite 206
Miami, Florida 33136. and fll-
the original with the clerk o
the above styled court on or be
fore February 18. 1983. other
wise a default will be enterec
against you for the relief de
manded in the complaint or pe
UUon.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7 day of Jan-
uary, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
18389 January 14. 21,28:
February 4,1983
-----1 NTH! CIRCUIT COURT
POM
DAD! COUNTY. FLOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 1-131
Divisions*
IN RE: E8TATEOF
RUTH SCHOE NBERG.
Deceased
NOTICXOF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the admlnlstraUon
of the estate of RUTH
SCHOENBERG. deceased.
FUe Number 83-131. Division
04. 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 rep-
resentatives of the estate Is
MURRAY H. SHERMAN and
PHYLLIS BEEKMAN. whose
addresses are 1087 Lakehouse
Circle, Sarasota. Florida 33681.
and 16434 Stonehaven Rd .
Miami Lakes. Florida 33014.
respectively. The name and
address of the personal rep
resentatlve's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re
presentaUve.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of AdmlnlstraUon 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-
taUve. or the venue or jurlsdlc-
Uonof the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: January 28.198S
Murray H. Sherman
and
Phyllis Beekman
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
RUTH SCHOENBERG
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
Welllschand MeUger. P.A.
Suite 200-F Almerla
Coral Gablss. Florida 33134
Telelphone: (806) 446-7*64
18427 January 28;
February 4.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE E LEVENTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORI DA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. B-lSWl
* ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
D1ANN McCAMMON.
WIFE
and
LARRY S McCAMMON.
HUSBAND
TO LARRY S McCAMMON
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
BRUCE N. CROWN, attorney
for PeUUoner. whose address Is
16490 NW 7 Avenue. Suite 206.
Miami. FL SS18B. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
March 4. 1963: otherwise a de-
fault win be enured against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or peUUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 26 day of Jan-
uary. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
BRUCE A CROWN. ESQ.
Attorney for wife
16490 NW 7 Avenue
Suite 206
Miami. FL 33169
Telephone: 687-3900
Attorney for Petitioner
18428 January 28:
February*. 11.18. 1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13) JO
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MINNIE FAINE,
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 NOTI-
FIED that the admlnlstraUon
of the estate of MINNIE
FAINE. deceased. FUe Num-
ber 83-130. Division 01. Is pend-
ing In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. 73
West Flagler Street Miami.
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of the estate Is
FRANCES GETZ, whose ad-
dress Is 2000 N.E. 187 Drive.
North Miami Beach. FL 33179
The name and address of the
personal representative's at-
torney 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
slated If the claim is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall bs
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 rep
resentaUv*.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of AdmlnlstraUon has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob
JecUons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quallflca-
Uons of the personal represen
taUve. or the venue or junsdic
Uon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: January 28.1983.
Frances Gets
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MINNIE FAINE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE-
WELLISCH AND METZGER.
P.A.
Suite 200-E. 161 Almerla
Coral Gable*. FL SUM
Telephone: ; 308 > 446-7964
18426 January 28
February 4, 1*94
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 92-ta*
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LILLIAN KUSHINSKY.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlstraUon of the es-
tate of Lillian Kushlnsky. de
ceased. File Number 82-9839. is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 W. Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal rep
resentaUve and the personal
representaUve's attorney are
set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to fUe with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2i any obJecUon by an Inter-
ested person to whom this no-
Uce was mailed that challenges
the validity of the will, the
quallflcaUons of the personal
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TION NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this NoUce has
begun on January 21.1983.
Personal Representatives:
NORMAN R. GALINKIN
and
RAYMOND RICHARD
KUSHINSKY
c-o Kushlnsky.
Cans 4 Chapllck
57 East Water Street
Toms River.
New Jersey 08783
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HENRY M WAITZKIN
740-71st Street
Miami Beach. Florida 33141
Telephone i 3051 866-0353
18410 January 21, 28.1983
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13 352
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
MAXBESSEN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the admlnlstraUon
of the estate of MAX BESSEN.
deceased. File Number 83-352.
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bale Division, the address of
which is 73 W. Flagler Street.
2nd Floor. Miami. FL 33130.
The personal representative of
the estate Is ROSE BESSEN.
FANNIE BESSEN MIL-
DRED BESSEN. whose ad-
dress is 230-174 Street. No. 714.
Miami Beach. FL 33160. The
name and address of the per-
sonal representative s attorney
are set forth be low
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIR8T 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 bs 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
staled. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to maU
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 oh
JecUons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen
tatlve. or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first pubUcaUon
Of this Notice Of Admlnlstra
Uon: January 21,1983.
ROSE BESSEN
FANNIE BESSEN
MILDRED BE8SEN
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
MAX BESSEN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESE NTATTVE:
Richard A Golden, Esq
1876 N E 163 Street
North Miami Beach. FL 33162
Telephone: (306)946-4263
18407 January 21,28.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID*
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number BMO
Division (oi)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EDITH ALICE
SITTENFELD,
NOTICE OF0*1'""
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVIMP
CLAIMS OR DEMAND,
AGAINST THE ABOVE Rs.
TATE AND ALL ot'hfr
PERSONS INTERESTED M
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administrate
of the estate of EDITH AUCE
SITTENFELD. deceased File
Number 83-247. is pending u
the Circuit Court for DADE
County. Florida. Probate Dlvi-
slon. the address of which U 7J
West Flagler Street. Miami
Florida 33130. The person*]
representative of the estate u
HERBERT F SITTENFELD
whose address Is 1500 BtJ
Road. Apt. 1114. Miami Betch
Florida .33139. The name an*
address of the personal repre-
sentaUve's attorney an mi
forth below.
All persons having claim* or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST ITBUCA
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement o(
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 u
not yet due, the date when u
will become due shall be
slated If the claim is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured
the security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re
presentaUve
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jecUons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent s will, the qualiflca-
tlons of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or junsdic
tlon of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administnv
tlon: January 21. 19x3
H F Slttenleld
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
EDITH AUCE
SITTENFELD
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
HENRY NORTON
Suite 1201.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 331.10
Telephone: 374-3116
1H409 January ^i^i*H__
IN TMB CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fll* Number 131*
Division (04)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX ZUCKERMANN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration ofW
estate of MAX Z1"
MANN, deceased. File *br
83-246, is pending in Ik*****
Court for Dade County
Florida. Probate Division. W
address of which Is '*
Flatter Street. Miami. Fk.no*
33130 The names and
dresses of the personal reprt
sentaUv* and the personal rep
resentatlve's attorney r "
forth be low.
All interested person* srrre-
quired to file with MJ"5
WITHIN THREE MONTHS0F
THE FIRST Fl-BUCATIO*
OF THIS NOTICE II) "
claims against the "
(2) any objection by sn >
ter..^peri^u,whornno'
was mailed that chsllenge* W
validity of the will. *
cauon. of the F"*"^
resentaUve. venue or Juru
Uon of the court 0B.
ALL CLAI,55 0 FILED
JECTIONS NOT SO^,
WILL BE FOKt
BARRED ,ir*hM
PubllcaUwiofthlsNoU"'*
begun on January 28. Wf* ,
Persons! Repres^uv.
DORAPERLrNG
1W Bay Road. Afrf'B2
Miami Beach. Florid* '
Attorney for Personal RP
sentaUve: vs0
HENRY NORTON^
Suite 1201. 1 Wt Fm
Miami. Florida S31S0
Telephone: -8"' ^H-
1M38 rsb^ryV.*




"
Friday, January 28,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
,DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 82 8003 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The Marriage of
DAPHANIE FERNANDER.
