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:
AA00010090:02823

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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
Volume 56-Number 10
Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, March 11,1983
f' HM *V Mill 80 Cnll
Price 50 Cents
If Only Israel Hangs Tough
London Chronicle Syndicate
On December 9, 1969,
then Secretary of State
William Rogers launched a
detailed Arab-Israeli peace
initiative which quickly be-
came known as the Rogers
Plan. How did the Israeli
Government of Prime Min-
ister Golda Meir and For-
eign Minister Abba Eban
respond?
Gideon Rafael, the retired
Israeli diplomat, succinctly
captured the essence of the
Israeli response in his first-rate
"Destination Peace: Three liec-
ades of Israeli Foreign Policy."
published in 1981. "The govern-
ment, aroused, called home
Ambassador Itzhak Rabin for
consultations," Rafael wrote.
"He urged a vigorous public
rejection of the Rogers Plan,
which he castigated as an at-
tempt on the very existence of
Israel."
ON DECEMBER 22, the
Cabinet, in fact, sharply rejected
the Rogers Plan stating publicly
"that it prejudices peace:
disregards the essential need to
determine secure and agreed
borders through the signing of
peace treaties by direct
negotiations: affects Israel's
sovereign rights and security in
its proposals for the solution of
the refugee question and the
status of Jerusalem."
The Israeli Cabinet com-
munique went on to say that "if
t bwe proposals were carried out.
Israel's security and peace would
be in grave danger. Israel will not
be sacrificed by any power policy,
and will reject any attempt to
impose a forced solution upon it"
itafuel said the Israeli
Government at that time did not
realize that the Rogers initiative
Continued on Page 18-A
CJA-IEF Drive
'Push to Pesaeh9
Asms to Assure
Everyone's Gift
The leadership of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1983 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Cam-
paign has initiated a 15-day
"Push to Pesach-' to mobil-
ize the Greater Miami Jew-
1 ish community to respond
[to the pressing needs of
[ world Jewry.
General Campaign Chairman
Aaron Podhurst explained that
I the "Push to Pesach" is part of a
nationwide "March for Israel"
UJA program to maintain a
maximum possible rate of par-
ticipation and involvement in the
campaign, which benefits social
, Krvices for Jews in need locally,
nationally and internationally.
"IT'S TIME that we fight
Wk against the challenges and
obstacles facing Jews every -
km." Podhurst said. "In la-
nd. 300.000 Jews face the possi-
bly of losing vital human serv-
p In 32 other countries, op-
tion and desperation have
"Mated, affecting the lives of
"is of thousands of Jews. In our
^community, the needs of our
Mow Jews are constantly grow-
I "*ndchanging It is up to us to
^Ind to these crises and dia-
m our utmost commitment."
L,PUQh-t? Pesach" began on
E.l*!^ a sPecial meeting of
n Podhurst emphasized the
P^gn goal of obtaining the
Jnum support possible from
EiT1^1" of the Grea*r
21" Jwish community. He
C? campaigns leadership
0 everything possible to
State Dep't. Refuses
To Criticize Carter
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department has distanced
itself from former President
Carter's meeting with two
officials of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in
Egypt, but refused to criti-
cize it.
Department spokesman John
Hughes said that Carter, "as a
private citizen." can meet with
whomever he wants. He said that
he does not believe Carter discus-
sed his plans to meet with the
PLO officials when he met with
Secretary of State George Shultz
IK-fore departing for the Middle
East.
BUT HUGHES added that as
a "courtesy" Carter probably
informed the U.S. Embassy in
Former President Carter
Cairo that he was planning to
meet with the terrorist officials.
Hughes added that Carter was
not given any "message" from
the Reagan Administration to
Continued on Page 17-A
Charges 'Ridiculous'
West German Candidate Vogel Is Said
To Have Been Hitler Youth Member
Aaron Podhurst
keep the 1983 CJA-IEF "on
track." noting that, thus far, the
pace of the campaign has ex-
ceeded that of past years.
"When Jews in need turn to us
for help, we cannot turn away
from them." Podhurst said. "We
cannot deny them the human
services they require. That would
be a violation of the ethics and
Continued on Page 2-A
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) West
Germany's election campaign has
generated new heat over allega-
tions that Hans-Jochen Vogel,
the opposition Social Democratic
Party's (SPD) candidate for
Chancellor, who lost his bid
Sunday, was an ardent Nazi
when he was a member of the
Hitler Jugend, the Nazi youth
movement, during World War II.
Most political observers
dismiss the charges as without
serious consequences, although a
spokesman for Vogel promptly
denied them. But the injection of
that issue into the campaign
triggered public discussion of the
political involvement of West
Germany's current leaders dur-
ing the Nazi era. Vogel, born in
1926, was a member of the Hitler
Jugend between 1941-43, after
which he served as a soldier in the
Wehrmacht.
The weekly Bild Am Sonn tag
reported that another former
Continued On Page 16-A
y BORIS SMOLAR
Co? ftherulersof
hused^T1"68 ~ arift
gj by the diminishing
fi^S^s and other
closely watched by leading
Jewish organizations in
this country.
Vivid in the minds of American
Jewry is still the attempt of the
Arab oil countries, led by Saudi
Arabia, to put over on the Ameri-
can people the nefarious "expla-
nation" that the 15-fold hike in
the price of their oil is a retalia-
tion for the support the U.S. gov-
ernment is giving to Israel.
This outrageous, provocative
attempt spelled great danger for
American Jewry. It sought to
implant in the minds of millions
of American car owners and home
owners the idea that because of
American aid to Israel they must
pay an incredibly high price for
oil. It was intended not only as
vicious propaganda against Isra-
el but also as incitement against
Jews in the United States inter-
ested in securing a normal
existence for the State of Israel.
Large masses of unemployed
Continued on Page 9-A______
Hans-Jochen Vogel


Page 2- A The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11,1983
Jewish Convert
Bishop Says Gospels Are Anti-Semitic
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
The Bishop of Birmingham,
England's most prominent
Jewish convert to Chris-
tianity, has acknowledged
that Christian anti-Semi-
tism makes it "quite
unrealistic" to expect Jews
ever to want to become
Christians, except in rare
cases like his own.
Dr. Hugh Montefiore. who
became an Anglican while a pupil
at Rugby public school, said the
roots of Christian anti-Semitism
lay in the words of Christ himself
as quoted in the Gospels.
"This virulent anti-Semitism,
like all forms of racial hatred,
needs to be resolutely opposed
and shown up for the lies and
filth that it is," he said in a lent
lecture to Anglican clergy in the
Cast London parish of Stepney.
MONTEFIORE is a member
of the eminent Sephardi family
whose greatest figure was Sir
Moses Montefiore, the 19th
century philanthropist and
defendant of oppressed Jewry.
Referring to "an atmosphere of
hatred" in the Gospels of St.
Matthew and St. John, Bishop
Montefiore said: "It is here, right
at the heart and center of the
New Testament writings that we
find the beginnings of anti-
Semitism which has been so
rampant in the church."
Writings of some of the church,
fathers and of Martin Luther
were "not very far from the
attitudes of Der Sturmer, the
Nazi anti-Semitic newspaper," he
said. The image of the Jew in the
minds of Christians was that of
"a deformed monster," that was
the folk memory about the Jews
on which Nazism drew, resulting
in cruelty and indescribable
bestiality, Montefiore said.
THE BISHOP also defended
the right of Jews to be faithful to
their own religion. Jews who
lived by their beliefs could be
regarded as "anonymous
Christians." he said, adding:
"The Jews are not to be judged
Tesach Push'
Seeks Gifts
Continued from Page 1-A
heritage of our people. We must
do all we can to aid the op-
pressed, the infirm, the handi-
capped, the elderly, the young
and the distressed, at home and
abroad."
Campaign leaders volunteered
during the course of the meeting
to contact particular individuals
in the Greater Miami Jewish
community and urge them "to
respond to the crises facing Jews
by giving generously to the 1983
campaign." Podhurst said the
success of "Push to Pesach"
could vault the 1983 campaign to
a record level of achievement.
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for remaining as Jews: and in-
deed their experience of suffering
down the ages bring them very
close to the central mystery of
our faith, the passion, death and
resurrection of Christ." Yet no
Christian church had yet
adequately repudiated its arti
Semitic history, he said.
Montefiore was preaching at a
church which is staging an
exhibition of Holocaust material
on loan from the official Ausch-
witz Museum in Poland. The six
weeks exhibition, which has the
support of the Board of Deputies
of British Jews, is intended to
show youngsters aged 13 and
over the implications of in-
tolerance and racism, it will later
be taken to Manchester and
Newcastle.
THE EXHIBITS include
photographs, documents and
railway tickets bought by un-
suspecting Greek Jews for trams
that transported them to the gas
chambers, instruments of tor-
ture, cloth made of human hair
and pairs of young childrens
shoes c
St. George in the East Church,
whose crypt houses the
exhibition, is in the heart of what
was once the most heavily Jewish
populated area of London, before
the war. It was the stamping
ground of Oswald Mosley's
British Union of Fascists. Today,
the Jews have been largely
replaced by Asian and West
Indian immigrants, but racism
lingers on.
The Bishop of Stepney, who
authorized the exhibition in his
diocese, has received letters
accusing him of being "A Jew
lover" and reminding him of the
anti-British activities of Jewish
terrorists in Palestine.
Official Says U.S. Wants
To Build Up Lebanon
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Nicholas Veliotes,
Assistant Secretary of
State for Near East and
South Asian Affairs, main-
tains that the U .S. wants to
build up the Lebanese army
so that it can "protect" the
people of Lebanon and stop
any "hostile" forces from
entering that country.
"Any group that would come
into Lebanon with a hostile at-
tempt against Israel would also
be viewed as having a hostile at-
tempt against Lebanon."
Veliotes said in testifying before
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee"s subcommittee on
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs.
WHILE HE did not spell it
out, this apparently is the same
argument the U.S. is making to
convince the Israeli government
to drop its insistence on having
military outposts in south Leba-
non after the Israeli army with-
draws.
Lt. Gen. Philip Gast, director
of the Pentagon's Defense
Security Assistance Agency, told
the subcommittee that, within
two weeks, the Lebanese army
will have four brigades of 20,000
men, fully equipped with so-
phisticated arms bought from the
U.S.
But when Sen. Paul Sarbanes
ID., Md.) asked if this would al-
low the U.S. marines to leave
Lebanon soon, Gast replied that
how long the marines stay in
Lebanon will depend on the
"peace process," the withdrawal
of foreign forces, how much
popular support is given the
Lebanese army, and the "mis-
chief from outside.
GAST SAID, however, that
the four brigades would enable
the Lebanese army to make a
"contribution" to the security of
Lebanon after the withdrawal of
Israeli. Syrian and Palestine
Liberation Organization forces.
But it could not cover all of Leba-
non, he said.
The Reagan Administration is
asking Congress for a supple-
mental foreign aid appropria-
tion for 1983 of $251 million for
Lebanon. This includes $150 mil-
lion in economic aid which will be
spent in 1983-84. $100 million to
allow Lebanon to buy weapons in
the U.S. and $1 million to cover
the cost of training the Lebanese
army.
Robert Basil, chairman of the
American Lebanese League's
policy committee, praised the
Administration's efforts to help
rebuild Lebanon. He observed,
however, that 80-85 percent of
the destruction in Lebanon oc-
curred during the "seven years of
Syrian-PLO occupation" and
only 15 percent resulted from the
Israeli invasion last summer.
THOMAS DINE, executive
director of the American Israel
Public Affaris Committee
(AIPAC). stressed that U.S. aid
to Israel has declined 63 percent
in real terms because of inflation
and other factors in the last nine
years. United States aid to Israel
in 1984. he said, would be one-
thirteenth of the American ex-
penditure on NATO" at a frac-
tion of the cost of the support to
the security of South Korea.
Moreover, unlike many allies. Is-
rael seeks no contribution of U.S.
combat forces on its behalf."
Also testifying was David
Sadd, executive director of the
National Association of Arab
Americans, who maintained that
U.S. aid to Israel "is not en-
couraging stability and peace in
the Middle East." He urged a
"linking" of aid to Israel's co-
operation with U.S. policy in the
Middle East.
The Administration is asking
$2,485 billion in aid to Israel in
1984, the same as this year.
Yehudit Tal, 32-year-old mother of two, and an accountant,
whose sight was restored after two years of blindness. A comeal
graft performed by Dr. Hanan Zauberman, head of tht
Ophthalmology Department of the Hadassah- Hebrew
University Medical Center, by means of a special technique,
restored 20:20 vision in her right eye. Yehudit hopes that
another cornea for her left eye will become available soon.
Former Prisoner of Conscience
Gets Three More Years at Labor
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Simon Shnirman, a 25-year-old
Soviet Jew and former Prisoner
of Conscience, was sentenced on
Feb. 15 to three years in a labor
camp on draft evasion, it was re-
ported by the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry. The sen-
tence followed his arrest on Jan.
12.
Shnirman has already served
two-and-a-half years at hard la-
bor under similar charges.
During that time, he was singled
out by camp authorities for
special punishment: non-delivery
of mail and food parcels and
denial of visits from his mother.
He was released on November 29,
1980.
He first applied to emigrate in
1977 and was denied permission
on the pretext that "he did not
work long enough to pay for
money invested by the State in
his studies." As a bachelor and
only son. the law stipulates that
h is exempt from the draft
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FriaV.'March 1 I, 1983 / The Jewish noridiaii Page^A
News in Brief
Did Jewish Extremists Plant Bomb?
By JTA Report
JERUSALEM A Jewish
extremist group is suspected by
nolice of having planted a bomb
Jt the entrance to the Temple
Mount last Friday as hundreds of
Moslem worshippers were on
[Lir way to pray at the mosques
there. The bomb was discovered
and dismantled safely.
The incident was the second of
its kind in a week. A week earlier
a bomb exploded outside a He-
bron mosque where worshippers
were finishing their morning
prayers. No one was hurt, but
police said the bomb would have
caused casualties had it detona-
ted a few minutes later when
people were leaving the mosque.
Arabs in the Hebron area
continue to complain of haras-
sment by Jewish settlers.
Leaders of the settlers have
denied any connection to the
harassment but warned they
would react strongly to rock
throwing attacks on Jews by
Arabs.
Jewish Student Conducted
Anti-Semitic Campaign
GENEVA A 23-year-old
Jewish medical student arrested
in Basel was described by police
as the perpetrator of a campaign
nl virulent anti-Semitic graffiti,
harassment and death threats in
that city last month.
The disclosure by the police
fcl Friday that Philip Gotchel,
son of a prominent Jewish family,
was solely responsible for the
acts called unprecedented in
Switzerland, stunned Jews and
non-Jews alike. The Jewish com-
munity expressed deep sympathy
lor the "shame and scandal to his
family." Gotchel has been placed
under psychiatric care.
The young man. nephew of a
leading physician, was said to be
an excellent student at the Basel.
Mica] school. Most of the anti-
Semitic acts were directed
against Jewish fellow students,
their families and their non-Jew-
ish friends.
Burg Quits Race
for Israel President
JERUSALEM Interior
Minister Yosef Hurg withdrew as
Jcandidate for the Presidency of
Wei despite public support by
IVmicr Menathem Begin. He
MM a television interview that
he will not run because he insists
on broader support than the
Knesset may give him when it
selects a new President on Mar.
22.
Burg, a veteran leader of the
National Religious Party, said he
did not want to win by a slender
majority which would be the case
because the opposition Labor
Alignment is pushing its own
candidate, Chaim Herzog, a for-
mer Ambassador to the United
Nations and one time chief of
military intelligence.
Some observers suggested that
Burg feared he could lose the
election which is conducted by
secret ballot._______
Three Sentenced For
Shooting Envoy Argov
LONDON Three members
of a Baghdad-based Palestinian
terrorist group were sentenced to
30 and 35 year prison terms in
Central Criminal Court here for
the attempted assassination of
the Israeli Ambassador to
Britain, Shlomo Argov last June
3.
Hassein Said, 23, a Jordanian
national who fired the shots that
left the 53 year-old Israeli diplo-
mat almost totally paralyzed,
and Marwan Bonna. 20, also of
Jordan, who drove the getaway
car. were given 30 year sentences
by Judge William Mars Jones.
Nauoff Rosan. 36, an Iraqi
citizen, described by the prose-
cution as the leader of the gang,
received a 35 year sentence.
The prosecutor said the three
were members of the Palestine
National Liberation Movement, a
breakaway faction of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization,
headed by Sabri Banna who is
known as Abu Nidal._______
Only Jewish Minister
In France Defeated
PARIS France's only Jew-
ish minister running in Sunday's
nationwide municipal elections,
Culture Minister Jack Lang, was
heavily defeated in Paris' predo-
minantly Jewish Third District.
Lang, a Socialist, had wooed
the Jewish electorate, which
seems, according to first poll
studies, to have failed him. His
competitor. Gaul list Jacques
Dominati. known as pro-Israeli,
did not specifically seem to court
the district's Jewish electorate.
Israel's main friend within the
government. Interior Minister
Gaston Defferre, failed to win in
Sunday's first round and will
have to face a second run-off elec-
tion next Sunday. It is the first
time that Defferre, who has
served Marseilles Mayor since
the end of the war. is in trouble.
Jewish Leaders Sought
Ties With Phalangists
JERUSALEM A study by a
Hebrew University graduate
student has produced documents
related to attempts by Jewish
leaders in Palestine to establish
friendly ties with the Christian
Phalangist party in Lebanon
before and after the State of Isra-
el was founded.
The student, Yaron Dan, found
a report by Alexander Lutzki, of
the Jewish Agency's Arabic
department who visited Beirut in
the summer of 1947 to establish
contacts with various personali-
ties. These included Pierre
Gemayel, founder and leader of
the Phalangist party who is the
father of President Amin Gema-
yel of Lebanon and of the late
Bashir Gemayel, assassinated
last September shortly before he
was to take office as President.
Eitan Says Israel
Will Not Attack SAM-5's
TEL AVIV Chief of Staff
Gen. Rafael Eitan told Israel
Radio that Israel had no inten-
tion of attacking the newly-
emplaced Soviet-made and
apparently Soviet-manned SAM-
5 missiles inside Syria.
In an interview with the army
radio. Eitan said: "I don't know
on what basis they (the Syrians)
are ascribing or announcing such
intentions. It may be that they
are simply making mistaken
assessments, and it may be that
with such words they are dis-
guising their own intentions."
He said he would not com-
pletely eliminate the possibility
that the Syrians, under Soviet
urging, might take "some sort of
initiative against Israel."
Some Israeli military leaders
have said recently that the
missiles are only a relatively
minor problem with them. But
the political aspects are said to be
more complicated and worrying.
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Carter in Cairo Says ,
Settlements are 'Illegal' v*
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) Former President Jimmy Carter
arrived in Cairo on the first leg of a visit to the region that
also includes Israel, Jordan, Syria and Saudi Arabia.
He met here with President Hosni Mubarak, as well as
with U.S. special envoy Philip Habib, who arrived for
a brief visit to update the Egyptian President on events in
the continuing negotiations between Israel and Lebanon.
IN A STATEMENT at the airport, Carter, who was the
architect of the Camp David accords signed in 1978, called
Israeli settlements on the West Bank and Gaza "illegal"
and said they represented an obstacle to the peace
process. He also called for stronger pressure from the U.S.
to ensure the withdrawal of Israeli and Syrian forces from
Lebanon.
Carter, who was to remain in Egypt for a week, said he
was here on an unofficial visit during which he would meet
with several senior government officials. He denied a
recent report that he might replace Habib as U.S. envoy
to the Middle East.
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian Friday.March 11,1983
'Push to Pesach': Campaign to Invite Gifts from Everybody
"Push to Pesach" is what leaders of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation are
calling their 15-day drive to mobilize our
community to respond to the pressing
needs of world Jewry. It is all part of a
national "March for Israel" program under
the auspices of the United Jewish Appeal
to maintain the highest possible rate of
participation in local CJA-IEF campaigns.
Must we still belabor the point? There
can hardly be a member of the Jewish
community who does not know what the
stakes are in assuring the success of
Miami's own CJA-IEF: Israel's needs; the
escalation and desperation of oppression in
32 other countries where Jews live; the
often tragic lives of the infirm, the han-
dicapped, the elderly and distressed right
here among us in Greater Miami.
We must meet all these needs, or we
fail our fellow-Jews. We who may be more
fortunate must share this fortune with the
others here, internationally and in Israel.
That is what the Jewish religious spirit
requires of us; that is what Jewish
humanity demands of us.
The "Push for Pesach" is therefore a
weighty occasion. The possibilities are
great among the greatest, to bring the
1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund in Miami to a record level
of achievement.
Tribute to Dr. Lehrman
What do you do on so significant an
occasion as a 40th anniversary in the life of
a man whose achievements local,
national and international are of such
high distinctionthat they have brought him
all sorts of honors? Answer: You honor him
some more.
This must surely have been the
dilemma of the congregation of Temple
Emanu-El on Miami Beach, whose spiritual
leader, Dr. Irving Lehrman, is now
celebrating his 40th anniversary in the
pulpit of the Temple.
The decision to honor him at a com-
munity-wide function on Sunday, Mar. 20,
was as inevitable as it is self-generating.
Not just the membership of Temple
Emanu-El, but all of South Florida are
anxious to show Rabbi Lehrman their
gratitude for the energy, the creativity and
the intellectual and spiritual contributions
he has made to his pulpit and to the
community as a whole through four
decades of service.
It is undoubtedly an unusual oc-
currence for one rabbi to serve so many
years, indeed the lifetime of a career, in a
single pulpit. In just this consistency of
performance there is the statement of an
affair of the heart between a leader and his
congregation.
But for Dr. Lehrman, what occurred
here was the development of an affinity
beyond his own congregants and extending
to Jewish causes and people nationally and
in Israel. It seems in retrospect natural
that all of us should have had to share his
talents with others, who looked to these
distinctive qualities in him, too.
The honors came naturally. As
naturally as the 40th anniversary occasion
slated for Mar. 20.
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Jewish Floridian
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^3
t?
rats
Presidents Who've Struck Out
We live in a unique time. Three ex-
Presidents walk among us. This may be a
tribute to medical science, which regularly
makes such progress in the field of aging
that all our life expectancies seem on the
increase. But not all of us are ex-Presi-
dents. When they live longer, they can con-
tinue to bring their collective wisdom to the
nation, gleaned by their broad experience,
even after they have left office.
Or they can ist there like exhausted
ducks, some of them symbolic of disgrace
or just plain repudiation, contaminating
the atmosphere of America's political reali-
ties.
Unfortunately for us, these days there
seems to be more of the latter than the
former from ex-Presidents Nixon, Ford and
Carter. Whether it be the greed and
rapaciousness for power that characterized
at least two of them, or the unrelenting
foot-in-mouth disease that continues to af-
flict the last of them, what we experience in
our surviving ex-Presidents is not so much
wisdom as wooliness.
For President Carter, the wooliness is
accomanied by a now wearying sense of
evangelism in his soul that he can best jus-
tify his four years in office by bringing
peace to the Middle East. There was con-
sumate arrogance in his belief that he could
do that in the first place when he sat in the
Oval Office.
Still, Camp David came closest to a
"success" he could point to in his one term
a "success" that never quite disguised
his other abysmal failure: the humiliating
YASIR'S
PUCE
A
hostage-taking scenario staged in Iran, and
dilemma out of which Carter tried to crack
the nation with an even more humiliating
hush-hush military rescue operation that
died on the sands of the Iranian desert well
before it could get to Teheran.
Since the past galls Mr. Carter, he
spends so much of the present trying to
correct it. His book, "Keeping the Faith," a
mystifying fantasy devoted to his four
years in office, is one example of this. It is
history in a way that bears little relation-
ship to reality. Unfortunately, it devotes so
many pages to Camp David, but that is the
lopsided nature of the Carter years there
was too little to show for them. And so his
weakness, contrasted by nothing, appears
all too glaring. Nor does the Carter ob-
session end now.
Hence, his trip to the Middle East this
week, which began with a stopover in Cairo
and some meetings with PLO people. It is a
mark of Mr. Carter's diplomacy that he
steps into things long after everyone else
has stepped out.
And so, it escapes him that the for-
tunes of the PLO are these days on the de-
cline in Egypt and elsewhere in Araby.
too. For him, nothing has changed. If the
past must be justified and made to "work,"
then it must be done so on grounds that
only he can understand. They are yester-
day's, not today's.
No wonder the State Department
shrugged and said little when it learned of
his meeting with the PLO. It was not so
much that U.S. policy remains not to talk
with the PLO until it recognizes Israel's
right to exist. It was simply: what do you
say about a man who does not know when
he has struck out?
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The Race to Rearm Egypt Today
Friday. March 11, 4Vt3.
\ .lume 56
26 ADAR 5743
Number 10
BEFORE. President Mubarak
embraced the Palestinian cause.
At the height of the Israeli
bombing of Beirut, he used the
embarrassment of the situation
to say nasty things, even about
Israel's alleged violations of the
Camp David accord. He then
violated the accord himself by
withdrawing Egypt's am-
bassador from Tel Aviv.
What Mubarak had in mind
was to ingratiate himself in
Araby and, ultimately, to bring
Egypt back to its former position
as spokesman in the West for the
Arab cause against Israel, of
course, but never stated that
way, since to state it that way
would be to make nonsense of
Egypt:s role as a signatory to the
"peace" with Israel, which his
violation of it had already
adhieved.
Anyway, all that was before.
NOW, Mubarak is suddenly
tilting with the Palestinians. He
has especially in mind the PLO
people in his own midst who, like
all good revolutionaries, love
particularly to bite the hand that
feeds them.
By Mubarak's own count,
th?re are aome 40,000
Palestinians living in Egypt
today, and only last week, he
accused them of inciting the
Egyptian people against the
government, meaning himsell.
and the army, also pretty miK"
meaning the same thing. "1 an
not prepared to have a state
within the state or above the
state." Mubarak declared.
One can only wonder whether
he had Lebanon in mind when he
said this, and what the PLU in
Lebanon did to the safety ana
comfort of Israel that final X
moved the frustrated Israelis w
march into that benighted
country. Or would that have
made Mubarak's angry criticism
of Israel during the war in tne
cause of his campaign to reeiew
Egypt as mouthpiece of Arauj
mere posturing?
IN ANY CASE, if Egypt
Continued on Pae 17-A


Friday, March 11. 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
is children and gmndchMren fall into our lifestyle here,
the Jewish elderly become more isolated and dissatisfied
ricanizing of Soviet Emigres: View J
ByELSASOLENDER
-Hght Baltimore Jewish Tim**
nt by Special Arrangement
Thanksgiving some
Jewish families
Bted on turkey and cran-
y sauce just as if their
i ancestors had landed
Lh the pilgrims at
Lnouth Rock. Some
[its at the table, though,
ftinued their very
uian custom of sipping
ght vodka along with
tmeal.
were following symbol-
i in the footsteps of many
r immigrants to the United
a. and similar modern
!plex nations, merging their
ner ethnic identities and their
i national identities into an
ruing blend of coexistence.
! THE same phenomenon
enables Italian, Polish,
ian and other "hyphenated"
an groups to participate
Jmanethmc festival, yet
[J*< Star Spangled Bannlr
Pnume patriotic ardor on
' Pfearl Katz, an anthropolo-
te alway, been fascinated
J* Process through which
l! i ,t0 identify w't>
/nal culture of the land
Ihey have settled, and
2U5ly retain a sense of
, N*llh ,lheir previous
l^JW merely her training.
-Saws*
.Sjcara^1'^^10^
U"iviv f0PO0gi8t at
"*' of M^f of Maryland
h ^E^rshe is
' Hir f ,'nal sessions
RjCe 1IT aUt?,mn at
I k**ki*r ?eni0T Center
ffife?IU,,e- Values
5^hoqwUitUniqUein-
to ik ^viet new-
L** ^C\t^-and
h*hat!k ,hat way. as
Jar ""y. and of Jews in
Dr. Pearl Katz has been
watching how Soviet Jews
'Americanize/ yet hold on to
some of their former culture.
"The course was designed for
t'klorly Russians because they
seemed to be the people most in
need." Dr. Katz explained in an
interview. "They are the moat
dissatisfied here. Frequently,
they didn't choose to come, but
emigrated because their children
wanted to come. In many cases
the children couldn't have left the
Soviet Union unless the parents
accompanied them."
The Soviet authorities have
insisted that the elderly parents
of prospective emigres be
provided for. Sometimes they
have held up exit passes unless
parents expressly permitted their
fully-grown children to leave
or they have used the parental
permission as a pretext for hold-
ing up or denying exit visas. (In
the celebrated Panov case,
permission for the two ballet
dancers to depart was withheld
iKtause Mrs. Panov's non-Jewish
mother was supposed to have
objected to her daughters
departure.)
IN THE Soviet Union, many
of the elderly had earned pen-
sions: working women are en-
titled to them from age 55, men
from age 60. They were forced to
forfeit that right when they had
to renounce Soviet citizenship to
obtain their exit visas. Not only
the money, but also the status
and independence it represented
within the family and the
community, had to be relin-
quished.
As children and grandchildren
become 'Americanized" here,
and turn increasingly to peers for
social life and approval in the
American style, the Soviet
Jewish elderly tend to become
more isolated and dissatisfied.
They avoid complaining directly
about their children's treatment
of them and their dependent
status, often projecting their
unhappiness into complaints
about America, most frequently
about crime and medical services.
In many instances, they are as
much chafing under what they
perceive to be their family's
neglect of them as criticizing the
strange American system.
Dr. Kiit /.'s course had as its
stated objectives to provide a
pilot program which will teach
elderly Russians basic skills of
living in American society in
general and in the Jewish
community in particular and to
enable the elderly Russians to
become more self-sufficient, less
dependent upon their children,
more effective contributors to the
Jewish community, their children
and families, and able to enhance
their personal sense of dignity
and purpose.
THREE ADDITIONAL by-
products of the two-hour, once-a-
week course were also hoped for:
that participants' proficiency in
English might improve: that the
course sessions might provide a
forum for discussions of personal
and family problems, which the
elderly were reluctant otherwise
to discuss, and that the class-
room group might emerge as an
A 42-year-old native of Chi-
cago. Dr. Katz was educated
at (irinnell College in Iowa, the
AIIktI Schweitzer College in
Switzerland, Syracuse University
and the Slate University of New
York (Buffalo). Her doctoral
dissertation at SUNY was on
f he Russians regard
American authority
figures as agents to be
feared, mistrusted and, U
possible, manipulated.
"Acculturation and Social Net-
works of American Immigrants
in Israel.'' a study that developed
from her experiences in an ab-
-irpii.iii center and ulpan in
Israel.
Married and the mother of
three. She was equipped by both
I mining and life experience to
serve as a kind of interlocutor
with and for the elderly Soviet
Jews here.
"What I study as an anthro-
l>ologist is how people go about
The near-obsession with
crime is often a way
of displacing vague
general fears about the
free, alien society in
which the immigrants
now live.
their everyday lives." she ex-
plained. This means the simple
tasks, the trivia, of everyday life
that native-born people take for
granted but which may confuse
someone from another culture.
Such as how to gel around on
public transportation. How to
use a bank. How to purchase all
kinds of commodities.
BUYING A carpet in the
Soviet Union, for instance, may
l>e quite a- different operation
from buying a carpet in the Unit-
ed States. In the USSR, it's first
a matter of finding out via one's
|)ersonal information network
where carpets are to be found.
intimate social support system
which might endure after classes
had been completed.
About 40 Soviet senior adults
participated in the two sections
of the weekly class. Dr. Katz be-
lieves that the initial goals were
realized for them, and that there
had been additional dividends
which neither she nor anyone else
involved in planning had fully
expected.
For one thing, the participants
acquired in Dr. Katz not only a
reliable informant about
American life "from the inside"
whom they could trust and
like but also someone who
could tactfully intervene on their
behalf on occasion. She could
make inquiries, clear up mis-
understandings before they
became magnified into problems,
or refer individuals to appro-
priate organizations for help
not necessarily Associated
agencies.
DR. K ATZ'S credentials as an
academician were enhanced by
her personal warmth and her
realistic commitment to the
values of an open society, a
commitment which, combined
with teaching skills, enabled her
to stimulate her students to live,
as well as possibly espouse, the
virtues of freedom.
Next it's a matter of finding
which line to stand on and main-
taining one's position in a line
there are ways of reserving places
if one waits on a line for over 20
hours (not an uncommon exper-
ience in the USSR). Then one has
to discover how to break through
the curtain of secrecy that is
standard operating procedure in
the Soviet Union in regard to
sought-after consumer goods.
Does the store have the par-
ticular kind of carpet one is seek-
ing? If it is not on display as is
likely does the clerk know
where it can be had? Will the
clerk make the effort to find it?
How can one enlist the clerk as an
ally in making the purchase? Or
coerce him into helping.
THERE'S ALSO a basic
assumption in Russia that
bureaucrats and clerks of all sorts
all of whom are part of the
government have all the
commodities one seeks in their
possession to give or withhold as
they wish not only carpets,
but also jobs, apartments, access
to grants, and just about
anything else worth having.
Success in Russia is measured by
Continued on Page 12-A



Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11.1983
NCRAC Elects Woman
Chair For First
Time in History
CLEVELAND Jac-
queline K. Levine, of West
Orange, N.J., was elected
chair of the National Jew-
ish Community Relations
Advisory Council here.
Levine was voted into office
by the 400 delegates to the
group's annual Plenary
Session.
Levine's election represents
the first time a woman has ever
been named to head a major
American Jewish public affairs
organization, aside from the
women who have led Jewish
groups primarily comprised of
women.
LEVINE SUCCEEDS Ben
nett Yanowitz, of Cleveland, who
is stepping down after three con-
secutive years as chair of
NJCRAC, the national coor-
dinating and joint planning body
for community relations policies
for the 111 local and 11 national
Jewish agencies that comprise it.
Levine has been serving as
NJCRAC vice chair, and as chair
of its International Commission.
Theodore R. Mann, of
Philadelphia, a past NJCRAC
chair, now chair of its Nominat-
ing Committee, termed it "par-
ticularly significant that a
Admiral Hyman G. Rickover,
the colorful and dedicated
architect of America's nuclear
navy who has served under 13
U.S. Presidents, will be fea-
tured speaker at the Mar. 19
dinner of the 1983 National
Wcizmann Leadership Con-
ference to take place in
Phoenix. Ariz.
0*
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SUPPLYS LIMITED
Israelis 'Interfere
Hebron Arab Village League Complai
Jacqueline Levine
woman named to head NJCRAC.
pointing to the group"s past work
in helping to channel the Ameri-
can Jewish community's tradi-
tional support for equality for
all."
Outgoing NJCRAC chair,
Bennett Yanowitz, praised the
choice of Levine, saying that she
"brings the kind of outstanding
leadership qualities and intellect
that characterized my predeces-
sors in the office of chair of
NJCRAC."
Levine welcomed "the oppor-
tunity to serve the American
Jewish community in these
critical and difficult times'* which
"calls for renewed dedication to
the goals that the American Jew-
ish community has long stood
for." Among the issues she cited
as "especially significant" for
American Jewry in the coming
year were strengthening U.S.
support for Israel, alleviating the
plight of Soviet and Ethiopian
Jews, and a renewal of the
American Jewish community's
commitment to securing social
and economic justice for all
Americans.
Currently a member of the
Board of the Council of Jewish
Federations, Levine previously
served as a CJF vice president.
She was named first woman chair
of the American Jewish Con-
gress' National Governing Coun-
cil, after being president of its
Women's Division. Levine is also
a vice president of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, and
was the first chair of the "Wo-
men's Plea for Soviet Jewry."
Levine is a graduate of Bryn
Mawr College; has chaired Bryn
Mawr's campaign for a Judaic
Studies program; and in 1979
was elected to a six-year term as
a trustee of the school.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA
- The Village League
Committee in the Hebron
area has accused the Israeli
civil administration on the
West Bank of interfering in
its internal affairs. Tele-
grams have been sent
to Premier Menachem Be-
gin and Defense Minister
Moshe Arens urging them
"to put an end to the inter-
ference."
The episode is the first in
which differences have emerged
between the Israeli administra-
tion and the Village Leagues
which Israel arms and finances as
,a counter-force to Palestine Lib-
eration Organization influence in
the occupied territory. It coin-
cided with a new dispute over
land between Arab villagers and
the government elsewhere on the
West Bank and a serious deterio-
ration of relations between Jews
and Arabs in the Hebron area.
THE COMPLAINT by the
Hebron Village League is over a
demand by the civil administra-
tion that League chairman Moh-
ammed Nasser resign and be re-
placed by his deputy, Jamil Al-
Amle. The Village League Com-
mittee, at a meeting rejected the
demand and decided to appeal
against it to Israel's Supreme
Court.
Nasser has been, in the past,
one of the strongest advocates of
a dialogue between the Israel
government and local representa-
tives of the Palestinians on the
West Bank. As a result, he in-
curred the wrath of PLO sup-
porters in the territory and his
followers were branded "Quis-
lings" for cooperating with the
Israeli authorities.
Nasser apparently got along
well with the former head of the
Israeli civil administration, Men-
achem Milson, who resigned last
September. But personal differ-
ences arose with Milson's succes-
sor. Gen. Shlomo Illia. These led
to the demand that Nasser
resign.
OBSERVERS SAY the per
sonal differences were of little im-
portance. What is significant is
the fact that a Village League, for
the first time, has clashed openly
with Israel which is the sole
source of its weapons, money and
political support.
The demand for Nasser's resig-
nation by the civil administration
also indirectly confirmed charges
that the Village Leagues are, in
effect, puppet organizations es-
tablished by Israel, the observers
noted. The Leagues were origi-
nally set up by former Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and were
purported to be a spontaneous
reaction by West Bank residents
against the PLO.
The land dispute, which was
also the subject of an appeal to
the Supreme Court involves the
Arab villages of Rujeib and Az-
mout. The villagers are protest-
ing against the civil administra-
tion's acquisition of Arab-owned
land to build a road to the Jewish
settlement of Eilan Moreh, near
Nablus. They argue that the road
is a prelude to the settlement's
expansion by illegal means.
MEANWHILE, police are
continuing their investigation of
recent attacks on Arab targets in
the Hebron area, apparently by
Jewish settlers. Three Jews have
been detained as suspects, all re-
portedly residents of Kiryat
Arba, the religious township ad-
jacent to Hebron.
The recent spate of shootings
and a bomb attack on a Hebron
mosque were believed to be in re-
taliation for the stoning of Jewish
vehicles by Arabs. The Council of
Jewish Settlements on the L
Bank threatened that if thel
attacks did not cease, theyi
take measures to stop then
Council did not specify
those measures would be|
their statement implied
Jewish settlers would uk
law into their own hands
A group of residents frJ
Jewish township of Beit El]
onstrated outside of the
Minister's Office after a
belonging to one of them i
tacked with rocks.
Arab students demonstn
Ramallah and Nablus. bu
tires on the roads and th
stones at Israeli security
Those incidents are believe
linked to the growing tensi
the Hebron area.
Eugene Hevesi, UN Representath
Felled by Cancer in New York
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Eugene Hevesi, who for 20 years
was the United Nations represen-
tative for six Jewish nongovern-
mental agencies, including the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee and HI AS, died
last Tuesday of lung cancer. He
was 87 years old.
He was born in Budapest, the
son of Simon Hevesi, Chief Rabbi
of Budapest, and came to the
United States in 1937 as an
economic attache in the
Hungarian Embassy. He i
ed in protest over the passj
an anti-Semitic law in H
and served with the An
Jewish Committee for 23 va
Hevesi received a Doc
Laws degree in Hungary
advanced degree in econfl
from the Consular Academ
Vienna. In the 1960s, he i
as a liaison official between
eral American Jewish
nizations and the Vatican
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Friday, March 11, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
U.S. Armv Chaplain David Lapp (left} receives Legion of Merit
from Army Deputy Chief of Chaplains Paul Forsberg. Rabbi
hipp i director of JWB Commission of Jewish Chaplaincy.
77,,. legion of Merit is the nation's second highest award for
inn-combat scrrice.
Legion of Merit Goes to JWB
Director of Armed Services
NEW YORK The
Legion of Merit the na-
tion's second highest award
for non-combat service
has been conferred on U.S.
Army Chaplain (Colonel)
David Lapp.
Rabbi Lapp is the director of
JWB s Armed Forces and Veter-
ans Services and Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy. The JWB
Commission is the sole accredit-
ing agency for all Jewish chap-
lains in the U.S.
THE LEGION of Merit was
awarded to Chaplain Lapp for his
exceptionally meritorious serv-
ice while assigned as staff chap-
!am. Communications-
Mtttronics Command and post
chaplain, Fort Monmouth. N.J.,
from May, 1981 to November,
1982.
His (Rabbi Lapp's) overall
coordination of the total religious
program, including the conduct
pastoral services for all faiths
"" military community con-
Old Cemetery
Desecrated
BONN ,jTA) Thfi oW
*!> cemetery of Aschafen-
teL^th Gany. has been
grated Five tombstones
2 comP'etely demolished and
JJ others were painted with
SL d ."^-Semitic slogans.
2 are investigating, and the
5SSy has pS *I
"^ the damage without delay.
retired personnel, as well as the
industrial chaplaincy programs
for more than 8.000 civilian per-
sonnel, resulted in substantial
improvements in the quality of
life for all participants."
The citation concludes:
"Chaplain Lapps exceptional
(K'rtormance of duty, which
culminates a distinguished
military career, reflects great
credit upon himself, the U.S.
Army Material Development and
Readiness Command, and the
U.S. Army."'
THE LEGION of Merit was
conferred on Chaplain Lapp at a
JWB-sponsnred training con-
ference for Jewish chaplains in
the Army. Air Force. Navy and
Veterans Administration. Army
Deputy Chief of Chaplains Paul
Forsberg presented the award on
behalf of Commanding General
Donald R Keith. U.S. Army
Material Development and
Readiness Command, and Secre-
tary of the Army John Marsh. Jr.
JWB is the agency accredited
by the U.S. government to serve
the religious. Jewish educational,
and morale needs of Jewish mili-
tary personnel, their families, and
hospitalized VA patients.
At the same time, JWB is the
network of and central service
agency for Jewish Community
Centers. YM & YWHAs and
ramps in the U.S. and Canada
serving one million persons. It
enhances the quality of Jewish
life in North America through the
Jewish Media Service, JWB
Lecture Bureau, JWB Jewish
Book Council, JWB Jewish
Music Council and Israel-related
programs.
Native Miamian Rabbi Robbing
T^es Part in Semikhah Convocation
fcftte"*1 <*bis. a na-
^"imwt,U^ States
Co"vocTin bbl"lc ordination)
*C7s0anacon Sunday at the
gHhllfc Elchanan The-
^v,fe^- affiliate of
Ciiy u"vrsity in New York
I A*!!!! hfnored the
S*2tt?te 55*3
***. NVw v^.mn5?oU- New
HaVaJft* Island- and
Whw, "y,and s<>uth Africa.
the "**y ended,
RIETS ordained more than 1.900
rabbis in its history.
RABBI BOBBINS, son of Sy
and Rita Robbins. now serves as
a faculty member at Hebrew
Youth Academy in West Cald-
well, N.J. He earned a Master of
Arts degree from Columbia Uni-
versity Teachers College in 1982.
He also has served as chaplain
at Mt. Sinai Hospital in New
York.
The granting of Semikhah is a
historic tradition dating back to
Moses, the original law-giver,
who invested Joshua with
authority for guiding the children
of Israel upon Moses' death
(Deuteronomy 3*9),
Split in Party
Sharon in Cabinet Still at Issue

By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A split is developing in
the Liberal Party wing of
Likud over the Cabinet's
decision to retain former
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon as a member of the
Ministerial Defense Com-
mittee.
A meeting of the Liberal Party
Knesset caucus was demanded
by former Cabinet Minister
Yitzhak Berman to hear from
Liberals sitting in the Cabinet as
to why they failed to oppose
Premier Menachem Begins
proposal to keep Sharon on the
key committee. Sharon was
forced to resign as Defense
Minister as a result of the fin-
dings of the commission of
inquiry into the Beirut refugee
camps massacre which the
Cabinet accepted in full.
BERMAN, a former Energy
Minister, resigned from Begins
government after the massacres
in the Shatila and Sabra refugee
camps last Sept. 16-18 because
Begin adamantly opposed a
judicial inquiry into Israel's
possible culpability. The com-
mission was set up only after
tremendous public pressure was
brought to bear on the Prime
Minister.
Berman announced that when
the issue of Sharon's continued
membership on the Defense
Committee is raised in the
Knesset plenary he will vote with
the opposition. Another Liberal
MK. Dror Seigerman. said he
would do the same. The decision
to retain Sharon was adopted by
the Cabinet at Begins insistence.
The vote was 6-1. A number of
ministers abstained.
Begins position surprised
observers inasmuch as it was
assumed that he was not averse
to seeing Sharon out of the
frontline of policy-makers.
Cabinet sources said they knew
nothing of any agreement bet-
ween Begin and Sharon with
respect to his appointment to the
committee. They attributed the
decision either to party politics or
to Begin's personal conviction
that Sharon has been sufficiently
punished and it was time he had
some compensation.
THE LIBERAL Party,
meanwhile, is trying to find a
candidate to replace Berman as
their sixth minister. They have
not made an issue of this until
now. But Herut is about to
receive an additional Cabinet
portfolio with the nomination of
Moshe Arena to succeed Sharon,
thereby enlarging its representa-
tion in the government.
A new ministerial candidate is
expected to be named by the
Liberal Party's Central Com-
mittee when it meets in two
weeks. The principal candidates
are Sara Doron. chairman of the
party's Knesset faction. Pessah
Crupper, who is Deputy Minister
of Agriculture, and Moshe
Meron. a former MK.
Suspended Sentence to Demonstrator
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
man convicted of disturbing the
peace at the Peace Now demon-
stration here on Feb. 10. during
which a man was killed and nine
persons were wounded when a
grenade was thrown at the dem-
onstrators, was sentenced to a
one-year suspended sentence, and
a 25.000 Shekel fine by a Jerusa-
lem magistrate.
Benayahu Aharoni. the con-
victed man, appeared pleased
with the sentence and hugged
waiting relatives after he and his
attorney emerged from the
judge's chambers. The prosecu-
tion had earlier agreed to drop a
charge that Aharoni had directly
threatened Emil Grunzweig. the
33-year-old teacher who was
killed. The person who threw the
grenade has still not been inden-
tified.