Petitioner
"Larry dennis fer
NANDER.
Respondent
TO LARRY DENNIS FER
NANDER
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you awl you
are required to arve a copy of
your written defenaaa, If any, to
It on STEPHEN J. POLAT-
NICK, attorney for Petitioner,
whoae address la 1444 Blacayne
Boulevard Suite aoi. Miami,
Florida 33132, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
February 25. 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
| This notice shall be published
lon.-r each week for four con
tecutlve weeks In THE
[JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
[ WITNESS my hand and the
Leal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 21 day of
Uanuary. '.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguei
As Deputy Clerk
|(Circuit Court Seal)
Mil January 28
February 4.11.18.1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. II-1*24 FC
CTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
NRE The marriage of
ILOYD JOSEPH
HEDDERBURN, husband
and
Lynda a
nKDDKRBURN, wife.
to LYNDA O.
WEDDERBURN
RESIDENCE
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai an action for Dlsso-
Utlon of Marriage has been
Jled against you and you are
' 'quired to serve a copy of your
ntten defenses. If any. to It on
sRTHfR H I.IPSON. attorney
Tor Petitioner, whose address Is
1930 Tyler Street. Hollywood.
riorlda 33020. and file the orlgl-
lal with the clerk of the above
ityled court on or before Feb-
uary 25. 1983, otherwise a de
auli win be entered against
ou for the relief demanded in
he complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
el of said court at Miami,
lorlda on this 17 day of Jan
lary lggs.
RICHARD P BRINKER
AClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clartnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
fcult Court Seal)
January 21,28;
February 4, 11,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
tMpMrE,CIRCU,TCOU*TOF
'^ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
|04CrCJiIT,NANOFOR
DADECOUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
,-_ CASE NO. IJ-410
I r^* MARRIAGE OF
0't.A ADAMSON
I ^etltioner-WIKE
ALSTIN ADAMSON
IK^Pondent HUSBAND
AUSTIN ADAMSON
Residence Address
lYor l'"?NCE UNKNOWN
V Mto E, NOT1F1* that
Kna h0LdUK'0'UUon
bast J been f,led
BJfj"* you are re-
Iitten rt.?erve' copyof yur
TJ5, Ule'->fter; other-
ialnt &Ult wUi entered
fe?Af
* of Circuit Court
'Circuit court Seal)
Bv N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
January 14, 21,28;
February 4,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOWRTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 43 842
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ALPHA BANKS. WIFE
and
FREDDIE A. BANKS.
HUSBAND
TO: FREDDIE A. BANKS
Residence Address:
2903 Market Street,
Apt. No. 7
Oakland.
California 94804
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. to It on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq.. 15490
N.W. 7Ui Avenue. Suite 208,
Miami, Florida 83169 on or be-
fore February 18. 1983 and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioners attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter' other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Petition
DATED: January 10. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: C.Moore
aa Deputy Clerk
18396 January 14. 21.28;
__^___________February 4.1983
NOTICE OF
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 82-7828
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
DEBORAH LYNE RAGAN
Petitioner Wife
and
JERRY WAYNE RAGAN
Respondent-Husband
TO: JERRY WAYNE
RAGAN
l.D. 11273
Cell Block C
Hartford County
Detention Center
1030 Rocksprlngs Ave
Bel Air. Md 21014
TOO ARK HEREBY NOTI
KIED 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
RAY FRIEDMAN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
1190 N K. 163 Street, Miami.
Florida (Room 315). and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore February 18. 1983; other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or pe-
tition
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 11 day of Jan-
nuary, 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Mlnguez
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RAY FRIEDMAN. Esq
1190 N.E. 163 Street
Miami, Florida
Telephone: 949-8925
(Room SIB)
Attorney for Petitioner
18396 January 14.21. 28;
February 4. 1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 13-142
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of:
SAINT HOMERE
JEAN BAPTISTE.
Petitioner-husband.
and
ROSE CASSILIA
JEAN BAPTISTE.
Respondent-wife.
YOU. ROSE CASSILIA
JEAN BAPTISTE. residence
unknown, are required to file
your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marriage with
the Clerk of the above Court
and serve a copy thereof upon
the petitioner's attorney, Mar-
tin Cohen. Esq., 623 S. W. 1st.
Street. Miami. Fla. 33130. on or
before February 18, 1983, or
else petition will be confessed.
Witness my hand and the seal
of this Court, at Miami. Dade
County, Florida, this 6th day of
January. 1988.
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: A. Mlnguez
Deputy Clerk
18378 January 7.14;
21.28.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-S30
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GLADYS JIMENEZ.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
JOSE JIMENEZ.
Respondent Husband
TO: JOSE JIMENEZ
Almacenadora Jimenez
Avenida Perlmetral
Cumana
Estado de Sucre.
Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defense, if any. to It on DAVID
I. SCHLOSBERG. attorney for
Petitioner, whoae address la
526 N.W. 27th Avenue. Suite
100, Miami. Florida 33125. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before February 18. 1983;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered 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 6 day of Jan-
uary. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID I. SCHLOSBERG
525 N.W. 27th Avenue,
Suite 100
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
18387 January 14,21. 28;
February 4. 1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-403
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX ROSENSWEIG
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Max Rosenswelg. de-
ceased. File Number 83-403. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the person-
al 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: (a) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested persons 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 January 28,1983.
Personal Representative:
Ruth Rosenswelg
40168 Street
Miami Beach. Fla
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Louis H. Stallman
407 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Telephone: 532-9939
18413 January 28;
________________February 4. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
SHERI INTERIORS at 10300
SW 125 St.. Miami. Florida
33176 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Sheri Hlrschfleld
18394 January 14,21. 28;
February 4, 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that Uie undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Cen-
tre Medico "Aballl" at 790 S.
W. 5 Ave.. Miami, Florida In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Felix OUva
Constantino Carre no
Hector Aleman
18421 January 28;
February 4, 11,18.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
I THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
No. 12-21043 CA 31
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO
FORECLOSE MORTGAGE
BARNETT BANK OF SOUTH
FLORIDA, N.A. etc..
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHARLES SCHNIER. etc.. et
al..
Defendants.
TO: CLIFFORD WAXMAN. as
Trustee
YOU. CLIFFORD
WAXMAN. aa Trustee, are
hereby notified that an
Amended Complaint to fore-
close a mortgage on the follow-
ing described real property, to
wit:
Unit Nos. 602. 802, 1602. 404,
804, 708, 610. 910. 420. 520, 429,
684. 736. 886. 438. 538. 740. 1240.
544. 644. 1244. 1644. 746. 1046.
448. 548. 460, 960, 1060, 1760, 520,
429. PH-M. Cabana Nos. 10. 11.
12. 14. 15 and 16 of the Triton
Tower Condominium, ac-
cording to the Declaration of
Condominium thereof,
recorded on July 12,1979, under
Clerks File No. 79R-195172 of
the public records of Dade
County, Florida, has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or pleading to the
Amended Complaint on Plaint-
iff's attorney. PATRICIA M.
SILVER. Attorney at Law.
Smith and Mandler, P.A., mi
Lincoln Road Mall, 8th Floor,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139,
and file the original Answer or
pleading in the Office of the
Clerk of this Court on or before
the 25th day of February, 1983.