&f*
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Page o-A Thfe JeWish Flohdibri
Friday, MarcK 11,1983
Reaganites Feel Ire
Aid to Israel Debated in House
:'. r- -yr **~
> ^'- \
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration felt the ire
of members of the House
over its refusal to recom-
mend the additional $200
million grant in foreign aid
to Israel for the 1984 fiscal
year that Congress
authorized for 1983.
- The displeasure was directed at
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
as he testified before the House
Foreign Affairs Committee's
subcommittee on Europe and the
Middle East on the
Administration's request for
$2,485 billion in aid to Israel in
1984, the same as this year.
THE PROPOSAL includes
$1.7 billion in foreign military
sales financing, $550 million of
which would be a grant and $785
million in economic aid, all of it a
grant. While the Administration
is proposing that the military aid
grant be $50 million more than
the $500 million it recommended
in 1983, the proposal is actually
$200 million less than Congress
approved.
When Rep. Lee Hamilton (D.,
Ind.) the subcommittee chair-
man, suggested that this amount
is a reduction in aid to Israel,
Veliotes replied, "I don't believe
the question is relevant," since
the Administration opposed the
grant franchise last year. "In due
course, you'll find it is relevant,
Hamilton told him.
In his prepared testimony, in
which he called the U.S. aid
program to Israel "the material
manifestation of our traditional
commitment to Israel." Veliotes
said that the $50 million increase
the Administration recom-
mended "for the military grant"
is motivated by our un-
derstanding over Israeli concerns
over their debt burden, coupled
with our own analysis of that
situation and our own budgetary
constraints."
THROUGHOUT his
testimony. Veliotes stressed that
the Administration believes that
the amount recommended for
Israel is "sufficient" particularly
in an "austerity year." He
stressed that to provide the
additional $200 million in grants
would mean taking funds "out of
the hides" of other countries that
also need U.S. aid.
Rep. Mel Levine (D.. Call said
that, as a freshman Congress-
man, he could not understand
how the Administration could
"ignore" the will of Congress.
Rep. Stephen Solarz ID.. N.Y.)
pointed out that since the $785
million economic aid figure has
remained unchanged since 1978,
it is a decrease in aid in real
terms.
Veliotes said that the
Administration was "trying to
run a worldwide program, not
Novelist Arthur Koestler
Dies at London Home
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Arthur
Koestler, one of the major intel-
lectuals of the 20th Century, who
flirted with Zionism, was found
dead at his London home March
3 alongside the body of his third
wife. Cynthia. An empty pill
bottle and note was found at their
bedside. Koestler. 77. had been
suffering from Parkinson's
disease and police believe the
couple had committed suicide.
Born in Hugary of well-to-do
Jewish parents and educated at
Vienna University, Koestler was
passionately involved in
numerous political and ideologi-
cal causes, from Zionism and
Communism to the campaign
against capital punishment. '
AS A STUDENT, he came
under the spell of the Zionist Re-
visionist leader. Vladimir Jabot
insky. and briefly served as his
political secretary, in Europe.
Two of his books have become
classics of modern Zionist litera-
ture "Promise and Fulfil-
ment" (1949), based on his press
coverage of the struggle for
Jewish statehood, and "Thieves
in the night," (1946), a heroic
novel about kibbutz pioneers.
Koestler's writings all mirrored
his personal experiences, which
included a year as a chalutz in
Palestine followed by another
year in the French Foreign Le-
gion.
As a Communist he was a
newspaper correspondent in the
Middle East, Paris and Berlin
from 1926 to 1931. In the climax
of his journalistic career he
travelled as the only press"repre-
sentative on the Russo-German
Graf Zeppelin expedition in the
Arctic.
KOESTLER travelled widely
in Russia and Soviet Central Asia
and covered the Spanish Civil
War for the London News
Chronicle. A prisoner of General
Francisco Franco for three
months under sentence of death,
he narrowly escaped the firing
squad when he was freed follow-
ing strong diplomatic pressure
from England.
In France, he was put in an in-
ternment camp with leftwing de-
tainees awaiting the arrival of the
gestapo but escaped to England
in 1940 when he joined the
British army's non-combattant
Pioneer Corps.
In 1941, he wrote his novel,
"Darkness At Noon," which
more than any other book un-
masked the cynical face of Stalin-
ist Communism.
BUT PERHAPS his most far-
reaching disillusionment was
that implied in one of his later
books, "The Thirteenth Tribe,"
in which Koestler argued that the
bulk of European Jewry was not
Jewish at all but was descended
from the Khazar Tribes of the
Caucasus who had been con-
vened en masse to Judaism.
From being an extreme Jewish
nationalist, Koestler had come to
. reject his own Jewish identity.
just a Middle East program and
certainly not just an Israeli
program."
REP. ROBERT Toricelli (D.,
N.J.) said by not recommending
the additional $200 million grant,
the Administration might be
perceived as attempting to
exercise some "coercion" on
Israel. Veliotes replied that this
would be true only if $2.5 billion
could be considered a "sanction."
He stressed that the foreign aid
proposal is a "strong vote of
confidence in Israel."
Rep. Ed Zschau (R., Cal.). a
freshman, suggested that con-
ditions be placed on Israel aid to
get Israel to cooperate on such
issues as freezing Jewish set-
tlements on the West Bank.
Veliotes rejected this. He said
one purpose of the aid program
was to encourage Israel to feel
secure "perhaps super-secure,"
so that it could "take risks for
peace."
The only other opposition to
the Israeli aid program came
from another Californian, Rep.
Mervyn Dymally, a Democrat in
his second term, who said thnt for
the first time since entering
public life, he found that people
in his district had been raising
questions about aid to Israel.
Levine quipped that his Los
Angeles county district is next to
Dymally s, and he gets the
opposite reaction from his
constituents.
DYMALLY SAID that from
1974 to 19*2. the United States
provided Israel $22.8 billion in
aid. twice the amount given all of
Africa and 25 percent more than
Latin America. Veliotes replied
that this amount can be justified
since it is part of the U.S. effort
in the Mideast to achieve "an
area of stability and security."
Dymally also noted that it was
difficult to justify aid to Israel
because of the economic con-
ditions in the United States,
particularly since Israel has
rejected President Reagan's
peace initiative, continued to
build settlements on the West
Bank and has not withdrawn its
troops from Lebanon.
Rep. Larry Smith (D., Fla.)
noted that the aid program helps
create jobs in the U.S., since
Israel buys more from the United
States than it receives in
economic assistance and all of the
military loans and grants must
be used to purchase American-
made equipment.
In outlining the Israeli aid
program, Veliotes also listed an
additional $15 million in regional
programs. This includes $7
million for development on the
West Bank and Gaza, which goes
to American volunteer agencies
dealing with education, com-
munity development, water
storage and agriculture. Another
$7 million is provided for
cooperative scientific, technical
and other programs of mutual
interest to Israel and its Arab
neighbors. The final $1 million is
for project development.
Weinberger Agrees UJS. Should Have
Strong Alliance With Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger affirmed that
the U.S. has and should
have a strong alliance with
arias! "zxsE*s?ajB satsass
very helpful to each other. ..which would jo^^ ^J^
But he refused to say, Ulan Israel's air power, considering
the planes it already possesses.'
vaded Lebanon last June. Wein-
berger said there has been no
change as yet, and he knew of no
contemplated change with re-
spect to the deliveries.
He also observed that U.S. aid
to Israel would be better served
Israel Radio interview from
Washington whether the
U.S. will now sign a
memorandum of strategic
cooperation with Israel.
Asked about a strategic accord
long sought by Israel, Wein-
berger replied, "I think the main
effort now ought to be on trying
to get the President's peace ini-
tiative adopted and the first step
of that is to get Lebanon on its
feet as a strong sovereign nation
with all foreign forces removed."
HE INDICATED that the
U.S. will not now lift the freeze on
delivery of 75 F-16 jet fighters to
Israel imposed when Israel in-
The U.S. defense chief made
the point that "America needs
several friends in the Middle
East, and I think Israel needs
several friends in the Middle East
so that we should broaden these
relationships and alliances."
He also told Israel Radio that
he got along well with former De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon and
with Sharon's successor. Moshe
Arens, who was the Israeli Am-
bassador to Washington before
he was named Defense Minister
last month. He indicated he
would like to maintain telephone
contact with Arens to avoid mis
understandings.
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-Y


Changes in Arab Blackmail
Reagan's Oil Policy Disappoints Jews
Friday, M arch 11, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Continued from Page 1-A
Americans who lost their jobs be-
cause of the slackening of Amen-
industry could have also
into this Arab trap. So
can
fallen
could many
Americans affected
by the inflation.
THE DANGER to American
Jewry became even greater when
the ugly "explanation" of the
Arab rulers found support among
some of the American oil com-
panies dealing with Arab oil. The
president of one such company
went as far as disseminating the
deceptive Arab 'explanation" in
a circular letter. Some attendants
at gasoline stations were indoc-
trinated to give this provocative
"explanation'* as an excuse to
irate customers protesting the
unbelievably high hike in the cost
of gas when they filled the tanks
of their cars.
Jewish leaders were jittery.
they acted speedily and vigor-
ously and succeed in nipping the
Arab effort in the bud. Of great
help in this direction was the
common sense displayed by
many thinking Americans who
recognized the true motives of
the Arab rulers the greed to
become billionaires in a short
period of time the ambition to
gain political power in the world
by using their oil as a powerful
weapon, and the intention to
utilize this weapon as a tool
against countries aiding Israel.
Addressing a gathering of the
U.S. Foreign Policy Association
during a visit to this country, the
Saudi oil minister. Sheik Yamani,
impertinently declared that
Saudi Arabia was doing the
United States a "favor" by
pumping mori' oil from its wells
to provide the much-needed oil
for America's industry and mili-
tary requirements. He tied the
continuation of this "favor" to a
request that the U.S. should, in
return, use pressure on Israel and
also provide its most advanced
weaponry to Saudi Arabia.
THIS WAS more than 10
years ago. Today, the situation is
by far not the same. Today the
countries depending on importa-
tion of oil especially the
1,100 Added
To Disabled
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
*'r in Lebanon has added
another ljoo members to the
Association of Disabled War
Veterans, according to its
chairman, Yaacov Maoz, in an
interview with the current issue
oi the army's Bamahane weekly
magazine. The association now
nas some 37.000 members, 97.5
percent of whom are self-
supporting. Maoi reported. The
mbership is probably among
highest in the world on a
Pontage ol popU|ation basis.
Ih,
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mm
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seayne Blvd.
2742711
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R ^w. 81st Drive
^appointment
United States do not have to
reply primarily on Arab oil. There
is strong competition today in
the world oil market. Mexico,
Nigeria, Britain, Norway and
other oil-producing countries are
all selling oil now at prices much
lower than the Arab countries of
the OPEC "cartel," not to speak
of the fact the progress has been
made during the last year in de-
veloping alternatives for oil
natural gas. coal, hydro-and-
nuclear power and solar power.
The changes that had taken
place in the world oil and energy
markets during the last five years
have been greater and more rapid
that originally foreseen. They
greatly increased energy effi-
and
replace Arab oil. In its guideUnes
for 1983 it urges its affiliated or-
ganizations to demand that gov-
ernment authorities take strong
measures through mandating
of conservation practices, tax in-
centives and disincentives, and
other means to raise energy ef-
ficiency standards in housing
and other buildings, in motor
vehicles, industrial machinery,
appliances. It also advocates
government assistance in con-
verting existing machinery and
equipment to the use of fuels
other than oil.
A CONSENSUS policy of all
the Jewish groups affiliated with
the NJCRAC expresses disagree-
ment with some points of Presi-
dency and strengthened the dent Reagan's energy program
trends toward substituting Arab It finds it especially "disturbing-
oil with other "non-conventional'
sources of energy for oil. They
also stimulated a vast increase in
exploration for oil and gas out-
side Arab countries. In effect.
non-Arab oil began to displace
Arab oil.
The world still needs Saudi oil
and will need it for some time,
but not to the same extent as in
the Arab blackmail years. A
point is now being approached at
which world economy can look
forward to functioning without
Saudi oil. The revenues of Arab
oil countries totaled about $200
billion last year; however, in the
last 10 weeks, the United States
import of OPEC oil plunged 25
percent. This created a deficit in
Saudi's balance of payments.
What was unthinkable 10 years
ago is not impossible now in the
very near future. Conservation in
consuming countries, coupled
with the growth of output from
new fields, has reduced signifi-
cantly U.S. and world depen-
dence on Arab oil.
AMERICAN JEWISH orga-
nizations are still on the alert.
They continue very actively to
watch developments on the
energy scene.
This is especially done by the
constituent troups of the Nation-
al Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council the central
body coordinating the policies of
II most important national
Jewish bodies and 111 local
Jewish community councils
throughout the U.S. engaged in
watching activities detrimental
to American Jewry.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, one of these 11 organizations,
maintains a special department
collecting and issuing important
tactical and analytical informa-
tion on Arab oil developments,
based on studies by experts. The
studies all reveal the diminishing
importance of Middle East oil.
NJCRAC has now called on its
national constituent agencies to
closely monitor legislative and
administrative developments in
the field of alternative energy to
AN
IMPORTANT
ANNOUNCEMENT
FROM
MANISCHEWITZ,
Recently, due to a printing
error, a few packages of our
Manischewitz Swiss Choco-
late Mints were marked
pareve. As the ingredient
panel indicates, these
mints contain milk choco-
late and naturally are not
pareve. They are. however,
certified Kosher for Pass-
over, having met the strict
standards of the Board of
Rabbis We hope you will
continue to enjoy this and
other fine Manischewitz
foods with confidence
; especially "disturbing'
that the government has with-
drawn support for research and
development of liquid synthetic
fuels and non-depletive energy
production. It calls for govern-
ment programs to advance the
development of liquid synfuels
and non-depletive energy
sources. It also advocates the de-
velopment and use of America's
enormous coal reserves as means
of reducing U.S. dependence on
imported oil.
Dissatisfied with the invoca-
tion by the Reagan Administra-
tion of a "free market" energy
policy curtailing the multi-
faceted government supported
programs enacted or proposed by
previous Administrations, the
NJCRAC emphasizes that the
government's energy policy must
recognize that national security
requirements and economic
health of the country "cannot be
left hostage to oil imports" and
to market forces which are not, in
fact, "free." It stresses the need
for Congressional consideration
of further disincentives to oil im-
portation from Arab countries
such as oil import tax while
preserving incentives for oil ex-
ploration and development in
countries of the Western hemi-
sphere.
JTA Feature Syndicate

Congressman William Lehman ID., N. Dade) greets his
Congressional Page, Julie Reeder, 17-year-old granddaughter of
Annie Ackerman of Point East, North Miami. Julie is a senior
in high school and plans to attend college.
?*????*?**??*???

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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11, 1983
Information Needed
To Tell Young About Burden of the Past
'I have a very specific
job," West Germany's new
Consul General to the
southeastern region of the
United States explains in
Miami. He is visiting here
to tidy up the ties between
the Office of the Vice
Consul here and the con-
sular operation in Atlanta,
which he will now head fol-
lowing the retirement of Dr.
Ernst Ingendaay. his pre-
deccesor in that diplomatic
post.
Alter World War II, says
Harald N. Nostroy. everybody
was busy 'overcoming ihe bur-
den of history. It was a period of
grout development for the erea-
t ion of the Federal Republic."
Adds Nestroy: "We under-
stood the bleakness of our Ger-
man past. And the Allies, led by
the might of the United States,
felt the power of their great
achievement in defeating
Nazism. Rut they were also com-
mitted to helping us become a
valuable democratic partner in
the free world community."
THAT WAS done over the
next several decades very well in-
deed. But now. says Nestroy.
"new generations have grown up
and taken possession of the roles
of leadership in the Federal Re-
public as they know it today. For
them, there is no yesterday."
He thinks for a moment. "The
same is really true here in the
States. There are new genera-
tions and new leaders. For them,
the Federal Republic of West
Germany is something to be re-
garded as an objective reality-
There is no longer a sense of sub-
jectivity with respect to our
country a need, as there was in
the beginning, to understand and
to encourage us to achieve fine
and extraordinary things as a
No Sight
Was Intended
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Officials of the Foreign Ministry
did not attend a reception last
Tuesday in honor of visiting Nor-
wegian, Foreign Minister Svenn
Stray. But no slight was in-
tended. A new work rule for For-
eign Ministry staff at home and
abroad which went into effect last
Tuesday does not require them to
work after 6 p.m. Stray was in Is-
rael on a four-day official visit.
American :
Israeli
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Consul General Nestroy
means of putting the past behind
us."
It is this that Nestroy ap-
parently means when he talks
about "overcoming the burden of
history," and it is not just a bur-
den to be overcome for Germans
but for Americans, too. "We can
not take the need to disseminate
information for granted," he ex-
plains. In a nutshell, this clarifies
Nestroy s view of his role as the
Federal Republic's new Consul
General in Atlanta.
THESE ARE strange things
to say, coming as they do from
the very young 45-year-old dip-
lomat who looks more like a vital
Ivy League professor sporting a
brand new PhD, degree and a
brand new teaching contract. In
fact. Nestroy comes here from the
People's Republic of Congo,
where he was Germany's ambas-
sador from 1979 to 1982.
Prior to that, he was a member
of the personal staff to Foreign
Minister Willy Brandt in Bonn,
1967; first secretary of the Ger-
man Embassy in New Delhi.
India. 1968-1971; and cultural
attache to the German Embassy
in Bogota. Colombia. 1971-73.
Back in Bonn, he served on the
Latin American Desk in the For-
eign Ministry. 1974-77; and as
head of the Office for Humani-
tarian Aid and Disaster Relief of
the German Government, 1977-
79.
NESTROY ATTENDED law
schools in Mainz, Germany, and
Barcelona, Spain. He also at-
tended the School for Diplomacy
of the Federal Ministry of For-
eign Affairs in Bonn. And in
1964-65. he was attache and vice
consul at the German Consulate
in Philadelphia.
It was in Philadelphia, says
Nestroy. that he devoted almost
all of his time to dealing with the
Jewish community, "where we
had a lot of discussion about the
imposition of a statute of limita-
tions on former Nazis suspected
of war crimes." On July 4, 1979,
the West German Parliament
voted not to set time limitations
on the future prosecution of such
persons.
Does Nestroy envision his con-
sular duties here as almost en-
tirely "informational"?
"Of course not. Our offices in
Atlanta and in Miami deal on a
daily basis with Germans who
have come here to live. We attend
to the needs of German tourists
in the U.S. who have sudden need
of our assistance. And. in Miami
especially, there is always the
careful attention we must give to
Wiedergutmachung (restitution)
claims of American Jewish citi-
zens who lived through the Nazi
era in Germany."
STILL. Nestroy comes back to
his first thoughts. "I enjoy very
much meeting Americans. There
are among them the younger
generation, I mean, those who do
talk about the history of the Hitl-
er [x-riod. But it is in a special
way. They tend to attribute Ger-
many's total commitment to
peace as coming from a 'small
minority They see in this com-
mitment to peace an ulterior
motive. And so I must point out
that peace is for everybody.
"That is why the need to ex-
change information is so impor-
tant to correct these percep-
tions. The problem of the succes-
sor generations, not only in
Germany but here in the States.
is that for so many of r 'iem
things like the Berlin Lift, the
Marshall Plan. America's deter-
mination to help the Federal
Republic establish itself as a solid
democracy and, above all, the
guarantee of permanent under-
standing between us all these
things are dusty principles in a
dusty history book."
Says Nestroy: "The people
who were involved in these great
efforts have either retired or are
all but gone. We have to lift them
out of the dust of history and
make them real and alive for
everybody again."
HE ARGUES: "The past is
more important than is common-
ly thought. Even for the Jewish
community this is so. Jews have
succeeded in finding wider sup-
port than they could have hoped
for before the Hitler agony. This
is no justification of it. absolutely
not. that can never be justified.
But out of that era came Israel."
Is it true that Germans are
turning away from Israel today?
"Absolutely not. Israel has be-
come a mature nation, and it
should be able to handle oc-
casional mature criticism. But I
see no anti-Israel mood in West
Germany today not in the
same way that it may well be ap-
parent in other areas of the world.
Look here," he says, "no one
must be permitted to believe that
a word of criticism is anti-
Semitism.
"AND AGAINST that you
must weigh the absolute vigor of
the German youth who go to
spend summers on the kibbutzim
in Israel every summer. They
come home to us in the fall bring-
ing the message of a nation of in-
credible energy, of fantastic
achievement, of great citizen re-
sponsibility there."
Nestroy s approach to his new
duties jogs the memory to recall
his predecessor. It is altogether
diplomatic, meaning hopeful
against any odds. And always
cordial. -LeoMindlin.
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The Sta-
Despite Reports of His Death,
Gauleiter Koch Still Alive
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Erich Koch, one-time Nazi
gauleiter of the Ukraine, is
alive in a Polish prison des-
pite having been sentenced
to death in 1919, the Daily
Telegraph reported this
week.
He was sentenced for the
murder of 72,000 Poles and the
official reason for him not being
executed was that he was in poor
health. But the Daily Telegraph
believes he may have bargained
for his life in return for a promise
to help locate Nazi plunder. He is
now 85.
Koch, who was also war-time
Reich defense commissioner in
East Prussia, is believed to be the
most senior Nazi in captivity
after Rudolf Hess, Hitler's
deputy, who is held in Spandau
Prison in West Berlin.
TELEGRAPH REPORTER
Robin Gedye wrote that Koch is
in a top security prison in the
picturesque village of Barczewo,
in Poland's northern lake district.
Koch was due to take charge of
Moscow had the Nazis captured
it In the Soviet Union he was
wanted for the murder of four
million Russians and Jews and
for sending two million |x>opleto
forced labor.
As the war ended, he escaped
to Denmark before returning to
live under an assumed name near
Hamburg in West Germany. The
British found him there in 1949
and handed him over to the
Poles.
According to the Daily
Telegraph, his wife set up a fund
for him in a Polish bank worth
some lO.(XX) Pounds Sterling a
year, from which he has bought
the books on politics and
economics which line the walls of
his cell. A Polish journalist who
visited him last year described
him as well-preserved, small, thin
and "sporting a small moustache
like Hitler's."
Until a few years ago. Koch
received infrequent visits from
his niece, sister and wife but in
recent years has been seen only
by his Polish lawyer. He still
receives food parcels from
relatives in Germany, the
Telegraph reported.
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Friday, March 11, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
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-
J -


r
;'\
MARCH FOR ISRAEL
A National Mobilization

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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 11, 1983