If you fall to do so, Judgment
by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in
the Amended Complaint
This Notice shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks in The
Jewish Floridian
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court this 12th day
of January, 1983. (Circuit Court
Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By A Minguez
Deputy Clerk
SMITH AND MANDLER. PA.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
1111 Lincoln Road. 8th Floor
Miami Beach. FL3313U
Telephone: 13061673-1100
January 21. 28;
18398 February 4.11. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 12-19142
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRAIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JALE J. POWELL.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
DENNISL. POWELL.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: DENNISL. POWELL
Residence Unknown
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
RICK S. CULLEN. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
2271 Chestnut Court, Pembroke
Lakes, Florida 33026, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before February 20, 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 13 day of
January, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICK S. CULLEN. ESQUIRE
2271 Chestnut Court
Pembroke Lakes. Florida 33026
Attorney for Petitioner
18401 January 21.28
February 4.111983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Sun-
shine Care Center at 2467 SW.
6th St.. Miami Fla. S3185 in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Owner Beatrix M. Prado
18393 January 14,21. 28:
February 4. 1968
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-413
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
EDWARDW BERRI
Petitioner-husband
and
MARIA MELITINA BERRI
Respondent-wife
TO: MARIA MELITINA
BERRI
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
RAY FRIEDMAN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
2750 N E. 193rd Street. Miami
Florida 33180. and file the orlgl
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 18, 1983; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
The 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 6 day of Jan-
uary. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. Moore
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RAY FRIEDMAN, Esq.
2750 N.E. 193 Street
Miami, Florida 33180
Telephone 949-8928
Attorney for Petitioner
183K5 January 14,21, 28:
_________________February 4.19S3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 82-15779 FC (19)
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
ALIAS
IN RE: The Marriage of
OSCAR SANCHEZ,
Petitioner,
and
CECILIA SANCHEZ.
Respondent.
TO: CECILIA SANCHEZ
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
w ni tfn defenses. If any. to It on
MKI.VIN J ASHER. ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1850 SW. 8th Street.
Suite 206. Miami. Florida 33135.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before February 18. 1983;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7 day of Jan-
nuary, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18390 January 14,21. 28;
________________February 4, 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 82-14758
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CLOTTDE LAURENT.
Petitioner. Wife.
and
DIEUSEUL LAURENT.
Respondent-Husband
TO: DIEUSEUL LAURENT
UNKNOWN address
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
. FIED that a Petition For
Dissolution Of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
.your Answer or Pleading to
'said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T.
RAMANI. ESQ.. 8ulte 711.
Blacayne Building. 19 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
33130 and file the Original
'\nswer or Pleading In the
>fflce of the Circuit Court
^lerk, on or before February
11, 1988. If you fall to do so.
ludgment by default will be
.taken against you for the relief
demanded in said petition,
i DONE AND ORDERED at
I Miami, Dade County. Florida,
his 3rd day of January. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
By: A. Mlnguei
Deputy Clerk
118876 January 7,14.
21, 28,1988.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-145
Division 07
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PERRY J. SCHWARCZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI ?
FIED that the administration
of the estate of PERRY J SCH
WARCZ. deceased. File
Number 83-346, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is
STEPHEN E. BUSKER. ESQ..
whose address Is l SE 3rd
Avenue. Suite 2250. Miami.
Florida 33131. 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
1 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
I will become due shall be
1 stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal re-
presentative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
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 Administra-
tion : January 21. 1963.
Stephen E. Busker
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
PERRY J. SCHWARCZ
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Stephen E. Busker, Esq
1 SE 3rd Ave. Suite 2250
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: (306)377-9353
18400 January 21. 28. 1983
7
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fil Number 83-432
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JUAN MANUEL HUERTA
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of JUAN M. HUERTA.
deceased. File Number 83-432.
's pending In the Circuit Court
or DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida, 33180.
' The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth be-
low.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(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 of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January 21, 1983.
Personal Representative:
Joae Oulllermo Huerta
3910 SW. 62 Court
Miami, Florida 83156
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
HYMAN P. GALBUT
GALBUT. GALBUT A MENLN,
P.A..
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida, 33139
Telephone: 872-3100
18408 January 2i. 28,1983


Public Notice
UNITED STATES
DISTRICT COURT
SOUTHERN DISTRICT
OF FLORIDA
IN ADMIRALTY
Cast No: S2-21*3-civ-SMA
NOTICE OF ACTION
TEC LINES. LTD.
Plaintiff
-v-
ROBLANT INTERNATIONAL
CORP.
Defendant
TO: JOSE A. ROLE JO.
('resident
Roblant
International Corp.
7318 N.W.TMh Terr.
Miami, Florida
TO: CARLOS ANTONINI.
Resident Agent
Roblant
International Corp.
7315 N.W. 79th Terr.
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that an action for ocean freight
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any. to It on ARTHUR ROTH.
Plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress Is: 1111 Israel Discount
Bank Building. 14 N.E. 1st Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida, 33132. on
or before February 18, 1083,
and file the original with the
clerk of this court either before
service on plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petlUon.
Dated on January 5th. 1083.
ROBERT M.MARCH
as Clerk of said Court
BY: PamThaggard
Deputy Clerk
18381 January 14.21. 28;
February 4. 1083
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 13-15*1
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIOr>
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
JUAN D.GARCIA
and
ROSA JULIA GARCIA a-k-a
ROSA JULIA CORDERO
TO: ROSA JULIA GARCIA
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
STANLEY E. GOODMAN. At-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 900 East 8 Ave..
HlaJeah. Fla. 33010. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Feb. 28, 1883: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petlUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLO RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 17th day of Jan..
1083
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN.A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
18403 January 21, 28
February 4.11.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Ster-
ling Hotel Co.. not inc., at
Miami. Dade County. Florida
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Samuel M. Rosner,
Gloria C. Rosner
18411 January 28; .
February 4. 11.18. 1083,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name ofl
Diamond Video Productions at
11927 N.E. 6th Avenue. Bnv
cayne Park. Florida 33161 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Arthur David
"Jack" Diamond
t-ypen A Cypen
Attorney for Diamond
Video Productions
828 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: (3081832-4721
18S7 January 14. 21.28;
February 4.1983
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. (3-417
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LESLY G. PRESSAGE.
Petitioner Husband.
and
YANICK PRESSAGE.
Respondent-Wife,
TO: YANICK PRESSAGE
9 Fairmont Avenue
Apt. M2
Havers traw.
New York 10927
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition (or Dlsso i
lutlon of your Marriage has
been (lied and commenced in
this court and you are required
to serve a copy o( your written
defenses. If any, to it on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN. ES-
QUIRE, attorney (or Petition
er. whose address Is 181 North-
east 82nd Street. Miami, Flor-
ida 33138. and (lie the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 18, 1083; otherwise a de-
(ault will be entered against
you (or the relict prayed (or the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6th day of Jan-
uary, 1083.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN, Esq
181 Northeast 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Attorney (or Petitioner
Telephone: (3081797-8800
18382 January 14.21.28:
________February 4.1083
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Ca No. 17-1*704
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
YVES SANON JULES
Petitioner-HUSBAND
and
JESSIE SANON-JULES
Respondent-WIFE
TO: JESSIE SANON-JULES
Residence Address:
8730144 Street
Jamaica,
New York 11438
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. to It on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq., 16400
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 206,
Miami, Florida 33189 on or
before February 11. 1983 and
file the original with the clerk
of this Court either before serv-
ice on Petitioner's attorney or
immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the PetlUon.
DATED: December 30, 1982.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: Steven M. Bobes
as Deputy Clerk
18S74 January 7.14;
21,28.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 13-7804
N RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUZTORRES
Petitioner Wife
ind
ANGEL TORRES
Respondent-Husband
TO: ANGEL TORRES
Residence Address:
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action (or dissolution of
marriage has been (lied
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq. 16400
N.W. 7th Ave. Suite 208 Miami,
Florida 38169 on or before Feb-
ruary 26, 1983 and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of this Court
either before service on Peti-
tioner's attorney or Immedi-
ately thereafter: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you (or the relief demanded In
the PetlUon
DATED: January 24.1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: V Barkl'v,
aa Deputy Clerk
18422 January 28;
February 4. 11.18.1983
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. 83-414
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LAWRENCE CLARKE.