But They Hold Onto Old Ways
Americanizing of Soviet Emigres: Bringing Them A View From fosi,
Continued from Page 5-A
how well or aggressively
one manipulates the system to
get what one wants or needs.
"When I lived in the absorp-
tion center in Israel, I was able to
interpret the behavior of the
Soviet Jews there to the Israelis
because of my training in cultural
behavior," Dr. Katz explained.
"Here in Baltimore, when I was a
consultant to the pediatrics and
primary care unit at Sinai
Hospital. I could explain this
behavior to the doctors, who then
said they could understand the
behavior of Soviet Jews in deal-
ing with the hospital. What I was
doing was a practical application
of anthropology, which is always
concerned with cross-cultural
matters."
Having a cultural anthro-
pologist on one's staff is still
something of a luxury at most
institutions, but with the in-
creasingly tight job market, and
grants for travel to distant
"untouched" lands, anthro-
pologists are, of necessity,
shifting their focus to modern
urban society.
Anthropologists are cus-
tomarily trained in four major
areas: physical anthropologists
study the biology of human
development, archaeologists take
a historical tack, linguistic an-
thropologists study the relation-
ship between language and cul-
ture, and cultural or social an-
thropologists, such as Dr. Katz,
study human culture by in-
vestigating everyday life,
comparing and contrasting the
mores of different societies.
DR. KATZ lectured and led
discussions in English for the
elderly Russian Jews with inter-
pretation provided into Russian
by Stephan German.
"The immigrants learned a lot
of English by listening to the
lectures in English and 'checking
out' the accuracy of their under-
standing with the subsequent
translation," she says. The
Soviets felt they gained greater
appreciation of American culture
because it was presented to them
in their own language, but they
enjoyed hearing the English and
felt that it supplemented their
English-language classes.
"They are hungry for learn-
ing," Dr. Katz says, "both about
America and for mastering the
English language." Some of them
are involved in several English
language classes each week, and
spend a considerable amount of
time studying the language at
home.
BUT WHILE the language ex-
perience was valuable, it was not
Mrs. Katz's principal objective.
Although her students were well
educated, and many had ad-
vanced academic degrees, she
found the extent of their
ignorance of American culture
amazing. They knew very little
about basic geography, govern-
ment, law or education. "And as
might be expected, their knowl-
edge and awareness of American
values was virtually non-
existent," she observed.
To immerse her two classes of
elderly Russian-born immigrants
in the culture, values and mores
of America. Dr. Katz would first
give a lecture on a specific
subject, and then try to stimulate
questions and discussion with
the latter component of the class
session more difficult for the par-
ticipants because they were un-
accustomed to freedom of dis-
cussion or viewing the teacher as
something less than an absolute
authority figure.
Dr. Katz never whitewashed
her presentation. She invited stu-
dents to challenge her state-
ments. For instance, in a pre-
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sentation on crime, a deep con-
cern among the Russians, she did
not shy away from controversy.
The John Hinckley insanity
decision was heatedly discussed,
as was the entire Watergate
scandal.
"WHEN A particular crime
was mentioned in a class, there
was a heated discussion about
fears of crime, gun control laws
and punishment of criminals,"
Dr. Katz reported. "They are ex-
tremely frightened about crime."
The near-obsession with crime
is often a way of displacing vague
general fears about the free, alien
society in which the immigrants
now live. They may recall with
nostalgia a near-perfect Russia in
which there was "no" crime or
drugs. They may long for the
security of a system with rules,
not choices; punishment for
criminals, not leniency, un-
derstanding or rehabilitation.
"Although many of their fears
about crime may be justified by
actual events, many of their fears
were also projections of their
general anxieties," Dr. Katz said.
She observed that the ways in
which the Russians might
propose to remedy the faults they
see in American society in order
to achieve security would be
likely to be anathema to
American concepts of freedom,
such as foregoing trials, evidence
and appeals, or allowing indis-
criminate search and seizure of
weapons in private homes and
streets, or abolishing the insantiy
defense.
IN DISCUSSING American
government, laws, individual
freedom and privary, Dr. Katz
recognized that the Russians
habitually regarded American
authority figures whether they
were in the government, in
private or voluntary agencies, in
schools or hospitals as agents
to "be feared, mistrusted and if
possible manipulated." The Rus-
sians found it nearly impossible
to believe that most authorities
here act according to rules and do
not make decisions based on
coercion, bribes or personal in-
fluence.
"The Russian immigrant does
not believe that information
communicated to any authority
including doctor, social work-
er, or even rabbi is private.
They assume that it becomes
part of a person's 'file,' Dr.
Katz indicated.
Extensive attention was paid
to ethnic and racial groups. Var-
iations in the family life of Jews,
WASPs, blacks and single
persons were examined. In
studies of the Baltimore Jewish
community, such factors as
immigration patterns, syna-
gogues, occupational patterns,
neighborhood patterns, orga-
nizations, volunteers and volun-
teerism, and independence from
the government were examined.
"Members of the classes also
attended synagogue with me and
spent a Sunday afternoon at my
home," Dr. Katz said.
COPIES OF the course outline
were printed in Russian and
English and were distributed, as
were copies of a discussion guide
on "American values," which
was designed to be as likely to
stimulate controversy in a class
of native-born Americans as
readily as it did among the Rus-
sians.
Consider, for instance, such
propositions as this: "Success is
based upon fame and-or wealth.
Signs of success are 1) belonging
to exclusive clubs; 2) dressing
expensively with fashionable but
conservative clothes; 3) living in
an expensive neighborhood; 4)
driving an expensive new car."
In addition: "Success, in itself,
is good." And: "Friendship with
people of lower status may inter-
fere with success."
... the ways in which the Russians ng
propose to remedy the faults they see
American society to achieve security won
be anathema to American concepts of /
dom...
OBVIOUSLY these state-
ments were intended to arouse
discussion and controversy as
they did. Dr. Katz recognized
that it was very uncomfortable
for the Russians to experience
and participate in freedom,
including criticizing the content
of lectures, even though the
teacher, herself, encouraged such
criticism and suggested some of
her own challenges of the very
values she had identified as
prevalent here.
Dr. Katz's success is
measurable on several levels. The
most obvious is the regard for her
which developed among her stu-
dents. G. Zalevsky praised her
clarity and enthusiasm, and
observed that the discussions she
stimulated found her audience of
students "expressing their i
of view and thoughts on
burning issues such as cr
medical services."
characterized himself
fellow participants as
from another world."
A former teacher, ,
Yudena, said that Dr.
"opened the unknown t
both the positive and .
side of American life "Obs
that she, herself, "did not i
approve of the lack of i
which exists in
schools," Mrs. Yudenafo
Katz's discussion of thes.
in American education
ularly interesting.
AMONG EDUCATI
topics discussed were _
petition between the "3
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-tto-basica" philosophy and
ll in education; parent
Sent in schools; public
private schools; retatwn-
, between teachers and stu-
fc, and the varieties of col-
T universities and degrees.
L also observed, with some
Z sense of surprise, that in
EL- we had the opportunity
lyeed permission to clear
C doubts and to raise ques-
ts And we immediately have
| the full satisfaction of an-
_is"
fit was very interesting to
about the specific relation-
5 that exist between elderly
Mis and their children in
U-ica," said David anc* Plma
yi,v. "particularly in the
U family." Among the
Loversial value propositions
Lrjr Katz had presented was
(idea that youth is good and
people have no role in
Jety."
Has recognition that Ameri-
b.bv and large, have different
Etudes toward elderly parents
nced the Russians' expecta-
jsof their own children, whom
k observe to be very quickly
Joming Americanized"?
MIGRANTS in the course
.eased their participation in
Evities with their own age-
re," Dr. Katz reported. In
i apartment building where
were many Russians
iding. extensive acquaintance-
k and mutual help networks
fekiped. The knowledge that
r children and grandchildren
laba Talks
were more independent of them
and their understanding of
reasons many have influenced
them to depend upon their own
network resources.
"These acquaintanceship bonds
with their age-peers were
new American network forma-
tions and unlike their social net-
works in Russia," she continued.
"The new social networks in-
cluded more neighbors who were
of different local origins but
not different social classes. The
relationships involved less sus-
picion and greater trust than
acquaintanceship networks in
Russia.
The relationships were also in-
dependent of family relation-
ships. In fact, they appeared to
be substitutes for intimate family
relationships." Still, the elderly
immigrants held themselves in
readiness if their children needed
them and canceled all plans if
asked to babysit for grand-
children.
DESPITE THEIR new peer
associations, they continue to feel
isolated from Americans. They
complain that they receive few
invitations from American fam-
ilies, and they have few occasions
to try out their English because
they are "separate" from Ameri-
cans.
It may be intellectually helpful
to be told that Americans value
behaving in a friendly manner,
but that friendliness does not
necessarily indicate willingness
to become intimate or to help.
But does it relieve an elderly
Russian's loneliness if he learns
that Americans find it preferable
to pay professionals to talk about
personal matters, rather than
talk about them to friends or
relatives?
Dr. Katz would be the last
person to insist that Americans
have everything to teach, and
Russians everything to learn.
IN THAT, she resembles some
of her predecessors who have also
been fascinated with the process
by which immigrants become
Americans, yet retain something
of their former selves. So far as
anyone locally knows, there is no
other Jewish community in
America where precisely the
same kind of course that Dr. Katz
designed is currently being
taught.
But she is not the first Bal-
timorean to have designed such a
course for Russian Jews.
Near the turn of the century,
another scholarly Jewish woman
set out to help Russian Jewish
immigrants integrate into
American society. She wrote in
her diary that she "lived and
breathed Russians." Eventually
she learned that she was learning
virtually as much from them in
the cross-cultural exchange as
they were learning from her a
sentiment Dr. Katz shares.
Dr. Katz's eminent Baltimore
predecessor was the founder of
Hadassah. Henrietta Szold.
All Publication Rights Reserved
Friday, March111,1983 mSeJewiihTToriaiSn WgeTSA
No Sign of Progress Reported
By JUDITH KOHN
SMAL1A (JTA) -
latest round of talks
seen Israel and Egypt
the disputed area of
ka ended last Thursday
ht with little sign of pro-
e two sides, together with a
ation representing the
W States, discussed the
ran arrangement to be ap-
H in the area pending final de-
lation of the boundary de-
Ttion, as well as procedural
" s for settling the dispute.
fa meetings were conducted
friendly and pragmatic at-
lwre." read a joint state-
iissued at the conclusion of
|.l>al session, 'with all dele-
agreeing on the need to
Positive progress and
"tangible results in the
Kltime possible."
FiWTSchicf delegate.
I" AbdelI Hamid. sa.d earlier
L w, efforts "> define the
0 agreement and dis-
" "ad "failed to achieve
orv Progress," and the
final session concluded with no
fixed date for resuming the dis-
cussion.
According to the statement,
consultations with the multina-
tional force and observers (MNF)
in Sinai on a potential role for the
force in Taba will take place
sometime before the end of the
month. The two sides said they
had also agreed to begin negotia-
tions on the procedural measures
for settling the border dispute
"at an early date."
The peace treaty between Isra-
el and Egypt stipulates that
Ixtundary disputes should be
submitted to mediation and
finally arbitration, if the two
sides fail to negotiate a resolution
by themselves. Egypt is report-
edly in favor of proceeding de-
rectly to arbitration.
THE TWO sides also appeared
to remain far apart on the
question of implementing the
temporary agreement on the
status of Taba, concluded be-
tween Israel and Egypt last April
to define the area's status
pending a final settlement.
Abdel Hamid said his country
had demanded that the agree-
ment be "adhered to in full." But
interpretations of the agreement
differ, with Egypt maintaining
that operation of the recently
opened A via Sonesta Hotel in the
disputed zone violates the accord
and that security should be in the
hands of the MNF.
Despite the apparent lack of
progress in the talks last week,
the renewed contacts between
Egypt and Israel suggest the be-
ginning of a break in the long lull
in substantive diplomatic activ-
ity which set in when Egypt
brought the normalization pro-
cess to a virtual halt following
the outbreak of the war in Leba-
non and the massacres of Pales-
tinians in Beirut last September.
Discussions on trade relations
are expected to take place some-
time this week, and Israel has
been invited to participate in the
international trade fair to be held
in Cairo at the end of the month.
Israel was not invited to the
annual International Book Fair
which took place here at the end
of January.
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XITKIIKTATI S
AN HISTORIC MILESTONE: With a symbolic dollar bill as a
backdrop, Brandeis University National Women's Committee
President Cynthia Shulman of Newton Centre, Mass., presents
a check to Brandeis President Marver H. Bernstein, bringing
the organization's total contributions to the Brandeis Libraries
to $20 million. Begun in 1948 by eight Boston area women, the
National Women's Committee is now the largest friends-of-a-
library movement in the world, with 67,000 volunteers in 125
chapters in nearly every state of the union.
Saguy Resigns as Chief
Of Military Intelligence
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Maj. Gen. Yehoshua Saguy
has resigned as chief of
military intelligence, an
army spokesman an-
nounced. His resignation
had been called for by the
commission of inquiry into
the Beirut refugee camps
massacre. Another senior
officer, Brig. Gen. Amos
Yaron, cited by the com-
mission for negligence, has
been stripped of his com-
mand.
The army spokesman said
Saguy would be replaced tempo-
rarily by Brig. Gen. Arye Ben-
Tov until a new army intelligence
chief is selected. Saguy had ap-
parently hoped to remain in his
post until a permanent replace-
ment was named.
THE THREE MAN inquiry
panel, headed by Supreme Court
President Yitzhak Kahan. sev-
erely criticized Saguy for failure
to provide sufficient warning that
a massacre of Palestinians was
likely if Israel allowed Christian
Phalangist forces to enter the
Sabra and Shatila refugee camps.
Yaron, commander of Israeli
troops in Beirut at the time of the
massacre, was blamed by the
commission for not taking suffi-
cient measures to end the mass
killing. The commission recom-
mended that he not be given a
front line command for three
years. Yaron was relieved today
of his divisional command but
will remain commander of para-
troops.
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I
"V


Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, March 11, 1983
Filling in Background
Swedens Press Case Of
Israel Can't Be Armed Camp Forever Wallenberg With Soviets
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has cautioned Israel that it
cannot "go on forever
living as an armed camp"
and said its security de-
pended on "the same kind
of relationship" with its
neighbors as it has now
with Egypt.
The President spoke at some
length on the Middle East during
a question-and-answer session
with about 50 newspaper editors,
reporters and columnists invited
to breakfast at the White House.
In the course of his remarks he
spoke of the need to provide
"something in the nature of a na-
tional home" for the Palestinian
people. But he promptly qualified
that by asserting that "no one
has ever advocated creating a
nation."
THE PRESIDENT said he
was "a little surprised at the
wind that started blowing" when
he pledged that the U.S. would
guarantee the security of Israel's
northern borders after Israel
withdraws its army from Leba-
non. He made that offer Tuesday
in a speech to the American
Legion convention here during
which he emphasized that it was
urgent for "Syria, the PLO and
Israel to withdraw their forces
from Lebanon in the shortest
possible time."
Asked to amplify on his offer
to guarantee Israel's security.
Reagan stressed: "This is not
anything different than has been
said before by me and by several
Presidents before me, that this
country has always maintained
that it has an obligation to the
secuirty of Israel."
But, he added, "in this partic-
ular instance I was answering the
question. And I thought I made
it plain that I was talking about
the withdrawal that in the af-
termath of that withdrawal, we
are prepared to guarantee their
American Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors Still Process Applications
WASHINGTON With over
8,000 paid registrants and some
2,000 applications still awaiting
processing, Benjamin Meed,
president of the American Gath-
ering of Jewish Holocaust Sur-
vivors, to be held here from Apr.
11-14, announced on behalf of the
Steering Committee that as of
Mar. 25, no further applications
will be accepted.
"We have reached a point
beyond our best expectations,"
Meed declared, "and in order to
assure a logistical balance of
comfort and safety, we are insti-
tuting a Mar. 25 deadline on all
further applications.
"When we began," Meed said,
"we thought we'd have half the
response. The momentum has
now reached such proportions
that we must maintain proper
control and assure those who
have registered and those whose
registrations we have in hand,
full participation in all events."
Thousands of survivor families
in the 50 states of the U.S. and
major provinces of Canada are
preparing to participate in the
American Gathering.
Meed said that the American
Gathering, designed to comme-
morate the 40th anniversary ot
the Warsaw Ghetto uprising and
all forms of Jewish resistance
during World War II to Nazi
tyranny, "will be the largest as-
semblage of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors in American history."
High government dignitaries
and Jewish community leaders
are expected to participate in one
of the half dozen scheduled
events which include opening
ceremonies at the Capital Centre
with 20.000 persons in attend-
ance, Capitol steps, Lincoln Me-
morial, Arlington Cemetery,
Constitution Hall and the Wash-
ington Convention Center, which
is being converted into a four-day
'Survivors' Village."
There will be a national and
Second Generation register which
has thus far reached over 45,000
names of survivors fed into com-
puters at the Survivors' Village,
enabling high technology to
reunite families and friends at the
Gathering.
Events will be under the aus-
pices of the Days of Remem-
brance Committee of U.S. Holo-
caust Memorial Council which is
preparing special programming
in cooperation with the American
Gathering.
How Much
of Passover?
To Freedom! A Passover
Celebration brings lorth all the
stirring, evocative melodies of this
Do You Treasure '"'TiSS
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The Musical Traditions "Ex
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From Ma Nishtana to Chad Gadya,
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of the Exodus.
Isn't this the kind of musical tradition you want to maintain for
yourself and your family7 To Freedom! A Passover Celebration is
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(Israel's) safety on the northern
border."
THE PRESIDENT declined to
offer any specifics as to how the
U.S. would act to guarantee the
security of northern Israel. He
asserted, however, that "we, in
consultation with our allies in the
multinational force, would be
prepared until Lebanon was
actually stabilized and able to
guarantees this safety we
would be willing to enlarge the
multinational force. This is of
course, in consultation with our
allies."
Considerable attention was fo-
cussed on the President's use of
the word "homeland" with refer-
ence to a solution of the Palestin-
ian problem. White House offici-
als said it was consistent with the
Middle East peace initiative
Reagan proposed last Sept. 1
which called for Palestinian gov-
ernment on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip in association with
Jordan. Israel rejected the
Reagan proposals immediately.
The Palestine National Council
(PNC) meeting in Algiers,
declared the Reagan plan "unac-
ceptable" because it failed tu rec-
ognize Palestinian self-
determination and opposed a
Palestinian state.
BUT THE President seemed
unfazed by those reactions. He
told the reporters at the White
House breakfast, "I don't take
too seriously the statement of po-
sitions in advance of negotia-
tions. Everyone wants to
preserve their position at their
highest price before negotia-
tions."
He added, however, that "The
Palestinian problem has to be a
factor in the solution. We cannot
go on. That's been the biggest
problem now for a number of
years. We cannot go on with
these people in not providing
them something in the nature of a
homeland. On the other hand, no
one has ever advocated creating a
nation. And so I just believe that,
as I say, that you wait until you
get to the (negotiating) table."
The President asked rhetoric-
ally, "What is at stake for Israel?
The stake is security. Can they
go on forever living as an armed
camp? Their economy's suffering.
They have 130 percent inflation
rate. And they're having to
maintain a military presence that
is out of all proportion to their
size as a nation. And so the great
security for Israel, and this is
what's back of our plan, is to
create new Egypts, more nations,
more neighbors that are willing
to sign peace treaties with them."
HE ADDED: "Now, Israel
proved its willingness to nego-
tiate and to comply with things
that weren't, certainly, appetiz-
ing to them in the giving up of
the Sinai to Egypt. Well, what
we're looking to is the same kind
of relationship with most of their
neighbors. Maybe not all the
Arab states will be moderate.
Maybe some of them will still
continue to be holdouts. But I
believe there's real evidence that
the more moderate Arab states
do want peace and this would in-
volve recognition of Israel's right
to exist."
Israel's outgoing'Ambassador
to the U.S., Moshe Arens, termed
Reagan's remarks a "repeat
maybe in somewhat different
verbiage" of his earlier position.
Arens, who returned to Jeru-
salem to take office as Defense
Minister, reiterated Israel's con-
tention that the Palestinians al-
ready have a state, "Jordan."
Arens paid a farewell visit to
the President. He told reporters
afterwards that Reagan had con-
veyed to him sense of
urgency" over the withdrawal of
foreign forces from Lebanon and
repeated his offer to guarantee
the security of northern Israel.
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
The Swedish government
has again taken up with the
Soviet Union the case of
missing diplomat Raoul
Wallenberg, it was learned
here.
Swedish sources say it was
"raised firmly" during a recent
visit to Moscow by Pierre
Schorri, the chief undersecretary
at the Swedish Foreign Office.
But he elicited no change in the
Soviet claim that Wallenberg,
who rescued thousands of Jews in
wartime Hungary, had perished
in a Soviet jail two years after the
war.
Sweden has massive evidence
that Wallenberg, who would now
be 70 years old, was alive many
years after the date when
Moscow says he died of a heart
attack in the Lubyanka Prison.
THIS IS the first time the case
has been raised officially with the
Soviet Union since Yuri Andro-
pov, former head of the KGB,
succeeded the late Leonid
Brezhnev as chairman of the
Soviet Communist Party. It is
also the first official Swedish
move on the case since Olof
Palme's Social Democratic Party
took office in Stockholm last
year.
The British Raoul Wallenberg
Committee, welcoming the latest
Swedish move, contrasted the
Soviet detention of Wallenberg,
"a hero of humanity," with the
liberty still enjoyed by many
Nazi war criminals.
The Committee noted that
Wallenberg was only a few
months older than Klaus bi
the notorious Nazi '%3
Lyon" recently deported
Bolivia to stand trial in F
and that he was still too yon
be given up for dead.
IN ANOTHER develop
it was disclosed here that!
Israel government is plann
issue a postage stamp b.
Wallenberg's portrait. The i
was announced by Kay May,
Danish Jew, who escaped!
Sweden in 1943 and J
Wallenberg helped and
friended before leaving
Hungary on his mission of i
In Britain, the campaignl
Wallenberg is currently hem
on travelling exhibitions dev]
to his exploits in Hungary,
he saved up to 100,000 Jews {
the death camps.
The exhibition, which i
last October, has been senl
tens of thousands of peopl
London and the Midlands]
will shortly feature at a
international arts festival!
Brighton.
The Wallenberg case wasj
catapulted to international a
tion three years ago
Premier Menachem Beg
Israel called on U.S. Pn
Carter to raise it at his VI
summit meeting with
President Brezhnev. Theinti
of the American Jewish
munity had already been
gered by persistent coven
the case by the Jewish
graphic Agency.
The culmination of the j
paign was the decision of the]
Congress to make Wallenbei/
honorary citizen of the U.S.|
honor conferred previously!
Winston Churchill.
TRADITIONS
We sll round the Seder table each year, ana celebrate The rijodu.
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of y****
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they art
Inscribed in the Haggadah for all the world to see: the MUM u*
MaNishtanah: the Aphlkoman. the recitation of the plagues, uk
chant of Dayenu. and on and on through the night, closing wm
"Chad Gadya!'
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions^
traditions which are just as strong, just as cherished They an w
personal family traditions Unwritten and unsung. lhe> are M""S
part of our Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bitter l*M"J?J
among these, one of the most popular traditions is the wine m*
used throughout the Seder evening That Is Manlschcwiu. '""Jj
In millions of homes. It just wouldn't be Passover without a Mtur"
Manlschewilz Kosher Wine. It is a wine that spans the l^nerijr!
and. somehow, symbolizes the continuity of the family Seder
may change, we grow older, some-
times there is a new voungster
to ask the MaNishtanah .. but
always there is the Mamschewil/
It holds a traditional and hon-
ored place at our Seder table.
fwiwil tmmtt tmtm
suiet Ki*Hrtra> tmmmmm
M^lll^lll|uw^^rc^
anfriMri


Methodists Say Holocaust
Remains 4Massive Event'
In Life of Christians
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A leading Methodist schol-
ar and author asserted that
the Holocaust, while a cat-
aclysm in the history of the
Jewish people, also "re-
mains a massive event in
the life and death of Chris-
tians."
"When the Christians under-
stand the meaning of the Holo-
caust and what it reveals of the
spiritual condition of Christen-
dom, thev will mourn it more
than the Jews," the scholar, Dr.
Franklin Littell, professor of
religion at Temple University
and corresponding member of the
Institute of Contemporary Jewry
at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, said.
HIS COMMENTS were made
to more than 2.000 people who
attended the first public dialogue
on the "Origins of the Holocaust:
Christian-Jewish Relations in
Historical and Contemporary
Perspective," sponsored by the
Holocaust Survivors Memorial
Foundation, at A very Fisher
Hall.
The dialogue, moderated by
SBC-TV News diplomatic corre-
spondent Marvin Kalb, also
featured Prof. Yehuda Bauer of
the Hebrew University; Prof.
Raul Hilberg of the University of
Vermont; and Prof. Krister Sten-
dahl of the Harvard University
Divinity School.
Littell contended that there
exists a "credibility crisis"
within the church and the educa-
tional system, He pointed out
that the Holocaust was "planned.
supervised and rationalized" by
men and women who supported
the Nazi ideology and who had
graduated from the university
systems of Europe. He noted that
the notorious Dr. Joseph Men-
gele, known as the "angel of
death" for his experimentations
on Jewish inmates in Auschwitz.
possessed two doctorates and
was educated in 'the greatest
universities of the world."
REFERRING TO what he
"<* a "credibility crisis of
t-hnstianity." Littell said that
s>x million Jews were
murdered in the heart of Chris-
tendom by baptized Christians."
""Xing that these Christians
T8, "jvef excommunicated nor
Nbakad by the church, he
Wared: "Adolph Hitler died a
?toleaenrngROmanCath-
JAWII. the author of 20 books
anl!L ?a\0T articIe8 nd
52? H the US- Holocaust
* Council, said the Holo-
ffi? Tl neVeube enter
*Str U must >e the
dff-w. Sav,n Uve" He
^Ctaitn"the,e88on8to
MdEdaph'vwho is th Andrew
^iTthD:riiy Scho1
*t SiTi the New Tesu-
N JZlthe arts of Preaching
"1H*\,,ld it would bl
^5sS,b^Christianity
^tButK mp /orthe Holo-
Wu^7dd^hat it would
daX- rong 9treak of anti-Ju-
SStS OBSERVED
ctions *ere tW0 Christian re-
"^bleeS... ^ .Holocaust:
"guilt p?te and feeling of
>iit feelin" ra>in on the
Ch'tiam* theme. he said
** ..."""ogians and
80lvi"g Droh? accustmed to"
* Problems by applying
this feeling or, as he put it,
"technique." so that "it always
feels good to feel guilty."
Referring to the "humble ex-
cuse," Stendahl said this is the
argument that Christianity is
"perfect, full of love, goodness"
and that when things turn for the
worse, individual Christians are
said to have gone astray on their
ideals of Christianity.
According to Stendahl, some
western support for the estab-
lishment of the State of Israel
following World War II was a
result of this "guilt feeling." But
had the Jewish State been estab-
lished on the basis that it was
right, he continued, Israel would
have wider support internation-
ally then it has today. Rererring
to the plight of Israel in the inter-
national community, Stendahl
declared: "Don't put your trust
in guilt."
BAUER POINTED out that
the reasons for World War II
went beyond strategic and politi-
cal issues, but focused more on
Nazi ideology. "They (the Ger-
mans) chose war ... for ideologi-
cal reasons," he declared. This
ideology included the desire of
the German people to rule Europe
and the world, and to do this the
extermination of the Jewish
people was seen as a necessary
element in this process, Bauer
said.
Hilberg, a professor of political
science at the University of Ver-
mont, and author of several
books and numerous articles on
ghettos, concentration camps
and the psychology of Nazism,
asserted that the destruction of
European Jewry by the Nazis
was not an all-out encompassing
plan at the outset. He said the
policy of the Nazis first centered
on the forced emigration of Jews
and then advanced to the stage of
the complete destruction of a
people and their culture.
Questioned by Kalb as to the
possibility of a reoccurrence of
the Holocaust, not one of the
panelists would say unequivocal-
ly that it could not happen again.
Hilberg noted that he was not a
betting man, while Bauer ex-
pressed a lack of faith in con-
fidence-setting trends but said
people must watch early warning
signs similar to those which led
to the rise of Nazism. He in-
dicated that pluralism was a
central element in maintaining
just societies.
STENDAHL WAS more the
optimist, saying that the new
generation can provide positive
steps for the future. While the
Holocaust will be remembered
with precision and hopefully with
enough detail, he said. "I think
that it is true to say for Jewish-
Christian relations and dialogue,
that the primary barometer for
the years ahead is the State of
Israel and not the Holocaust."
Czeslaw Milosz, winner of the
1980 Nobel Prize for Literature,
who was unable to attend the
dialogue, said in a statement read
by Kalb that the development in
the early 20th Century of Dar-
win's theory of survival of the
fittest and the popularity enjoyed
by the theory of biological na- '
tionalism which made nations
analogous' to biological
organisms marked by genetic
characteristics, began to take
hold with the German people.
Milosz said that the wide pop-
ularity enjoyed by the theory of
biological nationalism opened the
path to the extermination of the
so-called "inferior race" and for
the first time, educated masses
who had earlier rejected the sup-
pression of the. rights of minority
members of the community
accepted this position.
M :,M' '. i
Friday, March 11, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A

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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11, 1983
Former German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt
and Mrs. Schmidt achieve instant rapport
with Miami Seaquarium marine animals dur-
ing a recent visit. Here, killer whale Lolita
greets the entourage which includes (right to
left! whale trainer Lou Roth; Florida's.
Secretary of State, George Firestone; Mrs.
Schmidt (bending); Southeast Region Con-
sul General for West Germany, Josefpeter
Kansy; Miami's Chief of Protocol, Marjorie
Serralles: and Chancellor Schmidt.
Headlines
Bar-Dan U. Studies Impact of Lebanon

Operation "Peace for Galilee" has left its mark
on Israeli universities, where a large number of
students have had to desert the campus and head
for the battlezone in Lebanon. The extent of
student mobilization during this war came as no
surprise to Dr. Mordehai Bar Lev and Dr. Perry
Kedem, both of Bar Ilan University, who per-
formed a comprehensive research on the subject
entitled "The Jewish World of Israeli Students."
The researchers conducted an opinion poll
among 1,250 Jewish students (male and female)
selected from all six higher education institutions
in Israel. The statistical assessment of the
analysis concluded that 33 percent of these
students served an additional period in the IDF
permanent army following their regular military
service. Some 68 percent of the students inter-
viewed served in IDF combat units, and a total of
80 percent served as officers or commanders.
While some analysis is predicting dire conse-
quences of an oil price collapse, others believe
that the lower crude prices will have a very posi-
tive impact on the world economy, according to
the new issue of "Petro-Impact," bi-monthly
publication of the American Jewish Committee's
Institute of Human Relations that reports on
petrodollar influence in American affairs."
The publication attributes the favorable view
to, among others, former energy administrator
John Sawhill, whom "Petro-Impact" quotes:
My leeling is the sharp increase we had in
energy prices really acted as a tax on American
business and consumers, and a decrease would act
as a tax deduction. 1 believe it would be very
stimulative to the economy''
i
Nine major U.S. corporations have agreed to
disclose to their stockholders the extent of their
efforts to influence American policy in the Middle
East. A number have also pledged not to engage
in such activities in the future.
The agreements have been reached as the result
of an intensive campaign by the American Jewish
Congress to compel major companies to reveal
such lobbying activities, particularly when it does
not advance the interests of the corporation or its
stockholders.
The corporations that have agreed to make full
disclosure of such activities rather than fight such
shareholder resolutions include Aluminum Co. of
America, American Airlines, Deere and Com-
pany, Eastern Airlines, Kellogg, NL Industries,
Republic Steel, SmithKline Beckman and West-
inghouse. A similar agreement is now being nego-
tiated with at least one other company, according
to Will Maslow, general counsel of AJCongress
who is coordinating the project.
A unique body, the Inter-Generational Com-
mittee, to coordinate activities relating to both
the aging and young people has been established
by Non-Governmental Organizations (NGO) at
the UN. Mrs. Norma Levitt, representative of the
World Jewish Congress to UNICEF, has been
named chairman of the NGO Inter-Generational
Committee.
The UN General Assembly has attached great
importance to a major sphere of activities per-
taining to both the problems of the aging and
those of youth. Last August, it organized in
Vienna a World Assembly to address the broad
spectrum of questions concerning the aging so as
to aid in formulating policies to deal with these
questions. It has also designated 1985 as Interna-
tional Youth Year and has established an ad-
visory committee for the Year.
Whitney Stevens, chairman of the board and
chief executive officer of J. P. Stevens, Inc., will
receive the Yeshiva University Distinguished
Service Award at a dinner in his honor Mar. 16 in
New York City.
In his role as head of J. P. Stevens, the honoree
has been one of the most influential leaders in the
textile industry. He is the fifth generation in his
family to serve in the textile industry. Serving as
chairman of the dinner is Edgar J. Woolard, Jr.,
executive vice president of DuPont. Many civic
and industrial leaders in the New York metro-
politan area and elsewhere are expected to attend
the tribute to Stevens.
Martin Gallanter of Tarrytown, N.Y., associate
director of the United Jewish Appeal Project Re-
newal Department, has been appointed its na-
tional director, Irving Bernstein, UJA executive
vice chairman, announces. Julie Epstein of New
York City, the department's assistant director,
has been named associate director.
Gallanter succeeds David Hersch, UJA assis-
tant executive vice chairman, who will continue to
maintain overall supervision and responsibility
for Project Renewal, which is the partnership
created three years ago between free world Jewry
and the people of Israel for economic, social and
cultural rehabilitation of Israel's older immigrant
neighborhoods.
Over 6,000 Holocaust survivors and then-
families have made plans to travel to Washington
for the Apr. 11 to 14 American Gathering of Jew-
ish Holocaust Survivors which will remember
Jewish physical and spiritual resistance to the
Nazis and will commemorate the 40th Anniver-
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising.
Around the county and in Canada, local meet-
ings are already reflecting the excitement about
this once in a lifetime opportunity for survivors
to gather together to share the joys of rebirth and
the sorrow of the Holocaust. President Reagan, in
his Feb. 2 address to world Jewish leaders, cited
the importance of the Gathering, stating that
"This gathering should touch the heart of every
American."
Kohl Scores
Major Victory
Chancellor Helmut Kohl
scored a stunning reelection
victory Sunday when West
Germans went to the polls to
vote. U.S. observers are inter-
preting the victory as support
for America's drive to place
new nuclear missiles on Ger-
man soil. Kohn has already
warned against that as a 'mis-
taken impression.' He is
launching his own initiatives
with Soviet leader Uri Andro-
pov.
Defeated Candidate Vogel Said
To Have Been Hitler Youth Member
Continued from Page 1-A
Hitler Jugend member, Ernst
Holler, charged at an election
campaign meeting that Vogel
would intimidate his comrades in
the youth movement and preach-
ed to them about loyalty to the
Fuehrer.
Holler, a veterinarian, is an
active member of the Christian
Socialist Union (CSU). the
Bavarian sister party of the
ruling Christian Democratic
Union (CDU). He made his
charges against Vogel at a CSU
party rally. He claimed that
Vogel once had him reduced in
rank in the Hitler Jugend and
stated in writing that he was un-
suitable to participate in building
up National Socialism.
Vogel s brother, Bernhard
Vogel, a member of the CDU and
Prime Minister of Rhineland-
Palist inate. said it was ridiculous
to claim Hans-Jochen Vogel was
a Nazi loyalist on the basis of an
incident 40 years ago when his
brother was only 16.
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The Race to Rearm Egypt
Continued from Page 4-A
. facing such profound
Sees at home economic
B and out-and-out
Elm whaterr **
0 Palestinians were doing or
JL there could hardly count
Cy much important enough
1 t Mubarak so riled up in the
place.
Larak's angry warning to
[Palestinians the other day
he would begin mass
ation of their numbers
a, they quieted down and
Led themselves like cour-
guests rather than as
Uitionaries certainly em-
[jizes his awareness of their
Next Week
true intentions.
But warnings are not action
not in the cause of Egypt in-
ternally: not in the cause of
Egypt's pan-Arabism; nor even
in Mubarak's ambition to forge
his image in Egypt as an
equivalent of his predecessors,
Sadat and Nasser. After all, in
the end, he must at least be able
to present himself as their equals
if he is to achieve either of the
first two causes, let alone both.
AND THAT is the trouble
with Mubarak, his essential do
nothingism. Robert Fisk, writing
in the London Times, hit it
squarely on the head when he
observed that "President
Mubarak espouses nothing .
Irst International Confab
On Soviet Jewry Due
By CINDY KAYE
f)RUSALEM-(JTA)- The
I international Conference on
jet Jewry to be held in Jeru-
Openinghere Mar. 15,
lie attended by delegates
31 countries around the
it was announced by
ham Harman. president of
Israel Public Council for So-
|JeT> at a press conference
y.
knoted that the two previous
dconferences on Soviet Jew-
lin Brussels in 1971 and
j were followed by a marked
^ir> Jewish emigration from
viet Union and it is hoped
[similar results will follow the
conference. But Harman
! it clear that Soviet emigre-
I policy will have to change
paid the purpose of the con-
ls to demonstrate that
, jflil of Soviet Jews is an in-
Nial issue that will not be
ptten.
from the cutdown of emigra-
1 bom the Soviet Union of
'from 51,000 in 1979 to a
1 few thousand in 1982, it
the Russians think that if
1 continue with this policy,
tfwem will get easier and
TPeople will forget it." Har-
Ll i'eople are coming to
m from 31 countries in
-LW demonstrate to them
[wieui that people will not
foreget it."
According to Harman, present
estimate is that there are 2.5 mil-
lion Jews in the USSR of which
number 400.000 have requested
and received invitations from
relatives in Israel so that they
can begin the emigration process.
Hut they have not been granted
exit visas. About 7.000 of these
.lews are known to be refuseniks,
meaning Jews who have applied
for visas but have been denied
them.
Harman said. "The only way
this matter may be put to rest is
for the Soviet Union to honor its
obligations. It is obliged under
the Helsinki Final Act to give
Jews the right of free movement;
to give them the right to be re-
united with their families; to give
them the right to cultivate their
culture and their language."
Harman said.
The conference will be attended
by. among others Premier Mena-
chem Begin; Simone Veil of
France, former President of the
Parliament of Europe; former
Jewish prisoners in the Soviet
Union; former refuseniks. rela-
tives of refuseniks and Soviet
Jewry activists.
Harman stressed that the con-
ference is being convened in Je-
rusalem to emphasize the
solidarity between Israel and the
Jews of the Soviet Union.
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mnu
and that is why in the vacuum
that exists in Egypt now
people are turning with in-
creasing vigor to Islam." And,
apparently, to the PLO in their
midst.
The West, meanwhile, rushes
wildly to fill the vacuum in Egypt
the best way it knows how
with weapons. America, par-
ticularly, seems intent upon
spoiling for a fight in North
Africa by which it can ac-
complish in Egypt what
Mubarak warned the PLO there
he would not let them do to
become "a state within the
state."
That is what our own
posturing in the Mediterranean
the other week was all about and
our sending of AWAC's to Egypt
and warnings to Libya's
strongman Khadafy not to
engage in any military ad-
venturism to Egypt's south. To
put it bluntly: we have Israel in
our hip-pocket. Now, how about
Egypt, too?
THE REAGAN Administra-
tion will say it is all being done in
the name of a peaceful attempt to
help Egypt unravel the tangle of
its domestic economic crisis. But
the fact is that, following a June,
1981 agreement, Egypt pur-
chased two nuclear reactors from
the U.S. of "relatively low" pow-
er in the 1.000 megawatt range
each, and for low-grade uranium
fuel.
But the agreement included
technical and training assistance,
as well as the supply of services
for uranium enrichment, which is
a euphemism for converting
nuclear reactors from pur-
portedly electrical energy
(peaceful) purposes to military
status.
To clarify the point: Just one
year later, on July 3. 1982, the
U.S. shipped Egypt a 1.5
megawatt nuclear laboratory, for
industrial electronic radiation,
more specifically, for handling
electrical cables and sterilizing
medical products. Or so we said.
BUT THE real objective of
this latest shipment of equipment
lies buried in the U.S.-Egyptian
agreement of March. 1982 in
which the "electronic radiation"
terminology is far more ac-
curately spelled out as an
agreement for scientific
cooperation and protection
against nuclear radiation. And
when. pray, is one concerned
about nuclear radiation short of
an accident, which would be
minimal and limited to the area of
the reactor itself? Answer: in
time of nuclear war, of course.
If the U.S. contribution to
Egypt's rearming process seems
alarmingly nuclear in nature,
other European nations, and
Canada, seem no less bashful in
selling their own nuclear facilities
to Egypt, including West Ger-
many, where a national election
only last Sunday somewhat para-
doxically hinged on that coun-
try's apparent unwillingness to
stock American missiles on its
territory aimed at the Soviet
Union.
Presumably, it's okay to plant
your nuclear devastation
capabilities elsewhere, Egypt for
example, but not at home. Still, it
should be understood that in this
hypocrisy the West Germans are
not alone.
JUST AS the United States
does not have a monopoly on the
nuclear arming of Egypt, neither
do we have a monopoly on the
sale of conventional arms there
either. From Europe to the U.S.,
from Canada to China, which is
rapidly becoming Egypt's third
largest arms supplier after the
U.S. and France, the flow of
weapons to Mubarak has become
an awe-inspiring display to
behold.
For more on that, another time
Friday, March 11, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-A
On the Bookshelf
Miami Historian's Book Filled
With Data That Drowns Reader