Petitioner Husband.
and
LORNA B. CLARKE.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: LORNA B. CLARKE
Address A
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been (lied and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a coov of vour written
defense, if any. to it on LLOYD
M ROUTMAN, ESQUIRE, at-
torney (or Petitioner, whose
address is 181 Northeast 82nd
Street. Miami. Florida 33138,
and (He the origlanl with the
clerk o( the above styled court
on or before February 18, 1983:
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you (or the relief
prayed (or In the complaint or
petlUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week (or (our con
secuUve weeks In the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6 day o( Jan-
uary. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN.A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
LLOYDM ROUTMAN, Esq.
181 Northeast 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Attorney (or Petitioner
18383 January 14. 21, 28:
February 4.1983
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number I7-moi
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EFRAIN RIVERA
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlstraUon o( the
estate o( EFRAIN RIVERA,
deceased. File Number 82-8601.
is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flagler St.
Room 307, Miami, Florida
33130. The names and ad-
dresses ol the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to (lie 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 o( the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion o( the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJ EC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on January 28, 1983.
Personal Representative
DELIA RIVERA PEREZ
11420 N.W. 17 Avenue
Miami. Florida 33167
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
DEL-VALLE A NETSCH. P.A.
i960 S.W. 27 Avenue
Miami. Florida 33146
Telephone: (306) 446-0272
18423 January 2;
February 4.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cast No. 17 111M-FC-03
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FRANCIS BAPTT8TE ,
Petitioner
and
LUCY BAPT1STE
Respondent
NOTICE OF
ACTION
TO: LUCY BAPT1STE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an acUon for dissolution of
marriage has been (lied
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 33162 on or
before February 26, 1983, and
(Ue the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a de-
fault win be entered against
you. Dated: January 24, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk
By: AMlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
18417 January 28;
February 4. 11. 18.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION ]
(NO PROP-MTV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CaMNOita-ltMT
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF
CLETU8 JERNIOAN
Petitioner Husband
and
MAXIE JERNIOAN
Respondent Wife
TO: MAXTE JERNIGAN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTTJTJCD that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you aro re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq 18490
N.W. Tth Ave, Suite JOB Miami,
Florida 88169. on or before
February 11. I68 and file the
original with the clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the Pe tltlon
Dated: Dec. 801982
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: Steven M. Bobes
as Deputy Clerk
18873 January 7.14,
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 13 1440
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
IVOR CLARKE.
Petitioner Husband.
and
LOUISE E CLARKE.
Respondent- Wife
TO: LOUISE E CLARKE
Passage Fort St Calhem
Catherine
Jamaica W.I.
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy ot your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's attor-
ney. GEORGE T. RAMANI.
ESQ. Suite 711. Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida 33130
and (He the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 25 day of February. 1983. K
you fall to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County, Florida,
this 13 day o( January. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By: K SEIFRIED
Deputy Clerk
18402 January 21. 28
Februarv 4.11. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 831210
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF:
W1LFREDO MUNOZ.
Petitioner Husband
and
MARIA delos
ANGELES LUGO,
Respondent- Wife
TO: MARIA delos
ANGELES LUGO
Calle64Edlf
No. 20 Apart 8
2nd Floor Bouelvard
Gulnes,
Havana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an acUon (or Dlsso
lutlon of Marriage has been
(lied against you and you are
required to serve a copy o( your
written defenses. If any, to It on
A KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
LAW, attorney for PeUtloner,
whose address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33128.
and (lie the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before February 18. 1983;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you (or the relief
demanded In the complaint or
peUUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week (or four con-
secuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 12 day of Jan
nuary.1083.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
MARIANO SOLE, ESQ.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
Telephone: (3061328-8844
Attorney (or Petitioner
18760 January 14.21. 28.
February 4.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT -
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13 4J4
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
ALEC COLMAN a-k-a
ALEX COLMAN a-k-a
A. COLMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the admlnlstraUon
of the estate of ALEC COLMAN
a-k-a ALEX COLMAN a-k-a A.
COLMAN. deceased. File
Number 83-464 (03), is pending
in the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 W. Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is
RABBI SHELDON BLANK.
whose address Is 1423 Lenox
Ave. Miami Beach. Florida
33139 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 fUe
with the clerk o( the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
wrlUng 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 o( the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf
(Icient copies o( 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 (He any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions o( the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
UARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion January 28,1983
Rabbi Sheldon Blank
As Personal RepresentaUve
o( the Estate o(
ALECCOLMAN a-k-a
ALEX COLMAN a-k-a
A. COLMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Joseph W Malek
380 Lincoln Road No 801
Miami Beach Florida 33139
Telephone: (308)838-4481
18418 January 28
______ February 4, 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
"Plergtorglo" at 1669-1673
N.W. 79th Avenue. Miami,
Florida 33126. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court o(
Dade County. Florida.
TIRABASSO PIERGIORGIO
OF FLORIDA
18415 January 28
February 4.11. 18.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTICIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of i a i
MARKETING ENERGY
TRANSPORTATION AL-
TERNATIVES; (b) URBAN
PLANNING MANAGEMENT;
(C) COMPUTER SOFTWARE
DEVELOPMENT; (d)
TRANSPORTATION OPERA-
TIONS at number 30310 SW 92
Ave, 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 Dade County.
Florida, this 24 day of January.
1983.
METASY STEMS. INC.
BY: CLARENCE MARSELLA.
President
Attorney (or Applicant
JAVITSAKARP
3860 Blscayne Boulevard. Suite
804
Miami. Florida 33137-3879
(306)876-6626
18424 January 28;
February 4, 11,18.1983
IN THE C.RCU.T C0U.T
DADE COUNTY, FLORir,.
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13.44,
Division OJ
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HUGH J. CANNY, SR
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlstraUon of a.
estate of HUGH J, cSnj!
3R. deceased. File Number
489. is pending in u,, (C,
Court for Dade Count,
Florida. Probate DwSJS
address o( which 1, 3*5
Floor. Dade County rC?
house. 73 West Flagler Street'
Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses ot thi
personal representaUve and
the personal representau,,
attorney are set (orth below
All Interested persons srer*.
quired to (Ue with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTWor
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (1, an
claims against the estate and
(2) any obJecUon by an at
terestod person to whom notice
was maUed that challenge! tr*
validity o( the will, the qualm
caUons o( the personal repre
tentative, venue, or Jurlsdit
Uon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND 0BJIC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WDJ.
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication ol this .Vjcehai
begun on January 28.1983
Personal RepresentaUve
HUGHJ CANNY. JR.
1270 Plover Avenue
Miami Springs. Florid* 331M
Attorney (or Personal
RepresentaUve
JOSEPH DIBARTOLOMEO
ESQ
8400 Bird Road. Miami. Florida
33168
Telephone 226 2276
18416 JanuaryU;
________________Februarys. 1M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in buiinea
under the fictitious name
MUSICA UNtCA PUBLISH-
ING IBM I 1 at 10124 NW N
Avenue. Hlaleah Gardens Fl*
33016 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of theClr
cult Court of Dade County.
Florida.
UNIML'SICA INC.
10124 N W 80 Ave
Hlaleah Gardens. Fla 33011
Maria F lores.
Administrator
888-2722
Maria Flores
Agent (or undersigned
18420 January*.
February 4.11.18.1983
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN S
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY Gl
VEN that by virtue of Chapter
678. Florida Statutes annotated
. 19411 Warehouseman snd
Warehouses Receipts wherM
Abbot Moving Storage 0>
Inc.. a Florida corporation bj
virtue o( Its warehouse liens
has in Its possession the follow-
Ing described property-
Household goods Lot lWl
the property of IHAIG MOSS
whose last known address u
282 N.W. 42 St Miami Fl 331..
and that on the Feb 5, 198
during the legal hours of sale
mainly between 11 00 forenota
and 2:00 In the afternoonstw
undersigned shall offer forssk
to the highest bidder for cash"
hand the above desert*
property of CRA1G MOSS
Dated at Miami. Florid*
Jan. 12. 1983 .
18399 January 21. **.!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURJOf
THE ELEVENTH JUDICJH
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORID'
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 13 1'03
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
MODESTA E ETAY0
PeUUoner
FRANCISCO ETAY0
Respondent _,,
TO: FRANCISCOETAY0
8S04 AusUn Street
FIED that a Petiuor. for w-
lutlon o( Marriage!* -
(lied against you and you
hereby required to serve ^
o( your answer or other pi
ing to the !*** *J?D
Uoner Attorney, HARvt
ROGERS, whose ""
1401 N.W. 17th Avenue.JD8J1
Florida 33126, arid
original with the Cl*r*
.bo've styled Court on or ^
this 26th day FeDn*
17th 1983
DATED this
January, 1983 1iD,nkEr
RICHARD P-BRINKS
Clerk o( Circuit Court
By K SelfHMi _
18406 Jwrffi
February


L: Herman, Flagler Federal Official
Friday, January 28, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
Imsx Herman, 78, retired vice
tsident of Flagler Federal
kings and Loan Association,
Ed last Friday in Plantation.
|He was a native of New York,
| moved to Miami in 1917.
Illerman was known as "Mr.
Lgjer" among his co-workers,
retired in 1977 as vice presi-
ERNBAUM
thor 88. a Miami Beach resident for
[past 18 yer- orlflnaUy from NY
cd away She was a member of
usah She was Uie mother of 8ey-
br Sternbaum of Miami and Beatrice
rtln of State College, PA; gran*
her of two; and Hater of Olga
laban of New York City and Kay
Lyer of Miami Beach. Services were
j January 21 at Riverside.
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 u-isn
| ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
(RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LUIS F CHAVEZ.
Husband-Petitioner
I
ALICIA CE PEDA DE
CHAVEZ.
V> lie Respondent
ALICIA CEPEDA DE
CHAVEZ
Indlco 4639. Dept. 41
Gomez Carreno
Vina del Mar. CHILE
YOf ARE HEREBY NOTI-
1ED that an action for Dlsso-
litlon of Marraige has been
lied against you and you are
quired to serve a copy of your
Written defenses. If any, to It on
CRT L. CARRICARTE.
.A attorney for Petitioner,
hose address is 2491 NW. 7th
reet, Miami. Florida 33128,
nd fUe the original with the
erk of the above styled court
I or before February 28, 1983
herwlse a default will be en-
red against you for the relief
cmanded in the complaint or
Jttltion
[ This notice shall be published
pee each week for four con-
cutive weeks In THE JEW-
IH FLORIDIAN.
|WITNE8S my hand and the
of said court at Miami.
Bonds on this 17th day of Jan.,
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Hade County, Florida
ByM J Hartnett
AsIVputv Clerk
< Circuit (.our*. Seai!
BERT 1. CARRICARTE.
IA
Itomey lor the Husband
TUN W 7ih Street
m. Florida 33128
llorr.cy for PeUtloner
llrphoni- i305i 649-7917
** January 21. 28,
February 4.11. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
o=i0UNTY- FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81-704
Division 01
-RE ESTATE OF
EDWARD P CLORAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
. ADMINISTRATION
L The administrate of the ei
>" Of EDWARD P CLORAN
Pr DAni1"^' C,rCUU rt
rmh.,. Jt County. Florida.
wnlrh V"in' ^ *"-
, *nlch Is 7j West Flalr
Ireet. Miami, F.orVdJ'SjSo
Ed Z ^ r-Pr'ntatlve
r attorney are set forth be-
tin, NOTICE: d) ,11
KSSysras
EaSresass
Bpmb
P^JHntatJve:
^"^Galbut
Jimisrya;
February 4,19M
dent of business development,
but stayed on as a consultant.
Before joining Flagler in 1959,
he worked for Empire Roofing
and Building Co. in Columbus
Ohio.
He is survived by a wife, Etta.
Services were held January 23.
WEINER
Gladys, 78. a resident of Miami for the
past 23 years, died. She was the wife of
Paul; mother of Louis; sister of Loula
Utvin and Hairy I.ltvin. both of N.Y.
Graveside services were held at Mt
Nebo Cemetery on January 28.
Riverside was In charge.
FESTOFF. Cell R.. 78. Kansas City.
MO, January 34. Riverside.
JACOBSON. Joseph. Miami Beach.
January 38. Riverside.
JOSEPHS. Willie, North Miami Beach.
January 34. Rubin Zllbert
weisman. Sophie, Miami Beach. Bias-
be if.
CAPLAN. Bernard Morton. 70, Miami
Beach, January 38. Blaaberg
GNATZDA. Anita. 40. Miami. January
23. Gordon. Star of David.
NUDELMAN. Cella R. 88. January 38.
Riverside.
ROSEN. Dr. Michael M.. 78. North
Miami Beach. January 33 Riverside
COLE MAN. Alec. Rubin Zllbert
SADT. Louis. Rubin Zllbert
SIMON, Beatrice S. MenorahChapels.
BERNS, Bernard. 79. North Miami
Beach, January 38. Levitt-Welnsteln
KAMINS. Morris. 78. North Miami
Beach. January 36. Levitt-Welnsteln
SCHMIDEG. Irene. January 38. Rubin-
Zllbert.
CLUCK. Gerard G January 38 River-
side.
JACOBS. Irving U. 87, Bay Harbor
Island, Januarv 34. Riverside.
MELAMED. Boruch, Miami Beach.
January 34. Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
MICHKIN, Harry, 88. Miami. January
34. Riverside.
NAHMIA8. Masai, 80. Brazil River-
side
CARNEY. Jean S 83. January 18.
Riverside
HARRISON. Fred. 78. January 16.
Gordon.
SCHAFFER, Jane. 78. January 17.
Riverside.
HECHT. Abe. 88, January 18. Levltt-
Welnsteln.
FREDDMAN. Ray, 70, January 18.
Riverside.
NISMAN. Joseph. 83. January 31.
Gordon.
PLACER, Benjamin. Infant. January
31. Gordon.
FINE, William. 81. January 31.
GORDON. Dorothy. Jan. 14 A IB. River-
side
REINMAN Anna. Miami Beach.
Kubln -Zllbert.
WEINBAUM. Ruth. Miami Beach.
ABRAMOWITZ, David. Miami Beach.
January 14 Riverside.
ANOPOL, Henrietta. Blasberg.
COHEN. Alexander. 84. Miami.
Januarv 16.
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. 93-488
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MASILLON ST. FORT.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
DELIVKKENCE
MITCHEL ST. FORT.
Respondent-Wife,
TO Dellverence
Mltchel St. Fort
Fox Hill
P.O. Box 939
Nassau Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a peUtlon for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. ES-
QUIRE, attorney for Petition
er. whose address Is Suite 618,
Bamett Bank Building, 7900
N.E 3nd Avenue, Miami. Flor
Ida 33138, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 18, 1983; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or peUUon.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of Jan-
uary, 1963.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN, Esq.