New World Jewry. 1493-1825:
Requiem for the Forgotten. By
Seymour B. Liebman. New
York: Ktav Publishing House,
1982. 270 Pp., $20.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
.leirish Floridian Book Editor
As residents of the gateway
city to Latin America, Miamians
have a special interest in that
part of the world. Miami Jews
ought to have a particular in-
terest in Latin American Jewry
and its antecedents. Presumably,
this book is designed to tell us
about the early history of Latin
American Jewry. So, we pick it
up with some anticipation.
Our attention is captured even
further when we learn that the
author, Seymour Liebman, is a
Miainian who has devoted more
than twenty years to historical
research before writing this book.
He has examined the archives
and libraries of many countries,
steeping himself in his subject.
Unfortunately, our high expec-
tations are not rewarded. We are
deluged with data and drowned
in information. Details and trivia
are relentlessly piled up. We are
bewildered by facts which have
little relationship to each other.
THE AUTHOR is obviously
mesmerized with minutia. If a
prize were awarded for failing to
see the forest for the trees, Lieb-
man would win, hands down.
This is a pity because the story is
worth learning.
Many Jews, expelled from
Spain in 1492 and then from
Portugal in 1497, came to Latin
America. Unhappily, the Inquisi-
tion pursued them to the New
World where numbers of them
were tortured and burned at the
stake.
Some of them became
Marranos who secretly preserved
their Judaism at great risk. There
is considerable fascination in
their history. However, it is dif-
ficult to find that fascination in
Liebman s overly-detailed recital
of fine points which perhaps a
handful of scholars might pos-
sibly want to know. Each of these
obscure scholars is known to
Liebman, and he pounds the
reader with quotations from their
unknown works. He plays the
game ol scholarly one-upman-
ship, disputing some minor ques-
tions and endorsing the author's
stand on another point.
IT IS hard to figure out what
organizing principle guided the
author in writing this book.
Chronology and geography are
confused and confounded. An ex-
cellent index does make it pos-
sible to track down a particular
Latin American community. For
that purpose, the book could
serve as a limited reference. Also,
there is a chapter on religious
customs and beliefs, which is
mildly interesting. But the in-
triguing story of early Jewish ex-
periences in Latin America just
doesn't come through, except for
isolated vignettes.
It is clear that the author of
this book is an outstanding ex-
pert on Latin American history
and especially on the history of
Latin American Jewry. His
knowledge is exhaustive but. un-
happily, he exhausts his readers
with his erudition. He is a
specialist who knows a great deal
about a little piece of lore, but he
tails to convey his enthusiasm for
the segment of knowledge which
he has mastered so well. This is a
disappointing result for such de
voted effort.
State Dep't. Refuses
To Criticize Carter
Continued from Page 1-A
take with him to the Middle East.
The spokesman reaffirmed that
"we are not talking to the PLO"
until it accepts United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 388 and recognizes the exis-
tence of the State of Israel.
Meanwhile, it was announced
in Jerusalem that Carter was
scheduled to arrive in Israel
Tuesday for a week-long visit as
the guest of Premier Menachem
Begin. He will have meetings
with Begin and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and wil h leaders
of the opposition Labor Align-
ment, the announcement said.
CARTER WILL also visit the
West Bank and Gaza Strip for
meetings with Arab personali-
ties, including Mayor F.lias Freij
of Bethlehem and Rashad A Sha-
wa. the deposed Mayor ol Gaza.
Carter specifically asked the
Israelis not to provide an escort
on his visit to the occupied terri-
tories. He will entertain Arab
dignitaries from the territories at
a dinner in Jerusalem Saturday
night.
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PagRa9-A> The Jewish Floridian^ Friday, March 11, 1983
\

Will Reagan Peace Plan
Simply Fade A way?
Continued from Page 1-A
was a warning sign, pointing to
Washington's resolve to ter-
minate the escalation of fighting
and the widening of the Soviet
involvement in the region. "It
chose to believe that it was one of
those sporadic and misguided
outbursts of pent-up State
Department energy destined to
evaporate under the heat of Arab-
Israeli contrariness," he wrote.
WHAT RAFAEL had to say
about the Labor-led government
could probably be said about the
reaction of the Likud-led coalition
to President Reagan's Sept. 1
Middle East peace initiative as
well. From Prime Minister
Menachem Begin on down, there
is no shortage of senior Israeli
officials who believe
wholeheartedly that the Reagan
Plan will simply fade away as
did the Rogers Plan if Israel
continues to hang tough in its
opposition.
But Reagan and Secretary of
State George Shultz have in-
sisted that they have absolutely
no intention of giving up, despite
all the problems. Reagan in-
cluded only a few words on the
Middle East in his nearly one-
hour State of the Union address
to Congress in January. But
among them was a clear
reiteration of his peace initiative.
"All the people of the Middle
East should know that, in the
year ahead, we will not flag in our
efforts to build upon that (Camp
David) foundation to bring them
the blessings of peace,'' he said.
Shultz, too, has been firm in
refusing to move away from the
initiative. He has made this clear
during closed-door meetings with
members of Congress, the
American Jewish leadership and
others. He said as much during a
recent interview with Bernard
Gwertzman, the diplomatic
correspondent of The New York
Times. Shultz said that when he
had originally discussed the plan
with the President, he insisted
that "you shouldn't start unless
you're prepared for a long haul.
You've got to be steady, firm,
patient and prepared to stay with
it. We talked about that ex-
tensively with the President, and
we are prepared to stay with it."
IN THE interview, Shultz
explained his concept of a proper
role for the U.S. as mediator.
"There is an image in some
people's mind," he said, "that
what a mediator does is pass
messages back and forth between
people and be somebody who
convenes meetings. A good
mediator is very active with all
the parties to the dispute and. .
makes suggestions, at times
privately, at times publicly,
depending upon what the
mediator thinks is going to
advance the process."
That is the thrust of the U.S.
mediation role right now in
trying to remove all foreign
forces from Lebanon. Thus, the
Young, Atlanta Reform congregation of 450
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embattled U.S. envoy Philip
Habib has refused to simply
carry messages.
Without much success so far,
he has been actively involved in
coming up with ideas usually
not to Israel's liking. Habib's
inability to get the job done in
recent months resulted in a lead
editorial in The New York Times
on Jan. 26, calling on Reagan to
appoint former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger to the highly
visible Middle East slot. That
editorial represented an em-
barrasing slap in Habib's face.
If serious negotiations should
get off the ground in the near
future on the more fundamental
Arab-Israeli issues and that
first assumes much more
progress in the dragging
Lebanese troop withdrawal
negotiations Shultz and
company can be expected to
follow a very activist policy for
the balance of 1983. Why?
ACCORDING TO Gwertzman,
the President, in a chat with
Shultz, had this to say -on the day
Shultz was sworn in as Secretary
of State: "You have to put the
Palestinian issue at the top of
your agenda." Shultz followed
orders. On the very next day, the
former university president and
Bechtel executive began to
convene seminars on the Middle
East. He invited specialists from
the outside led by Kissinger
to his office, spending most of the
time simply listening and ab-
sorbing. The Reagan initiative
was the end result.
But what is important to
remember is that both Reagan
and Shultz and Habib for that
matter are really novices when
it comes to the Middle East.
Habib's earlier professional
career in the State Department
was spent moetly on the Far
East. It has only been in recent
years that he has become in-
volved in the tangled web of
Arab-Israeli politics.
At the highest levels of the
Reagan Administration, there are
no real Middle East experts. In
fact, very few of these senior men
Reagan, Shultz, Vice
President George Bush, Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger,
National Security Adviser
William Clark and White House
aides Michael Deaver, James
Baker and Ed Meese have any
real foreign policy expertise at
all. For them, all of these
headaches involving the Middle
East are relatively new subjects
to be learned.
WILL REAGAN stay the
course in the Middle East? The
inexperience of his staff can cut
both ways. Reagan surprised
most observers by his initial
decision to attach his name to the
Sept. 1 initiative. More
knowledgeable aides, it is now
said, would have cautioned him
against going too far in pursuing
such an ambitous and risky
scheme in the Middle East.
Senior aides are supposed to
protect their boss from poten-
tially embarrassing positions.
Now that they have gone this
far, they are not prepared to give
up yet. Disappointed and
disgruntled though they may be
by the slow pace of the process,
they are still pressing ahead. But
how much longer remains to be
seen.
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President Reagan meets with Rabbi Harav Ovadia }0
Chief Rabbi for Sephardic Jewry and Israel's retiring Ani
sador Moshe Arens. Rabbi Yoseph blessed the Preside nil
urged him to continue his efforts to help Soviet Jewry and A
trapped in Arab lands and Ethiopia, as well as to work /orl
release of Israelis captured by Syria in Israel's war in Leban
Ghali Says Egypt Will Snub
Talks Without Jordan
By LISA Bill .IG
ROME (JTA) Boutros
Ghali, the Egyptian Minister of
State for Foreign Affairs, said
here that Egypt would not par-
ticipate in resumed autonomy
talks with Israel that do not in-
clude "a Jordanian delegation
containing Palestinian rep-
resentation." According to Ghali,
who addressed a press conference
at the Egyptian Embassy, "past
experience proves that any other
combination does not work."
But Ghali was critical of the
recent meeting of the Palestine
National Council in Algiers, not
simply because of the "unkind"
remarks about Egypt but be-
cause the outcome of the meeting
was "mostly contradictory."
There were three "contn
tions," Ghali said. The Pali
Liberation Organization
proved initiating talks withj
dan but at the same time in
on Palestinian independenci
rejected Camp David but I
President Reagan's pi
changes are made; and
proved of the Fez plan which
plied recognition of Israel,]
said. The Egyptian diplomatl
his country remains comma
to the Camp David accords]
peace with Israel. But it will I
"cold peace" as long as Iij
does not withdraw its forces!
Lebanon, he said. He said 1
Italian Foreign Minister F.n
Colombo agreed at their i
that "Europe can play i
tant role in helping to fid
peaceful solution in Lebanon."
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Friday, March 11,1963 The Jewish Floridian Page 19-A
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Gold Coast
Every Unit has Spectacular View
* 9 Different Floor Plans
Ranging from 964 sq. ft.
to 2044 sq. ft.
" Some Penthouses
cAictioixeer Note:
h 1981, Qold sold for $852 per ounce. It npw sells at $500
per ounce. If you own gpld and want to sell it, you will get
todays market value. Real Estate is no different. We have
been commissioned to sell 225 "gold Nuggets" at market
valuec^Vlarch 20trtthru 23rcL
This otter does not constitute an offer 10 sell For correct representation as to the condominium, refer to the
e?^r,*nl* reQU""d V S718.503 FLORIDA
wrTrT. ES ^ '"""Shed by developer to buyer
VOID WHERE PROHIBITED
LlOCation: OffBiscayne
Blvd. (U.S. 1) onto 183rd
Street to Biscayne Cove .
Auction held on site!
Preview: Begins March 12th.
Higgenbotham personnel
will assist you.
Tei*mS: Up to 90% financing
available to qualified
purchasers. $5,000 deposit by
cashiers check sale day.
FOR MORE INFORMATION & FREE COLOR
BROCHURE CONTACT:
HIGGENBOTHAM REALTY, INC.
HIGGENBOTHAM REALTY, INC.
Realtor/Auctioneers
1702 EDGEWOOD DRIVE, LAKELAND. FLORIDA
(305) 931-7880________ (813)688 6094


I



Page 20-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11, 1983
NORTON
SlfMCE 1921-
TIRE CO.
safety
CfNTER
i i
QUALITY VALUE PERFORMANCE
->
P-METRIC TUBELESS
X' WHITEWALLS
SIZE
PRICE I F.E.T.
P155/80R13 39.84! 150
P165/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
44.70M64
59.55
62.53
70.73
73.66
71.95
74.98
77.48
86.81
2.00
2.13
2.34
2.49
2.44
2.59
2.74
2.96
BLACKWALLS
SIZE
145x13
155x13
165x13
175x14
PRICE
36.26
41.39
46.45
53.18
185x14
165x15
165/70-13
175/70-13
185/70-13
185/70-14
57.35
51.36
44.76
49.93
55.24
58.94
F.E.T.
1.63
1.42
1.55
2.08
2.15
1.72
1.55
1.66
1.78
1.99
195/70-14
81.85
BLACK F.E.T. 2.27
205/70-14
87.33
F.E.T. 2.40
XCA
UGHT TRUCK
TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
SIZE
700x15
6p'y_____
750x16
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8 &/
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950x16.5
10x16.5
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PRICE
F.E.T.
73.81
87.91
90.65
98.10
111.95
116.66
2.97
4.15
3.79
4.55
4.95
4.76
IMPORT TRUCKS
MICHELIN XCT
185x14
epiy
I 2.27
F.E.T.
RADIAL BLACKWALLS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T
165/70-365 77.08 1.721
180/65-390 90.30 1.94
190/65-390 99.91 209
220/55-390 WHITE 107.39 2.37
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& 4 MAG WHEELSI
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IRELLI
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w Resurface rotors Install
new seals Repack bearings
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SUE
165/70SR13
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185/70SR13
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PMICE
46.18
52.10
56.83
60.98
66.30
FET
1 26
1.32|
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SIZE
155SR12
155SR13
165SR13
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29.98
32.55
35.62
F.E.T.
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Community-Wide Tribute to Honor
Rabbi Irving Lehrman's
40th Year at Emanu-El
H
IBernat. son of Rabbi and Mrs. Haskell Bernat of Temple
and Fern Fleischer of Bay Harbor meet with Congress-
[William Lehman in his Washington office as part of a
nth annual International Student Solidarity Day for Soviet
David attends Columbia University, and Fern is a
kr.t at American University in Washington. Lehrman
^ed continued support for Soviet Jews.
ig Professional Chairmen Named
professionals have ac-
co-chairmanships of
ut Miami Jewish Federa-
5 Young Business and Pro-
nal Campaign Cocktail Re-
in to be held Sunday. March
7 p.m. at the Doral Beach
|el. Reception Chairman Jack
eannounced.
wit Monique O'Hayon and
|lir Rrodie have agreed tc
1 a* arrangements co-chair-
David Perkins and Louif
i, campaign cn-chairmen;
S Yarchin and Steven L
rg. recruitment co-
n; and Susan H. Sirotta
[Lisa Sharf. seating co-chair
k event will benefit 1983
kbined Jewish Appeal-Israel
fipncy Fund Campaign.
ikipants make a minimum
MOO per person or $150 per
M couple.
wt speaker at this event
I* Morton Silberman, presi-
M America-Israel Public Af-
i Committee and past presi-
9d Ben-Hur to Address Technion
Consul of Israel for
la. Oden Ben-Hur will speak
[ Annual Scholarship
Peon of Miami-Coral Gables
f of Technion, Women's
w>n. Monday, March 21 at
Pnesta Beach Hotel. Key
T* Olga Issenberg
wit. announced.
i-Hur served in the Israeli
nl ' S m political science
W Aviv University. He
-Ministry of Foreign
Pi Jerusalem in 1977 and
a, '" 'he press,
x>n. and West Europe
erica Depart-
Am
lT^I Program will be
f^y Alex Redhill. tenor.
Vice Consul Oded Ben-Hur
pm IV
'""ion's C chaiTnan of Greater Miami Jewish
Ua check t?Bl[ee on Educational Scholarships,
h'"ical ,4 c. Barry Tabachnihoff, president of
'rfT^nDloDatT 0f Gr*a**r Miami and spiritual
pe net Breira.
Six past presidents of Temple
Emanu-El are working with Mr.
and Mrs. Cal Kovens and Arthur
Pearlman. general chairmen of an
annual Lehrman Day School
Scholarship Hall and community-
wide tribute to Dr. Irving Lehr-
man 10th anniversary as
spiritual leader of the Miami
Hooch congregation.
Accepting positions on the
special committee appointed by
Temple Emanu-El President
Carol Greenberg were past presi-
dents. Mayer Frankel. Samuel N.
Friedland. Joseph M. Rose. Max
Hoderman. Federal Judge Her-
bert S. Shapiro, and Dade Circuit
Court Judge Frederick N. Harad.
Frirdland currently serves as
chairman of the board.
The black tie dinner and dance
will be held Sunday night. March
20 in the Friedland Ballroom of
the congregation, which sponsors
Lehrman Day School, and pro-
i teds will provide scholarship as-
sistance for more than half of the
students at the school, which was
named in honor of Dr. Lehrman
15 years ago during the celebra-
tion of his 25th anniversary as
rabbi.
Roz and Cal Kovens have been
active in support of Mount Sinai
Medical Center. Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and United
Way of Dade County, in addition
to Temple Emanu-El. where
Kovens serves as vice president.
Pcarlman. chairman of the
hoard at Mount Sinai, also is vice
president of the temple. He is a
vice president of Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
and has served as regional vice
chairman of Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. A builder
and developer. Pearlman was
general chairman of Mount Sinai
Medical Center Foundations
fund raising campaign several
years ago.
Since assuming the pulpit of
what was then Miami Beach
Jewish Center in 1943. Dr. Lehr-
man has served as a national
president of Synagogue Council
of America, the umbrella agency
for Orthodox, Conservative, and
Reform Judaism in the United
States, and as national chairman
of Rabbinic Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal. He served two
terms as general chairman of the
Combined Jewish Appeal cam-
paign of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and was also a Fed-
eration vice president.
Active in the State of Israel
Bonds drive since its inception in
1061, Dr. Lehrman is now chair-
man of its Greater Miami Board
of Governors. He received a
Silver Medallion Award from Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews and initiated its Inter
faith Dialogue program in
Florida.
Dr. Lehrman is a member of
the national board of trustees of
American Friends of Haifa Uni-
versity, and both Bar Han Uni-
vcrally and Hebrew University of
Jerusalem have conferred honor-
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
ary fellowships upon him. He
twice was elected president of
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and for more than
u decade has served as national
vice president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America.
Chairman of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Foundation for
Greater Miami, Dr. Lehrman is
also a national board member of
llillel Commission of B'nai B'rith
and has played leadership roles in
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
Jack H. Levine
dertt of Federation. Also partici-
pating in the event will be a num-
ber of public officials, community
leaders. and local industry
leaders.
World Council of Synagogues
To Honor Conservative Leaders
World Council of Synagogues
will pay tribute to three leaders
within the Conservative
Movement. M. Henry Hess of St.
Louis and Fort Lauderdale, Dr.
Ruth Samson Lefkowitz of New
York City and Boca Raton, and
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro of
Miami Beach, at a luncheon
Tuesday. March 22 at the
Konover Hotel. Rabbi Mordecai
Waxman. president, announced.
All honorees participate each
winter in a convocation and other
activities of Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, affiliated
with Conservative Judaism.
Hess. Lefkowitz. and Shapiro
will receive a Torah V'Avodah
Award, which will cite them for
"dedication to Torah and Mit-
zvoth and for their service to
Judaism. Jewish life and all
worthwhile human endeavors."
Chairing the luncheon will be
Rabbi Irving Lehrman of Temple
Emanu-El. a director-at-large of
the World Council of
Synagogues.
Hess has served the Jewish
Theological Seminary for more
than 25 years. He is a member of
its board" of overseers and
together with his late wife,
Maxine. established an endowed
scholarship in honor of his
parents. He has served as vice
president of Congregation B'nai
Amoona of St. Louis and was on
various occasions the general
chairman of the Seminary
campaign there.
A professor emeritus at John
Jay College of Criminal Justice,
City University of New York,
where she was chairman of the
Mathematics Department,
Lefkowitz has been active on
behalf of alumni affairs at the
Seminary and was a former
president and treasurer of
Alumni Association of its
Teachers Institute, Seminary
College of Jewish Studies. She
A/. Henry Hess
currently serves as treasurer and
member of Seminary's board of
directors. Lefkowitz is also a
member of the board of overseers
of the Seminary and serves on the
board of II is tad ruth I v rith of
America.
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro has
served as president of Temple
Emanu-El and of National
Federation of Jewish Men's
Clubs. Florida Region. He was
also president and later named
honorary president of American
Friends of Hebrew University,
Southeast Region.
Shapiro served as president of
the Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El and vice president of
Hebrew Academy of Miami
Beach. He is a member of the
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro
national board of directors of the
Histadrut Foundation and is a
member of the board of directors
of the Jewish National Fund.
Benefit Honors
Claude Pepper
Congressman Claude Pepper
will receive a National Hu-
manitarian Award at a 1983
Miami Benefit on behalf of
National Jewish Hospital-
National Asthma Center on
Saturday at the Doral Country
Club.
The Denver-based hospital will
honor Pepper for "distinguished
community service."
dfewislhi Floridiatim
Miami, FloridaFriday, March 11,1983 Section B