Suite 618.
7900 N E. 2nd A venue
Miami. FL 83188
Attorney for PeUtloner
18386 January 14.31,38:
February 4.1963
ORBIN
Nathaniel, a resident of Surfslde for 33
years, died. He was the father of Todd
and brother of Leanette Wald of Miami
B-jach. Services were held January 28 at
Riverside Chapel. Interment followed at
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
KOPPEL
Maurice. 63, a Miami resident for the
past 46 years, coming from New York
City, passed away January 28. He was a
jeweler for many years and operated
Maurice's Jewelers on Bird Road for 30
years. He was a veteran of WWn. and
member of Temple Zlon. and a member
of the Retail Jewelers of America He
was the husband of Leah; father of
Andrew and Carrie; and brother of
Yvette Berks of Miami. Services were
held January 26 at Gordon Funeral
Home, and Interment followed at Star of
David Memorial Park.
NISMAN
Joseph. 88. a Miami resident for 48
years, coming from Philadelphia, died
January l He was a member of IBE W
Local 849. He Is survived by wife,
Frances; brothers. Abe and Bernard of
Philadelphia; sisters. Mae Fisher.
Sarah Freedman. Fay Zlotnlkoff. all of
Philadelphia; a nephew. Graveside
services and Interment ware held
January 31 at ML Nebo Cemetery.
Gordon Funeral Home was in charge.
SANOER
Harry, a resident of Miami Beach for
the last 80 years, passed away. He was
the husband of Lucle; father of
Dominique Durant; and brother of
Beatrice of Calif. Graveside services
were held January 38 at ML Nebo
Cemetery. Arrangements by Riverside
Chapels.
BAUMEL
Leon, 88. of Miami since 1938. died
January 33. A retiree of Pan American
Airways, he Is survived by wife. Pan-
rue; sister, Minnie Schwartsbaum;
sons, Herbert and Marvin; four gran-
dchildren, and one great-grandchild.
Services and interment were held
January 36 at Star of David Memorial
Park. All arrangements by Gordon
Funeral Home.
BRAMS
Herman. 78. a resident of Miami for 80
years, passed away January 34. He Is
survived by wife, Mildred; daughter,
Mollle Orad of Miami; grandchildren.
Susan. Stuart, and Marc; and a great
grandson. Services were held January
26 with Riverside in charge.
KLEIN
Mildred P.. 71, a resident of Miami for
40 years, originally from Newark, N.J.,
passed away January 38. She was the
mother of Donald and Janice of Miami:
sister of Bernard Perlln of Ridgefleld.
N.J.; and grandmother of six. Services
were held January 38 at Gordon Funeral
Home. Interment followed at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery
SISKIND
Dr. Marcus, a North Miami Beach
resident since 1968 coming from New
York, passed away January 34. He Is
survived by a wife. Emma; brothers,
Robert and David of Conn. He was a
member of Hadassah, B'nal B'rtth.
Technlon. the Welzman InsUtute, and
Temple Adath Yeshurun Services were
held at Riverside on January 36.
We Hope
You Never Need/Us ^
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument. Inc.
7610 Northeast 2na Avenue
759 1669
GOLDIN
Max. 92. of Miami Beach, coming to the
area 22 years ago from Elisabeth, NJ,
died January 18. He Is survived by a
wife. Etta; son, Archie of New York
City; daughter. Shirley of Coral Gables;
sister. Rose of Miami Beach, eight
grandchildren, and three great-grand
children. He was a member of Men'f
ORT Services were held January 19 at
Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN
Berdle Clark. 81. a resident of Miami
Beach for the past I8>ears. formerly of
New York City, passed away She was
the mother of Jerry and Ellen of Char-
lotte. NC; grandmother of Matthew and
Ross; great-grandmother of Sammy
and Elizabeth; and sister of Sylvia
Snyder of NY. Ida Bankston Markowlti
of Miami Beach, and Saul Markowltz of
Orlando. Services were held January 23
at Riverside.
HARRISON
Doris. 89. of Miami for the past 38 years,
coming from Philadelphia, passed away
January 18. She Is survived by children,
Barbara and Alan Davis of Miami,
Lewis and Marion Harrison of Neder
land, Co., and Simon and Susan Har-
rison of Fort Meyers; mother. Anna
Harris of Miami; brother. Paul Harris
of Hendersonvllle. NC. and four grand-
children. Services were held January
20 Gordon Funeral Home was In charge
of arrangements, and Interment fol-
lowed at Star of David Memorial Park.
BROWN. Laura. 81. Miami, January 20
Riverside.
STERN. Ethel. North Miami, January
21. Levitt-Welnsteln.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888

nil 1 il
B::0
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 NoflhwsW 3rd Street
Tel 261 7612
When a loss occurs
away from home.
SIMM BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
18840 West Dixie Hwv
Represented uy 3 Levitt, r New York: i.,Ui.'(it-7f,(K)yut'risBkri \ 76th Kd forest Hills, N V
Working Together
Traditions established through
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careful attendance to the family's
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when the hour of need arises
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JOEl A ROBERT



P ^20-B The Jewieh Floridian/Friday, January 28, 1983

Local Leaders Participate in
Bonds Conference in Israel
More than a dozen Jewish
leaders from Miami are in Israel
participating in the week-long
1983 Prime Minister's and Canal
Founders Conference of the Israel
Bond Organization ending Jan.
30. They joined more than 260
Jewish communal leaders from
across the United States and
Canada.
The conference delegates, who
are either founders of the
Mediterranean to Dead Sea
Canal project or members of the
Prime Minister's Club, are being
headed by Sam Rothberg,
general chairman of Israel Bonds,
and Yehudah Halevy, new presi-
dent and chief executive officer.
Serving as co-chairman of the
conference is Rabbi Leon Kronish
of Miami Beach.
In addition to conferring with
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gin, the delegates are meeting
with President Yitzhak Navon,
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon, Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor, Energy Minister Yitzhak
Moda'i. Commerce and Industry
Minister Gideon Patt, and
Shimon Peres, leader of the oppo-
sition in the Knesset.
Together with the ministers,
conference participants are
considering Israel's economic
situation in the wake of the Leb-
anon events and will complete
Bond Organization plans to meet
a greater share in 1983 of Israel's
development budget.
More than half a billion dollars
were provided by Israel Bond
subscribers for the strengthening
of Israel's economy in 1982.
Canal Founders are purchasers
of $100,000 or more in Israel
Bonds, and members of the
Prime Minister's Club annually
purchase $25,000 or more
The final feasibility study on
the Mediterranean to Dead Sea
project has been recently comple-
ted and is to be presented to the
Israel Cabinet. The Bond Organ-
ization has been providing seed
money for the energy project
since January, 1981.
Conference delegates are
touring the Dead Sea area and
are being briefed on the Canal
project; are traveling to Tyre and
Sidon for meetings with Leba-
nese citizens and officials; and
are touring settlements in Judea
and Samaria and meeting with
Arab notables.
Cynthia Ozick will speak at
Temple Beth Shalom as part
of Us continuing Sixth Annual
Temple Beth Sholom Sunday
Omnibus Series on Feb. 6. She
is the author of a novel,
"Trust," and short stories,
"The Pagan Rabbi,"
Bloodshed," and
"Levitation." The event's
topic is "Meet the Author:
Readings, Ideas, and Com-
mentary. "
Concerrwd Mother seeks nice
Jewish girl for handsome 30 yr.
old son presently dating too
many non-Jewish girls. Send
photo/phone. Reply: Box CMS,
Jewish Florldian, P.O. Box
012973, Malml, Florida 33101.