-
Page 2-B The Jewish F.loridian Friday, March 11,1983
Aliyah Confab to Highlight
Opportunities in Israel
An overview of life op-
portunities in Israel will be
presented at Greater Miami's
first Aliyah Conference on
Sunday, March 20 at 11 a.m. at
Temple Israel. The program is
being sponsored by the South
Florida Aliyah Council, which is
chaired by Morris Futernick.
The conference will offer
workshops and sessions of in-
terest and concern to persons of
all ages who are considering a
future in Israel. These sessions
will answer questions about
college study, seminars and year
programs, family life, job
retraining and career direction,
professions, returning Israelis,
business and investments,
retirement, and new lifestyles
Kibbutz, Moshav, and
development towns.
Special guest speaker at the
event will be Benjamin
Netanyahu, deputy chief of Israel
Mission in Washington, D.C.
Netanyahu is former executive
director of Jerusalem Conference
on International Terrorism and
the brother of Johnathan
Netanyahu who was killed while
leading the ground forces in the
1976 rescue mission in Entebbe.
Linda Minkes, chairwoman of
the Aliyah Conference, said the
participants at the event will
include persons from com-
munities throughout South
Florida. The object of the
conference is to provide in-
formation about life in Israel, as
well as prepare prospective olim
for the transition that awaits
them," Minkes said. "There are
tremendous opportunities for
personal growth in Israel, as well
as the chance to raise your family
in a totally Jewish atmosphere.
These are the qualities that we
will discuss at various workshops
and sessions."
South Florida Aliyah Council
is affiliated with Israel Aliyah
Center, an affiliate agency of
Miami
Jewish
Rabbi Max A. LipschiU
RabHLqxxMz
Addresses Buckley
Campaign Event
Greater
Federation.
Buckley Towers condominium
will hold an annual breakfast on
behalf of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1983 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign Sunday at 9:30
a.m. in the Buckley auditorium.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi Dr.
Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual
leader of the Beth Torah Congre-
gation.
"It is extremely important
that as many residents of our
building as possible attend this
breakfast to show support for the
human service needs of Jews
worldwide," said Buckley Towers
General Campaign Chairman
Phillip S. Walters. "This is an
important year to show our soli-
darity with Jews in Israel, in
Greater Miami and in 32 coun-
tries around the world. These
n ,i r\ .j rr ma xr F j Jews are counting on us and we
Beth David to Honor 44-Year Residents must do au we possibly can to be
.. there' with them in commitment
munity have been
Sam Traurig
Lillian Traurig
Sam and Lillian Traurig, 44-
year residents of Miami, will be
honored by Beth David Congre-
gation at an Annual Jewish The-
ological Seminary of America
Brunch Sunday morning, March
20 at 10:30 a.m. at Spector Hall.
Beth David Congregation is
associated with the Seminary,
which is the central institution of
Conservative Judaism.
"The Traurigs success in the
business community and their in-
volvement in the Jewish com-
NCJW Sets Agenda
A Luncheon and Fashion Show
has been set by National Council
of Jewish Women. Key Biscayne
Division, for Wednesday at noon
at Sonesta Beach Hotel.
Miami Beach Division will
sponsor a weekend at Lido Spa
April 7 through 10, and Bay Har-
bor Division has planned a trip to
Epcot for April 25, 26, and 27.
enormous,
Rabbi David Auerbach, spiritual
leader, stated. "Together for well
over half a century, they have
successfully passed their high
ideals of service to the com-
munity onto their children and
grandchildren."
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg,
Seminary vice chancellor who'
served as rabbi at Beth David
Congregation from 1955 through
1960, will speak. Norman and
Irene Sholk and Leonard and
Linda Sands are serving as chair-
persons of the event.
Federation Vice President LeftoJ
Reelected NJCRAC Vice Chairmi
Donald E. Left on, a vice presi-
dent of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, has been re-elected
vice chairman of National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council, marking the beginning
of his second term.
Jacqueline K. Levine of West
Orange, N.J.. was elected
NJCRAC chairwoman, succeed-
ing Bennett Yanowitz, who
stepped down from the position
after serving as chairman for
three years. Levine's election
represents the first time a woman
has ever been named to head a
major American Jewish public
affairs organization, aside from
women who have led Jewish
groups primarily comprised of
women.
Lefton has served Greater
Miami Jewish Federation as
chairman of Community Rela-
tions Committee and Public Re-
lations Committee and is current
chairman of Vanguard Division
of Combined Jewish Appeal-Is-
rael Emergency Fund. He also
holds positions with national
United Jewish Appeal, American
Vets Set Agenda
Four Freedoms Ladies Auxil-
iary 402, Jewish War Veterans,
will hold a regular monthly
meeting at the Sherry Frontenac
Hotel Thursday at noon.
Amonthly Games Party is set
for March 22 at Miami Beach He-
brew Home for the Aged.


m*
Donald E. Lefton
Jewish Joint Distribution I
mittee, and Israel Bonds.
Lefton has served as nau
vice chairman of Nationill
ference on Soviet Jewry,
dent of Hebrew Unive
Miami Chapter, and
Miami Beach Community!
Association and Dade
Health Planning Council.
been a Ixiard of directors n
of Jewish Family and Child
Service, the Variety Childl
Hospital. Temple Beth Sh
and South Florida Savings!
Loan Association.
and support."
Workmen Meeting Set
A meeting for Florida West
Coast members and friends of
Workmen's Circle will be held by
the Southern Region Sunday,
March 20 at 1 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center in St. Peters-
burg. The group's material
benefits, as well as its social and
cultural activities, will be dis-
cussed.
Chaim Weizman Branch Farband 343 L.Z.A.
Israel Independence Luncheon
on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1983 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund
Sunday, March 20,1983 at 12 Noon
Konover Hotel
5445 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
Guest Speakers:
Maxine E. Schwartz
Pres. Women's Division
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Jacob L. Kram
Honoray Chairman
Isadore Hammer Chairman
Musical Program witkrpartkipaUon of renowned singer
Cantor Moshr Buryn
KoshwCn
For Reservations Phone:
ShevaBerland 86*4292 So"i,H'
Viol. Freed 531 MM Julius Rubinslwn*!
Couvert $12.00
COUNTRY
CLUB
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Decorator's model in
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Boynton Beach
Palm Beach County.
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miles to beach.
UNIQUE
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Call for brochure
ORIZON
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Every Passover
people cover us, break us,
ana hide us.
"tw^MV- ^M
GOODMAN
^^M
PASSOVER MATZ0S
..-,-,_.. ._ ,^\, nCEi, ..j..
i-1 LB. PACKS
We must be doing something right.
nosh -nrs


Israeli Art tO Friday, March 11, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page3-B
Be Highlighted Israeli Na'amat Official to Speak
[Anselm, Rachel, and Alice VigiL
IHistadrut to Present Silver
Menorah Award' at Seder
Anselm and Alice Vigil and
I Sara Peters will be honored for
Lork on behalf of health,
leducation. and social institutions
Sara Peters
in Israel at Histadrut's Annual
Third Seder to be held- at -trie'
Konover Hotel The seder will be
conducted by Maestro Shmuel
Fershko and Cantor Zvi Adler
nd a children's choir, and en-
tertainment will be provided by
k Yavnielli. Howard Bauman
b serving as dinner chairman,
wording to Southern Region
DiMtor Irving Gordon.
The Vigils have sponsored a
"wn in Yasski Bet Clinic in
wersheba in honor of their
|*ht. Rachel, and Peters, in
P"f of her parents. Yasski
W riimc is a Kupat Holim
*l Facility named in
K"? ?.' Dr Haim Yasski.
PJW director of Hadassah
"Mpital, who was killed in 1948
VM Arab ambush.
Anselm and Alice Vigil have
*yJkPonsored annua
"Warships to underprivileged
IJJ"" Israel for a secondlry
^'education, and have
SSnandpart^^
1** a l*> a member of
l8*^ Programs for
**> Children Set
B Uhi $?* Term at
K P7m ~W,sh Community
B3?'"**. t-ball, arts
PS andTISibal'et. ^rate.
ad Sunday Funday.
KHebS8 Wi" mc,ude
K anJ^Amz "erobics.
SCV'et workshop.
FnRi%ewk of March
."'fun through June 10.
S WiU offCT Spring
R- 1ST, March 28
Sto? thatw'nin daily
l",-. to i" inai Wlil run daily
fcpCSdmaAmontheaiv-
P>S]aS WP- to Fair.
I^^rium ardens- Miami
[^Jungle ^aquariun. and
Women's Council and is editor of
its bulletin.
Presentation of The "Silver
Menorah Award, Histadrut's
highest honor, will be made by
Dr. Sol Stein, president of Israel
Histadrut Foundation.
A representation of Israeli art
will be showcased at ISRAEL-
ARTS "83, a highlight of Ameri-
ca-Israel Chamber of Commerce 'e
Buy Israel Goods Week, April 17
through 24. The exhibit, which is
a Chamber salute to Israel's
independence, is scheduled for
Monday. April 18 at Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami from 5 to 8
p.m.
Dade County Commissioner
Barry Schreiber. BIG Week
chairman, said. "The purpose of
this exhibit is in keeping with our
Chamber's continuing goal of in-
creasing awareness by the busi-
ness community and consumer
alike, of the wide variety of
quality exports available from
Israel. We thought it particularly
appropriate to focus on art this
year," he added, "since the theme
of Israels 35th anniversary is
Beautiful Israel '
Ben-Hur to Speak
Bay Harbor Chapter of Had-
assah will meet Monday, March
14 at First Nationwide Bank,
Kane Concourse.
Oded Ben-Hur, vice consul of
Israel for Florida, will speak.
Naomi Goldman, who recently
directed the department of infor-
mation and public relations of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat's sister
organization in northern Israel,
will be guest speaker Sunday at
an Annual Donor Luncheon of
the group's Council of South
Florida. The event will take place
at the Deauville Hotel.
Goldman, who is spending a
sabbatical year in Toronto.
Canada on an exchange program
of pedagogical methods used in
Israel, the U.S.. and Canada,
teaches Hebrew, literature, and
Bible at Ama! vocational high
school in Tiberias. Israel, an in-
stitution operated by Pioneer
Women
Israeli guitarist and vocalist,
Claude Kadosh, who has ap-
peared on Israeli television,
stage, and radio, will perform ac-
companied by Shmuel Fershko.
musical director at Temple
Emanu-El.
Harriet Green, president of
South Florida Council and na-
tional vice president, serves as
chairman of the event, and other
committee chairmen include
Margot Bergthal. reservations;
Naomi Goldman
Gisela Gutter, program: Leah
Benson, hostesses; Shirley Part-
ner, coordination; Pearl Leibow-
itz, seating; Veda Gruber. decor-
ations; and Felice P. Schwartz,
public relations.
In Israel,
thou shalt not
just sight see.
Strolling on the beach at Caesarea
OnTWAonly'46850
each way.
baaed on
round trip
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On a vacation to Israel, thou shalt not
just sightsee. Because in the Miracle on the
Mediterranean?" you can take in some 4,000
years of history and then you can take in
some sun.
And TWA can make this miracle happen.
We've got widebody service connecting to
Tel Aviv every day And now when you buy
a roundtrip ticket for travel through May 28,
it's just $46850t each way For travel after
May 28, only $51850 each way Just buy your
ticket 2 weeks in advance and plan to stay
from 6 to 180 days. But hurry, seats are limited.
Land packages as low as $319.*
We've also got a wide range of affordable
Getaway*Vacation packages. TWA's Getaway
Israel brochure features 6 different vacations,
from 9 to 14 days, with land prices as low
as $319. And some packages include visits to
Rome, Athens, even a Greek Island cruise.
This year, visit Israel, land of milk and
honey And beaches and monuments and
sunshine. For your free 1983 TWA Getaway
Israel brochure, just fill out the coupon
Tutaff below, or call your travel
agent or TWA.
Fim TWA Getaway* larad *
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For your free copy fill in your
name and address and mall to:
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t Airfares slightly higher between March 22-March 28 June 19-July 15 Cancellation penalty applies.
Add $300 departure tax All airfares subject to change and government approval.
Land packages from $319 to $1385 per person, double occupancy, excluding airfare.



Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11, 1983
Emanu-El Sisterhood Gala To Honor Past Presidents
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
will celebrate its 43rd an-
niversary of service to the Miami
Beach congregation and the
community at a luncheon
honoring all past presidents of
the organization Wednesday at
noon in the Fried land Ballroom.
Theme of the luncheon will be
"Our 40th Year with Rabbi
Irving Lehrman and Belle,"
according to Iris Poland,
chairman of the event.
A Patron Party at 11 a.m. in
Sirkin Hall will precede the gala,
it which Shajar, an Israeli
iiusical show, will be featured.
Patron chairmen are Hazel Cypen
Enjoying a cocktail party in preparation of Mount Sinai
Founders' Annual Founders Dinner Dance are, from left,
Sidney Olson, host for the evening; Rot Kovens, Miriam Olson,
hostess; and Cal Kovens, Mount Sinai Medical Center
president. The Olsons are serving as co-chairpersons for the
March 26th Ball.
Aventura Condos To Rally for CJA
Bonavida, Coronado, and
Bravura Condominiums at Aven-
tura will hold events on behalf of
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
chairmen.
Coronado will hold an annual
brunch at 10:30 a.m. in the
recreation hall. Chairman of the
Coronado campaign is Abe
Satovsky, and his advisors are
Manny Grossman, Manny Weiss,
Ruby Steiner, and Berne Weiser.
Bravura will hold its annual
meeting at 8 p.m. "Be There."
a 1983 campaign film, will be
shown. Serving as co-chairmen at
Bravura are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Marin and Mr. and Mrs. AI
Lazarus.
and Mary Rose Kaplan, them-
selves among the past presidents
to be honored.
Lorraine Cooperman serves as
advisor for the luncheon, with
Lorraine Greenberg, Sisterhood
president, working with the
committee. Greenberg hosted a
luncheon for Angel's at her home
recently as part of the tribute.
Proceeds will be used to help
finance a $100,000 science center
at Lehrman Day School, named
in honor of the temple spiritual
leader. The Sisterhood's most
recent project was building a
Belle Lehrman Youth Center.
Honorees at the event will
include 20 living past presidents,
beginning with Pearl Friedland,
who served from 1946 through
1948. Others to be recognized
include Mildred Rogers, 1948-49;
Ruth Klein, 1950-51; Mildred
Falk. 1951-52; Rosalind Berman
Becker, 1952-54; Hazel Cypen,
1954-56; Mary Rose Kaplan,
1956-58; Helen Smith, 1959-61;
Goldie Goldstein, 1961-63; Rose
Kogan. 1963-64; Ruth Shapiro,
1964-66; Aurora Abramson,
1966-68; Ruth Kaplan, 1968-70;
Erma Podvin, 1970-72; Melvina
Beloff, 1972-74; Katherine Sch-
warz, 1974-76; Judy Uffner, 1976-
78; Barbara Sonson, 1978-79;
Sheila Kurte, 1979-81; and
current president, Lorraine
Greenberg, who began her term
in 1982.
Belle Lehrman has been active
with the Sisterhood since moving
here in 1943, and says of its early
days, "It was one small family at
the start, and today is one big
family, but the most rewarding
element is the manner in which
virtually every past president
and officer has remained involved
in Sisterhood. Temple and
community life."
On hand to join in the
celebration will be Rabbi
Lehrman. who is being honored
by a series of events marking his
10th anniversary with the
congregation.
Pictured are
Temple Emanu-
El past presi-
dents as they
looked during
their terms.
Friedland
Falk
Cypen
M.R. Kaplan Goldstein
Greenberg
AZF Official to Speak
Gerald Schwartz, national vice
president of American Zionist
Federation, will speak to
members of Miami Beach Lodge
of B'nai B'rith. Friday. March 11.
at a 12:45 p.m. meeting in the
civic auditorium of the 100 Lin-
coln Road Building.
Nominations
Sought For
Cultural Award
Fine Arts of Beth David
organization promoting conL
lectures, and exhibits and 3
rently developing JJ
museum for South Florida k,
cepting nominations from
tural organizations and i
public for its Annual Fine Am
Award. The award is given Z
member of the community wh
has made a contribution to cukaJ
ral life in the area. Present3
of the award will take place at i
Fine Art Gala Sunday, April 17.
Included in the award a
monetary gift to a local stud
of the arts. The honoree is as!
to help choose a student in tn
field of his choice, and the gift i
made in his name.
Past recipients of the awa
are artist Eugene Massin coral
munity leaders, Parker Thomson,!
Alvah Chapman, and Marshall
Harris, and Commissioner Ruthl
Shack.
Nominations should be sub-l
mitted in writting to Fine Artsofl
Beth David. Chairperson of the!
award committee is Robertal
Shevin.
Local WWII Survivor
Speak Out in Film
Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of|
Beth Torah Congregation will
present "In Their Words ... the
Holocaust." a filmed compilation
of testimony taken from locaf
survivors and liberators of|
WWII. Wednesday at 8 p.m.
Deakter Hall.
The presentation will be sponj
sored by Southeast Florida Holo
caust Memorial Center. Goldie R
Goldstein, executive vice pres
dent of the Center, and RosW
Kenigsberg. chairman of Chi
dren of Survivors group at tr
Center, will introduce the film-
Elaine Bloom
lion's 1983 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund
Sunday.
Bonavida will hold an annual
brunch at 11 a.m. in the socia
hall. Elaine Bloom, former mem
ber of Florida House of Repre
sentatives and government af
fairs director for Florida Associa
tion of Jewish Federations, wil
be guest speaker. Dr. Harold A
Weiss is chairman of Bonavida
campaign, and David V. Rosen
and Joseph Cohen serve as cc-
Aviva to Hear Poetry
A recitation of English and
Yiddish poetry will be presented
by Frieda Lipp at a meeting of
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat Wednesday at
noon in the Annex of McDonald
Senior Citizens Center, North
Miami Beach.
Lipp will also recite Yiddish
and English humor, Gisela Gut-
ter, president, and Margot Am-
stel, program chairman and im-
mediate past president, an-,
nounced.
Talk on Passover Set
Jewish scholar and lecturer,
Leon Segal, will speak on the sig-
nificance of Passover at a
n ing of Kinneret Chapter of
l'i eer Women-Na'amat Thurs-
da. it noon. The session will be
held in First Nationwide Savings
,i Loan Association audit oh- '
urn. Normandv Drive
* "
The Haggadah was read.
The goodbyes were said.
Cup after cup.
The coffee was Brim.*
Fill your cup to the rim
With the richness of Brim.'
-.*' Lnn !>
brim br,m
*t*ftmTTDC^
c IW3 G*TI Food* Corpo>MI<


Friday, March 11, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
first Holocaust Education Week to
Feature Events Throughout Dade
Miami Jewish
Eton's Zachor Institute for
1st Studies will sponsor
Florida's first Holocaust
ation Week April W
7ih 17 A community-wide
o the week is designed to
ne and sensitize the public
t ax million Jews who died
the Holocaust.
[/is imperative that we
tuate the memory of the
Must, and to do this the
hute has planned a wide
of programs that will
the public about this
JaJ in world and Jewish
" said Harry A. (Hapl
.'president of the Institute.
by remembering and
, the lessons of the
naust can we help ensure
Uich a tragedy never occurs
lokxaust
Education Week
with Holocaust
riaTbay 1983. which will be
ved at 2 p.m. at Miami
& Theatre of the Performing
tThe 40th anniversary of the
aw Ghetto Uprising will be
gized, and Dr. Emil
lenheim. a Holocaust
(hr, will speak. Headings, a
r presentation, and a candle
ceremony are also
I local authorities on the
tiust, professors at
sityof Miami, will present
during the education
Dr. Rachel Abramowitz
eak on East European
culture; Dr. Robert
will discuss "Can the
Bt Happen Again?" ; and
Harry A. (Hap) Levy
Dr. Helen Fagin, a survivor and
chairman of the university's
Judaic Studies Program, will
speak on a related topic.
A 24-hour memorial to the six
million, a continuous recitation of
victims' names, will take place on
University of Miami campus. The
event will be sponsored by Hillel
Jewish Student Centers. A
traditional Yiddish theatre
program directed by Ben Bonus
will also be featured during the
week, in two shows at the
Konover Hotel.
Synagogues throughout
Greater Miami will participate in
Holocaust Education Week on
Survivors' Shabbat, April 15-16,
when Holocaust survivors will
speak from the pulpit, and a
Torah saved from the Holocaust
'and Pearl Frank, members of B'nai B'rith Israel Lodge
rW|''Miami Beach, were presented a Guardian of the
wh Award of B'nai B'rith Foundation for support of the
r"'ns yutn services, Hillel and BBYO. Foundation
JL ard Turnoff presented the award. Serving on the
r'* were Max Cooper, Israel Lodge president, and
V'xhivarzbach. fundraising chairman.
IP
SuW
i#jl
^al

N fromPr f Miami Beach and Detroit, second
"Urico'j jv / received Jewish Theological Seminary
hniui r nal Community Service Award at a recent
convocation Dinner in Hollywood. Shown with
, J **ft. Seminary Vice Chancellor Yaakov
l^xfcced r* 0lJrvin8 Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El,
\whn Rotts, and Seminary Chancellor Gerson
n"vnPresented the award.
will be dedicated at Temple
Adath Teshurun, North Miami
Beach.
Yom Hazikaron (Israeli
Remembrance Day) will be
commemorated at Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center, North Miami Beach on
Saturday, April 16. Guests will
include members of the Hannah
Senesh family and Sol Meisels, a
cantor from Cleveland, Ohio.
Hannah Senesh was executed
trying to rescue Jews in Nazi-
occupied Hungary. The Senesh
family will also be speaking at
schools throughout the com-
munity. This program is being
co-sponsored by the Israel
Consulate Office of Florida and
the Israel Programs Office.
The week will conclude on
Sunday, April 17, with a can-
torial concert featuring Sol
Meisels, which will include songs
of the Warsaw Ghetto. The
concert will be held at Temple
Emanu-El. Miami Beach, at 2
n.
Additionally, exhibitions will
be presented during the week and
will include a display of rare
currency used in Nazi con-
centration camps, to be shown at
Federation Office Building; a
collection of sculptures by Jacob
Sheinuk depicting East
European shtetl life; and
"Auschwitz Revisited," a
photographic exhibition by
photographer. Dr. Norman
Morrison.
Other co-sponsoring
organizations of Holocaust
Education Week are Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, University of
Miami's Judaic Studies Program,
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida and
Hillel Jewish Student Centers.
Displaying the renewed accreditation certificate presented to
the Lehrman Day School of Temple Emanu-El are, from left,
Rowena Kovler, principal of the school; Dr. Morton Siegel,
director of the Department of Education of United Synagogue;
Dr. Irving Lehrman, temple spiritual leader, and Dr. Amir
Baron, director of education at LDS.
Lehrman Day School's
Accreditation Renewed
United Synagogue of America
renewed accreditation of
Lehrman Day School of Temple
Emanu-El when Dr. Morton
Siegel, director of the Depart-
ment of Education, visited the
Miami Beach school.
Solomon Schechter School
Association, which coordinates
educational activities of Con-
servative Hebrew day schools
throughout the United States
and Canada, is an affiliate of
United Synagogue.
The Lehrman Day School first
won full accreditation in 1952,
recognizing the general and
Jewish education provided for
students from early childhood
through junior high school.
Recent introduction of com-
puters for use by students and
instructors in both general and
Judaic studies was noted by Dr.
Siegel as "continued enhan-
cement of the total educational
experience offered by the
Lehrman Day School."
During his visit. Dr. Siegel
conducted a full-day seminar for
the teaching staff.
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Vehicles Anything Saleable
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Choose from any of the
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PUas* allow 6 ***ka to racalv* your ch*ck
*2