Mature Woman Wanted
To babysit for an infant
girl on a regular basis,
approximately 20 hours a
week. Please call 387-3626.
Wall Known Local Rabbi
Excellent speaker wide range
experience, is looking for pulpit.
Nominal Salary
Box WKL cro Jewish Florldian,
P.O. Bra 012973, Miami. Fl 33101
Beth Dm Otficft
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local, and foreign
countries
1532 Washington Avenue
Miam. Beach. Florida 33139
Tel 534 1004 or 672-0004
>
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Temple Ner Tamid will honor
its rabbi, Dr. Eugene Labovitz
for 25 years of service on
March 6, Jack Greenberg and
Alfred Golden, chairmen of
the event, announced. Serving
on the event committee are
Goldie Cohen, Sheldon and
Elaine Zone, and Mildred
Blake, sisterhood president.
Morry Nathanson is president
of the temple.
Prof. Shaked to Talk
Morton Towers Chapter of
Hadassah will have a Youth Ali-
yah Luncheon on Jan. 31 at noon
at Temple Emanu-El.
Dr. Haim Shaked of University
of Miami will speak on "The
Middle East What Now?"

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Full Text
Abandoned Research Commission
Friday, January 28, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Supporter Says He's Willing to Provide Funding
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK Jack
Eisner, the principle finan-
cial supporter of the recent-
ly abandoned research
commission established 15
months ago to study what
the organized American
Jewish community did or
failed to do to save Europe-
an Jewry during the years
1939-1945, said here that he
was willing to provide the
necessary funding for the
reformation of the commis-
sion to continue with the
project.
At the same time, in an inter-
view with the Jewish Telegraphic
(Agency. Eisner warned that any
attempt by Arthur Goldberg, the
(former U.S. Supreme Court Jus-
tice and chairman of the com-
mission, and Seymour Finger, a
professor at the City University
i)f New York Graduate School
and research chief of the commis-
sion, to publish a book on the
commission's subject with the in-
formation already obtained,
lould be challenged by both Eis-
ner and the Jack Eisner Institute
(or Holocaust Studies at the
Graduate School of the City Uni-
versity.
HE SAID Finger and Gold-
berg do not have a legal right to
Jhe information gathered by the
immission before it was dis-
banded because the research was
paid for by the Jack Eisner Insti-
tute lor Holocaust Studies.
I'he 2fi-member commission.
[The American Jewish Commis-
i J
|

'
*
NEW YORK (JTA) Former U.S.
Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg
said that he would "reconvene" the
American Jewish Commission on the
Holocaust which was disbanded last Au-
gust because, according to Goldberg, the
sponsor failed to provide the funds
promised to carry out its project.
Goldberg said he would ask his associ-
ate, Prof. Seymour Finger of the City
University of New York Graduate
School, to call a meeting for that purpose
in New York on Feb. 9. The commission
was established in 1981 to study what
the organized American Jewish com-
munity did or failed to do to save Euro-
pean Jewry from the Holocaust in the
years 1939-1945.
.Goldberg said in a statement released in
Washington that he would personally
provide and assure the provision of the
required funds to complete the study.
Finger, who heads the research on the
project, said earlier in the month that
Goldberg was unable to finance the pro-
ject alone after its sponsor, businessman
and Holocaust survivor Jack Eisner,
halted payments.
exert sufficient pressure on the
Roosevelt Administration to
increase immigration quotas for
European Jews.
AT THE MEETING last
June, Eisner told the JTA, Mer-
lin was continually insulted by
members of the established
Jewish community who were also
members of the commission and
who sought to have their
respective organization's names
and predecessors, in some cases,
deleted from the critical report.
Eisner said this included
members of the American Jewish
Congress, the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America and Hadassah.
Eisner, who said he attended
all the meetings of the commis-
sion as an honorary member,
conceded that he had no vote in
policy nor did he participate in
the debate at the fateful meeting
in June-
ion on the Holocaust, was pri-
ately formed in September.
1981, and was disbanded last
UgU8l in a flurry of controversy,
jonberg and Finger accused
isner, who is a businessman and
loncaust survivor, of having
'Jed to meet his financial
bligationa.
Kisner contended that he with-
held funding for the project fol-
bwing a stormy meeting in June,
1882, when the key research his-
nrian for the project and his as-
lutanta resigned from the
poject, and Goldberg's subse-
quent assertion that he would
Dittinue the commission's work,
ong with Finger, on his own.
According to Eisner, the re-
ear. her. Samuel Merlin, the di-
Ktor of the Institute for Medit-
rranean Affairs in New York.
>nich studies events in the Mid-
!< East and World War II, in-
fludmn the Holocaust, along
*uh a team of assistants, wrote
In opening draft report that was
pitical of the established Jewish
ommunity in the United States
or failing to act forcefully and
He asserted that Goldberg had
promised Merlin prior to the out-
set of the meeting that he would
be given an opportunity to refute
charges levelled against him and
the substance of his report. Mer-
lin never received a chance to
speak on his own behalf, Eisner
claimed, and he resigned.
AT THIS POINT, according
to Eisner's account, Goldberg
said he would write his own
report without the efforts of a re-
st-arch team consisting of Merlin
or any other team as a replace-
ment. "It was at this point." Eis-
ner said, "that I saw he was
giving in to pressure from the
Jewish organizations and the old
established vested interests." He
said it was then that he stopped
his financial contributions to the
commission.
Eisner said he was satisfied
with the initial statements by
Finger and Goldberg that they
would not "bow to pressures"
from the organized Jewish com-
munity. After the first commis-
sion meeting in September, 1981,
Eisner said he was "real impres-
Security Forces Arrest
2 Men Who Carried
Out Grenade Attack
TEL AVIV (JTA) Security forces have arrested
vo. men- one 18 years old and other 28, from the Gaza
tnp who carried out a grenade attack on a bus in Tel
v on Jan. 8 in which 12 persons were injured. An army
hfffman ^d th two men admitted their action and
a they had been trained in Egypt. They said they were
embers of the El Fateh wing of the PLO.
THE 18-YEAR-OLD TERRORIST was from the
EC amp at ***** EI-Baltach near Gaza, and the other
)ok Marazi viU*e also in the Gaza Strip. The army
Kesman said one had confessed also to a grenade
Cu m,tne Gaza StriP lst November which killed one
[rab and wounded another.
lJ)rael has in the past accused Egypt of failing to
Ei- q Talestinian terrorists from infiltrating into the
f a btnP from Egypt, and thence into Israel.
sed" that the commission would
follow through with its goals and
study the subjects without bias
and with objectivity. He pointed
out that his only preconditions
set down when initiating the
commission was that the mem-
bers not be Holocaust survivors
nor gentiles.
Eisner claimed he had pledged
$140,000 to the two-year study
and had supplied $58,000 at this
point. Goldberg and Finger
alleged that the commission was
abandoned, because, as Finger
said, "The sponsor did not come
up with the money." Eisner was
reported to have supplied $40,000
of the total sum by the summer of
1982. $52,000 short of the sched-
uled $92,000 he was to have sup-
plied the commission by June,
according to a reported payment
schedule of $23,000 to have been
made in installments every four
months.
GOLDBERG, in an interview
with the JTA earlier this month,
when the news of the commis-
sion's demise surfaced, denied
emphatically that he had been
pressured or scared off by the es-
tablished Jewish organizations,
saying. "At this time in my life
no one can scare me."
Goldberg said he intended to
write a book on the subject and
that his motto, "to let the chips
fall where they may," will guide
the writing of the book as it had
guided the work of the commis-
sion.
Harold M. Jacobs, president
of the National Council of
Young Israel, has been ap-
pointed to serve as coor-
dinator for North and Latin
America by the World
Conference of Synagogues.
Appointment was made at the
recently concluded World
Zionist Congress in Jerusa-
lem, at which the Young Israel
leader was a delegate from the
World Conference of
Synagogues.
Many Demonstrated
TEL AVIV (JTA) One
Israeli in five has taken part in a
demonstration, according to a
study undertaken by Bar-Han
University Prof. Shmuel Leh-
man. It showed that 21 percent of
all Israelis had demonstrated,
compared with II percent in the
U.S.
ronD
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 28,1983
Spltt U.S. Jews
Habib Back in U.S. Empty-Handed
U.S. Personnel in Lebanon 'Academic'
Continued from Page 1-A
Yitzhak Shamir and Sharon, pro-
duced no substantive shift in the
deadlock, according to Israeli
sources. The main issue of dis-
pute continues to be Israel's de-
mand for three IDF-manned
early warning stations in Leba-
non after the IDF withdraws
from that country. Other dis-
puted issues include the role fo
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFIL), the role of
Maj. Saad Haddad's militia, and
the pace of normalization be-
tween Israel and Lebanon.
A great deal of attention at the
Cabinet meeting was focussed on
i he early warning stations, and a
group of ministers expressed
>pen doubts as to the wisdom of
orcing a confrontation with the
S over this matter.
This group of ministers, which
ncludi'd Deputy Premier David
,v\\ ll.ikud-Herut). became par
iiularly perturbed when i
merged from Sharon's briefing
that what he and Begin have in
mind is not merely elect sur-
veillance posts, but rat mili-
tary bases, albeit on a small
scale, each manned by a com-
pany-size detachment of troops.
CABINET SOURCES said
later that it seemed from
Sharon's report though there
was no absolute clarity on this
that the three bases would be
used not merely to track incur-
sions but also to prevent them
physically. The garrisons would
engage in patrols and in pursuits
if need be.
Minister-Without-Portfolio
Mordechai Ben-Porat requested
that a (secret) ministerial defense
committee meeting be called to
discuss this issue in fuller detail.
Other ministers who expressed
doubts over the proposed IDF
stations included Yosef Burg of
the National Religious Party.
Aharon Uzan of Tami and Yitz-
hak Modai of the Liberal Party
wing of Likud.
But Begin. Shamir and Sharon
presented a solid phalanx in sup-
port of the Israeli demand for
having the 1DF staff these bases,
and a majority of the ministers
apparently supports them.
At the meeting with Habib
later in the day. the U.S. envoy
reiterated that Lebanon rejected
the idea of the IDF manning the
warning stations, regarding it as
a infringement of its sovereignty.
Habib reportedly proposed U.S..
UN I''I I., or multi-national force-
manning all of which options
Israel rejected.
IN PRIVATE conversations.
Israeli sources are wondering
aloud whether the U.S. and Israel
are in fact caught up in a basic
clash of interests in the Lebanon
Israel Prepared to 'Go It
Alone' If U.S. Toughens
Continued from Page 1-A
out that "within the space of one
week (during the Lebanon war) it
destroyed $3 billion worth of So-
viet equipment and captured $2
billion worth of the same, while
utilizing no more than 11 percent
of its capabilities. Were the
superior Israeli war technology
and tactics grafted onto the
NATO capabilities, it would be
possible to eliminate the Soviet
superiority on the Central
Front."
ISRAEL, he pointed out. "has
military self-sufficiency, superior
manpower and advanced technol-
logy. One cannot stabilize the
Middle East theater without
Israel any more than Western
Europe without West Germany,
or the Far East without Japan."
Churba downgraded the threat
of a general Arab-Israel war for
th: balance of this decade saying.
"Arab military power has vir-
tually collapsed notwithstanding
the Soviet replenishment to Sy-
ria. The Persian Gulf region
remains the epicenter of global
politics and whichever way the
. raq-Iran war goes, Saudi Arabia
tands to lose. Events there will
prove paramount to the Pales-
tinian issue."
Calling Secretary of State
George Shultz. Defense Secretary
Caspar Winberger. and President
Reagan's special envoy to the
Middle East. Philip Habib, "the
boys from Bechtel," Churba
asserted that as long as policy
making is in their hands U.S.
power and diplomacy will be
irrelevant in the region."
THE THREE Secretaries were
officials of the Bechtel Corpor-
ation before joining the Keagan
Administration. Given Bechtel's
business interests in Saudi Ara-
bia, many Congressmen and
Jewish leaders were concerned
that they would "tilt" toward
Saudi Arabia in their Adminis-
tration functions.
"But Saudi Arabia is no longer
the all-powerful banker who pulls
the strings," Churba said. "Be-
tween the oil glut and the world-
wide depression as well as the
religious and political ferment in
the Arah world it is a country
at risk and growing weaker. Its
importance to the present U.S.
te n is not as guardian of the
Persian Gulf but as a market for
U.S. goods."
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crisis. These sources feel that the
U.S. does not see it as an Ameri-
can interest given Washing
ton's broad ties throughout the
Arab world to encourage a po-
litical accord between Israel and
Lebanon.
Such an accord, these sources
reason, would complicate matters
for the Americans in Arab
opinion, and might also provoke
problems within Lebanon itself
where some Moslem and Druze
are sure to oppose it.
Even more importantly, ac-
cording to this theory,the U.S. is
anxious to demonstrate to the
Arabs and most especially to
Jordan's King Hussein that it
can exert influence over Israel.
and not the other way around.
The U.S.. after all. regards the
impending accession of Hussein
to the Mideast peace process,
W it liin the framework of the Rea-
gan proposals a- the most vital
element in current Mideast
diplomacy.
THERE ARE allegations he
ing voiced here, and not only
from Sharon's circles, that the
U.S. is actively discouraging
Lebanon from entering into far-
reaching pol ical accords with
Israel. These allegations ire
strenuously denied by U.S. m-
bassy sources here.
Observers point out that the
Israeli suspicions of American ill-
will are. in many respects, a mir-
ror-image of the suspicion felt in
some quarters in Washington
towards Israel. The U.S. sus-
picion is that the Begin govern-
ment is deliberately dragging its
feet over the Lebanese negotia-
tion-and-withdrawal in order to
ward off or avert indefinitely a
U.S. effort to apply the Reagan
peace proposals for a Palestinian
settlement (which Israel has ut-
terly rejected).
At the Knesset Foreign Affairs
and Defense Committee. Begin
admitted that there were "prob-
lems" with the Americans over
what he termed "conditions for
withdrawal." But he pointed to
progress at the Kiryat Shmona-
Khalde talks on formulating an
agreed agenda and particularly
on agreement over ending the
state of war. The Premier said
this issue was agreed in principle
but Lebanon held that such
agreement could come into effect
only once the IDF had complete-
ly withdrawn from Lebanese soil.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
State Department spokesman
John Hughes said that until
plan was agreed upon for the
withdrawal of the foreign troops
from Lebanon, it was "purely
academic" to discuss the possi-
bility of providing American
personnel to man early warning
systems in south Lebanon.
U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib reportedly suggested this
possibility in discussions with
Israeli officials. Hughes noted
that it has been consistent policy
of the State Department not to
discuss the details of the nem
tiations in which the U.isu
engaged in with Lebanon and
Israel.
However, Hughes said the
whole matter is a "very hypothe-
tical situation." He said the US
has "consistently said that until
there is a plan for the withdrawal
of PLO, Israeli and Syrian troops
from Lebanon, the question of
any change in the role" for either
the multinational force in
general, or the U.S. troops in
particular "is purely academic."
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