Page to-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. March 11. 19S3
AJCongress to Honor Long-Time Member
Florida Division of American
Jewish Congress will hold an An-
nual Golden Builders Luncheon
Thursday at Beth Torah Congre-
gation. Muriel Meyerson. long-
time member of A J Congress, wUl
be honored for "dedication, com-
mitment, and leadership," ac-
cording to Mildred Berlin, chair-
person.
A special presentation to the
honoree will be made by Rabbi
Max Lipschitz, spiritual leader of
Beth Torah and a past president
of AJCongress' Southeast Re-
gion.
South End Alternative Theatre
will present scenes from the
productions. Golda, Dear Liar,
and Royal Gambit as entertain-
ment.
Proceeds will go to Louise
Waterman Wise Youth Hostel in
Jerusalem, built and maintained
by the group, according to Sylvia
Silvers. AJCongress Florida
Division president.
Hebrew U. Friends to Present Book Review
Elma Kaufman, chairman of
the board of Greater Miami
Women's Division, American
Friends of Hebrew University,
has announced that the group
will meet at the San Souci Hotel
Thursday at 11:45 a.m. A book
review of The Lion's Way by
Lewis Orde will be presented by
Shulamith Cohen.
Cohen is a graduate of Butler
University in Indianapolis, where
she taught school.
Florence D. Feldman. director,
will report on a Woman of the
Year luncheon which was held
recently. Members of the com-
mittee include Thelma Anton.
Viola Charcowsky, Sonia Meisel.
Ida Cohn, Stella Topol. and
Betty Schaffer.
Dale Flam, president of Women's American ORT Southern
Florida Region, left, and Mimi Weiner, ORT executive com-
mittee chairman, attended a Mid-Winter National Board Meet-
in Chicago this week. Other South Florida representatives
attending were Mildred Feld Syd Pollard, Leslie Riesenberg,
and Jean Rose.
Mayor Norman Ciment
Mizrachi Women
Luncheon to Honor
Mayor Ciment
Miami Beach Mayor Norman
Ciment will receive a Humanities
Award at Florida Council of
American Mizrachi Women's
Annual Scholarship Fund and
Special Gifts Luncheon Sunday,
March 13 at the Konover Hotel.
He will be recognized for service
to community, to Israel, and to
American Mizrachi Women.
The luncheon, to start at noon,
will feature Vera Cohen as guest
speaker. She is a past national
vice-president and was one of 20
members of a task force who met
with Prime Minister Golda Meir
and othei governmental officials
during a two-week visit to Israel
during October. 1982.
Proceeds will benefit children
throughout Israel at Mizrachi
facilities, including the newly
completed Beth Hayeled Child
Haven in Jerusalem, which will
be dedicated on April 13.
B'nai B'rith Council
To Install Officers
South Florida Council of B'nai
B'rith Lodges will hold an An-
nual Installation Brunch at the
Deauville Hotel Sunday. March
20 at 11 a.m.
Incoming president is Herman
Geller, and outgoing president is
Kenneth Friedman. Vice Presi-
dent Milton Samuels will chair
the installation.
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1963
Royal Kedem Wines
Offer Mail in Refund
New York- People who enjoy the large line of Roya] Ke
wines will now have something else to enjoy a $1 mail inrel
on many of their labels. The refund is effective in New V
state. Chicago, Boston, and Miami.
Joseph Zucker, vice president national sales of Royal Kedei
said a strong promotional effort is being put behind tl
Afikoman Refund*' so that more people will try Royal Kedeml
fine line of varietals as well as the traditional wines. Included!
the list will be New York State Naturally Sweet Matuk Roy.
Blanc; Concord Grape; Chablis and Chenin Blanc or Zinfand
produced from California grapes.
Required for the refund is one label from any two of i
brands offered.
TRADITIONAL SEDEf
Temple Nenoi
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOI
Conducting
Cantor Murray Yavneh
ft
The Temple Choir
Monday, March 28 & Tuesday, March!
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Friday, March 11, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
L Barns, left, president of Havurah of South Florida, has
Unounced plans for a Weekend Retreat April 15 through 17 at
\ Carlyleardozo Art Deco Hotels on South Beach. Eunice
JJarfin, rignt> serves as chairperson. The Retreat, entitled a
flong Shabbat," will combine religious study, celebration, and
Mowship and will begin with a Shabbat dinner at the Cardozo.
An official ribbon cutting
remony and opening party were
Id this week to mark the
mpletion of a multi-million
blbr renovation of Holiday Inn-
prt Lauderdale Beach (formerly
'e Harley Sunrise Hotel), at the
lersection of Sunrise Boulevard
ind Highway AI.Y
The 242-room hotel has under-
lone interior and exterior
novation since it was purchased
ttobn 1 by Atlanta-based W.B.
Winson Properties, Inc. In
Wlion to the Fort Lauderdale
*h property, the company's
|P HoU'ls Division operates ele-
hotels throughout Florida
Virginia including Holiday
m-Br.ckeU Point and Holiday
wi-Golden Glades, both in Mia-
and Port Lauderdale's Holi-
V Inn-Airport and Holiday
"North at Commercial and
eriine Road.
*"" C. Hronek. general
,Mr,LSaid' 'This is quit*
""'Ny the most rewarding pro-
nto toU< because here we had
'Wortunity to tum around
MWh situated facility with
extraordinary competitive
^ges and make it an
B Ti, 2Lvi"ble part of the
B u"*rdale community.
.7- ** ^ing an active
*?. lh,eaLf,fa'ofthecoun-
I amoralobl'Kationifweare
to seek its support," he added.
Renovation has encompassed
all areas of the hotel according to
Hronek, including constructing
six private meeting and banquet
rooms on the Penthouse level
where each room offers a view of
the ocean, park areas, and down-
town Fort Lauderdale. Banquet
meals are prepared in a kitchen
on the same level for service effi-
ciency, and a banquet staff has
been hired working under the
supervision of catering director
Laverne Youmans.
Premiere Opened At
Players State
The world premiere of Paul
Zindel's Dlav. A Destiny with
Half Moon Street, is underway at
Players State Theatre through
March 27. Set in 1955 in Staten
Island, the play tells the struggle
between a man and a woman over
the future of a teen-aged boy.
Directed by Jose Ferrer, art*
istic advisor, the production is co-
produced by Dr. and Mrs. Phillip
T. George.
Ram Raab to Condos to Rally for Bonds
Discuss 'ApocruDha' Cbarles Wi,der. j^ com-
munity leader in North Miami
Beach and a resident at Del
Prado condominium, will receive
Israel's Negev Award at a Del
Prado Salute to Israel Sunday
March 20, 10:30 a.m. in Del
Prado Auditorium.
\diomi ophthalmologist Dr. Harold Sawelson and his wife,
tcording artist Sylvia Bennett, were presented a
Humanitarian Award by City of Hope medical center at a
tnctnt luncheon at the Doral Hotel Congratulating the couple
Til Elsie Burstein, chairman of a "Dollars for Darlings"
fnject.
BavxatedFL Lauderdale Hotel Opens
A description of a series of un-
known books will be presented by
Raabi Menachem Raab when he
lectures Thursday on "Apocry-
pha" at a Great Jewish Book
Discussion Group meeting.
His presentation, scheduled for
1:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach
Public Library auditorium, will
trace a series of books written al-
most two thousand years ago
which were deemed not holy
enough to become part of the
Jewish Bible.
Rabbi Raab is director of the
day school department at Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Samuel Reiser is founder and
consultant of the group, which is
coordinated by CAGE under the
direction of Rabbi Norman Lip-
son.
Pioneer Women
Plan Donor Event
An Annual Donor Luncheon of
South Florida Council of Pioneer
Women-Na a mat will be held
Sunday. March 13 at noon at the
Deavuville Hotel. Principal
speaker will be Naomi Goldman,
an eleventh generation Sabra
who is a Na'amat leader.
Harriet Green, Council presi-
dent, will serve as chairman of
the luncheon, which is open to
members who have reached their
donor goal in fundraising.
Felice Schwartz, vice president
of the Council, has been named
public relations chairman for the
luncheon.
Wilder is being honored for
support of Jewish communal
causes including B'nai B'rith,
United Jewish ADDeal, and Israel
Bonds Organization.
The Salute to Israel is being
sponsored by Hadassah Maze!
Group, B'nai B'rith Haven
Lodge, Minyan Club, Social
Club, Fun Club, National Council
of Jewish Women, and American
Jewish Congress.
Special guest will be Eddie
Schaffer, comic.
Residents of Galahad Dade in
North Miami Beach will hold a
Salute to Israel on behalf of the
Israel Bonds Organization
Wednesday evening, March 23, 8
p.m. in Galahad Dade B Card
Room.
Ben Yehuda B'nai B'rith
Lodge of B'nai B'rith 2962 will he
honored in recognition of par-
tcipation in and support of the
Israel Bonds Organization.
Special guest will be George
Flesch, an Israeli diplomat and
former member of the Knesset.
Chairman of the event is Joseph
J. Walker.
Bluma and Sam Weitzman will
be honored at a Mar Len Gardens
Night for Israel held on behalf of
the Israel Bonds Organization,
Thursday, March 24, at 8 p.m.
The Weitzmans will receive Is-
rael's Scroll of Honor Award
recognizing participation in Jew-
ish groups, including Hadassah,
B'nai Zion Jewish Center, and
Talmud Torah of Flatbush.
Special guest will be Eddie
Schaffer. Chairman of the event
is Al Postal, and co-chairmen are
Mrs. Israel Levine, Sid Orland,
and Phil Hirschorn.
Not sine* the asking of The Four Questions
has something so tiny made It so big.
Danny Tadmore. singing
comedian who was born in Tel
Arir. will star in a musical
comedy about the life of Jac-
kie Mason entitled "Jackie
Mason What Ever Hap-
pened to You?" at Temple
King Solomon Saturday,
March 19 at 7:30 p.m. and
Sunday. March 20 at 3 p.m.
Dr. David Raab. producer of
the show, will present a plaque
to Jackie Mason naming him
Comedian and Entertainer of
the Year and proclaiming
Jacie Mason Day.
+
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making It big in
Jewish homes tor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful. the same is true for
tea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier!
Kosher for Passover
TETLEY. TEA .. in**
OuUUnding Cantor
,^'B.tMltzv.hTeachgr
RMNM in s. Florida
<" (302) 762-9088
Ho"8 Direct
5? University
^'V. Begin
or Wanted
of Florida
^'tt't"ito0'" Auu8t 1983.
2N-W.indSlyC?Gl'Ck8ber>'
3ao,;5S2si42ain8v"i-Fi-
p^-^^_rlth resume.

and
If s been an honor
a pleasure for generations.
'^mmmmmm'o^']
M=uM
Manischewitz
rM*mctwrri
CtFILtt
FISH
IUl"::iLi"!S"HII
tPAsswmiwmzos
4
Kosher for Passover
t-*) Manischewilz. ^s
mm l mm I /-.iirrv KIMMM FHrYK K1NTF M4Q V.
QUALITY JEWBH FOODS SINC 56*9
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kashruth Certiticaie write
Board of RabOs PO Box 2'4 Jersey City NJ 07303
HOC1? "W3

I


ATn*q n.:ii,i^n H*rv*l.fT 161.11 --*'
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11, 1983
Area Events Benefitted CJA
Maison Grande Condominium residents held a brunch on behalf
of the 19H3 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
More than 130 residents attended the meeting, and an increase
of 21 percent above last year's campaign gifts was announced.
Shown above, from left, are Louis Friedman, Maison Grande
chairman; Mrs. Louis Friedman; Mrs. Meyer Levinson; and
Meyer Levinson, Maison Grande co-chairman.
More than 100 residents of Seacoast Towers V Condominium
attended a brunch on behalf of the 1983 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. An increase of 30 percent
above last year's campaign gifts was announced. Shown above
are Sidney L. Olson, co-chairman of Hi-Rise Division of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, and Mildred Abramowitz, Seacoast
Towers V chairman.
Residents of the Ocean Point Condominium attended a brunch
recently on behalf of 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Shown above, from left, are committee
members David Schechter, Ethel Koenigsberg, Irving Tobin
and Emma Goodnick, Co-Chairman Oscar Kraines, committee
member, Dora Davidson, and guest speaker, Leon Segal
Residents of Seacoast Towers South Condominium held a
brunch recently on behalf of 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund "Be There," a 1983 campaign film,
was shown. Shown above are, from left, Mrs. Samuel Dreier, co-
chairman: Samuel Dreier, co-chairman; Max Levine; Mrs.
Albert M. Shulman; and Albert M. Shulman.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation recently held a Combined
Category Luncheon on behalf of 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund Held at the Four Ambassadors Hotel,
the function featured a fashion show by Cache and guest
speaker Michael Medved, author and television personality.
Seen at the event are, seated left to right, Ruth Schoenthal and
Mitzi Center, South Dade Patron Co-Chairwoman; standing,
left to riifht; Fran-vine Ro66andJ*hylURosn.-----------------------
^jsO-
Norman Rachlin
Local CPA
Publishes Book
on Accounting
Eleven steps to Building a
Profitable Accounting Business,
a hook by long-time Miami resi-
dent. Norman S. Rachlin, who
has had a CPA practice here since
1955. is a guide for CPA's and
other public accountants. It ex-
plains how accountants can use
management and development
strategies to increase the size and
profitability of their firms.
Rachlin. who started his own
practice with a single-person of-
fice and built it into Rachlin and
Cohen, o CPA firm with three
offices in South Florida and
clients throughout the country
and overseas, demonstrates how
accountants can improve their
businesses by following 11 steps.
"The book begins with people-
building factors partners,
staff, and clients," Rachlin
states, "and goes on to discuss
the structure of the firm, growth
and development, and specialized
services." Discussions are sup-
plemented with examples and
case studies drawn from Rach-
lin's own experience.
Rachlin is a member of Beth
David Congregation, and he
often speaks at lectures and sem-
inars. His book is published by
McGraw-HUI.
Southgate Sets Agenda
Southgate Chapter of Hadas-
sah will have a regular meeting
March 14 at 1 p.m. at Southgate
Terrace Room. A Purim program
will be presented by Jean and
Baruch Siegel in story and song.
President Shirley Rosenberg an-
nounced.
A book review will be
presented by Lana Goldberg and
Arlene Datchik March 17 at 1
p.m. at the same location.
Beach Lodge
Bernard Roth will address the
topic "What Would the World be
Without Jews?" at a B'nai
B'rith, Miami Beach Lodge
Forum Friday, March 11 at 12:30
p.m. at Lincoln Road Social Hall.
Gershon Miller will emcee.
Miami Beach Vice Mayor Malcolm
Fromberg to Run for Mayor
Vice Mayor Malcolm H. From-
berg announced his candidacy for
mayor of Miami Beach before de-
parting for Jerusalem, where he
is representing B'nai B'rith In-
ternational at a World Confer-
ence for Soviet Jewry there this
week.
Fromberg is senior interna-
tional vice president of B'nai
B'rith and past president of the
Temple Emanu-El Family
League. He is former president of
Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith and of District 6, embrac-
ing Washington, D.C. and the
Southeastern United States.
Senior partner in Miami and
Hallandale law firm. Fromberg,
Fromberg, Roth, Gross, Cohen,
Shore and Berke, PA. he was
elected to the Miami Beach city
commission in 1981 in his first
try for public office. Last Novem-
ber, he was elected vice mayor.
A graduate of Northwestern
University with a business ad-
ministration degree in account-
ing, he holds a Juris Doctor
degree from the University of
Michigan Law School, where he
was elected president of execu-
tive council.
Vice Mayor Malcom Fromberg I
Fromberg served Greater I
Miami Jewish Federation as vice
chairman of its committee on
nonlocal allocations and as J
member of a planning and budget
committee. Forty-seven yearsI
old. he lives in Miami Beach with!
his wife Arlene and daughters
Risa Anne and Alyse Renee.
PASSOVER
TRADITIONAL
KOSHER SEDERS
Conducted
By
MISHA ALIX AfMDROVICH
Internationally Fameti Cantor
$
M
REV SAUL BREEH
Reno*,ne,1 Re..q o /I Lt*1ff
FIRST NIGHT MONDAY MARCH 28 S40
SECOND NIGHT TUESDAY. MARCH 29 S36
BILL COLORING DIRECTOR Ol C Alt B INC.
RESERVATIONS CATERING OEf ICE tSS ISOO
'Hotel
ON THE OCEAN AT S4tt> STREET. MIAMI BEACH
Konover
OnThSCROWl}
CAMP JUDAEA REUNION
WHEN: March 13th 7:30 -9:00 PM
WHERE: Hollywood JCC
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida
FOR: PAST CAMP JUDAEANS AND STAFF
(Refreshments & Oisc Jockey)
OR
FOR A CAMP JUDAEA PRESENTATION
WHEN:
WHERE:
FOR:
March 15 7:00 PM
Adath Yeshuran
1025 NE Miami Gardens Dr.
North Miami Beach, FL
KIDS WHO WANT A FUN SUMMER!!
Deluxe Kosher
Passover Tours
World-
Wide
lOr^T PREPARED CLATT KOSHER MEALSDAIY 2 TRADITIONAL SEDER SERVICES TOPNAME ENTERTAINMENT
Acapulco
el presidente amejocana
Florida
INfWSBROOK RESORT
TMpoaSprtati
SHERATON HAL HARBOUR
MltarbM
BARCELONA
Miami Beach
Bahamas
BALMORAL BEACH
Puerto Rico
PALMASDELMAR
California
AMERICANA CANYON
GENE AUTRY RESORT
Hawaii
KUtU MA HYATT
Midwest
LAKE GENEVA. RESORT
UcwYork
Area
AMERICANA
GREAT GORGE
VaBey.N.1
MOST FARM
CORRAL RESORT
ROOSEVELT HOTEL
New York Oty
Spain
Pe/ESPADA
Coda Del Sol
Atlas Ambassador Kosher Passover Tours
2 WEST 45 ST NYC 1003b CAM. ILLECT (2121575-8*40
OUT OF NY STATE CALL TOLL FREE 18OO1 752-8000


recent ribbon-cutting ceremony ded-
nting Mount Sinai Medical Center's new
hia and Nathan Gumenick Ambulatory
Center, the Gumenick's are shown,
m ^ft, with Edward Shapiro, medical
nter foundation president; Executive Vice
President Alvin Goldberg; and Col Kovens,
board of trustees president. The facility,
scheduled to open in April, is equipped to
accommodate 200 surgical procedures on an
outpatient basis.
5sttf"


Miami Beach Board of Realtors held a lunch-
on meeting recently on Belle Isle in Miami
beach. Among those attending were, from
lift, Steve Kramer, Metro Mayor Steve
\!krk, Miami Beach Commissioners Alex
oud and Dr. Leonard Haber, Danny
Levine, Harold Segel, Board of Realtors
President Ramon B. Fisch, Christine Jus-
tice, and Allen Goldberg. Mayor Clark spoke
on "What Metropolitan Government Does
for the Municipalities."

w Lipner has been ap-
Hj chairperson of Bin-
^Brick-Journal Luncheon
iMbi Alexander S. Gross
* Academy, Hermis
mard, president of Acad-
W Women, announced The
I will be held at Temple
n"f April 13 and will
wr Susanna C. Barger,
EJMtor of Miami Beach
fgnbors section of the
"' Herald
-T'^ i Mena-
^17V E/nst and
*vwt ead UP th*
***** or tp- an
>'*m of busine,, op-
Why is Vita
different
from all other
herring?
Vita" is Kosher for
Passover.
Vita starts with
firm, imported herring.
Then cures it in a
special Kosher vinegar
especially for Passover.
And uses real sour
cream or real concord
grape wine.
Happy Passover!
nofi1? Tea
%]
Vita Food Products Company Inc.
2222 West Lake Street, Chicago. IL 60612
C1983 by VK Food Product* Compan* Inc.
Friday, March 11, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Senator Jackson To Address
Cuban-Hebrew CJA Event
Senator Henry M. Jackson will
be guest speaker at an annual
Cuban-Hebrew Committee Israel
1 ndependence Dinner on behalf of
1963 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund Saturday
evening. April 1(> at the Fontain-
bleau Hotel.
The dinner will celebrate
Israel's 35th anniversary with a
performance by Miguel" Mejias
Orchestra and a show. Ouillermo
Sostchin. general chairman of the
Cuban Hebrew Committee,
stated that the event will honor
past general chairmen and camp-
aign Pacesetters.
Henry Percal is serving as din-
Music Tribute Set
Zohara Chapter of Hadassah
will meet Monday. March 14 at
12:30 p.m. at Aventura Jewish
Center. Pearl Levy, program vice
president, has planned a tribute
to Jewish Music Month centered
around Jewish composers and
performers.
The Nominating Committee
will present a slate of officers for
tlu' coming year.
Ouillermo Sostchia
net chairman. Dr. Isaac Cohen as
vice dinner chairman. Yoshua Sal
Itehar as secretary, and Moises
Derechinsky holds the position of
vice secretary. l,eon Yarmus is
serving as treasurer and Jose
I.urie as vice treasurer. Cuban-
Hebrew Committee's campaign
director is Juan Matalon. and
Moises Hersman is vice camp-
aign director.
Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your holiday. Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Maid"
Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs and
Sunsweet* Prunes. They're the Passover
treat that no one will pass up!
SUN DIAMOND GROWERS
Of CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
C SUN-cxamONO growers of California. 1082


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11,1983
>
cPtIde
Our Rantry is
Your Pantry
for J
Items
PLAIN PAK SAVERS
Facial Tissue .
Dish Detergent___
GENERIC
Bleach............
GENCRtC
Cranberry Juice ..
OINeWC-flH.EC
Evaporated Milk..
GENERIC-ASST FLAVORS
2 l .00
).' 07
en
I GAl
, JUG
.59
.69
. jug l .69
CAN
.39
.77
i 3bo'xes .79
GENERIC
Cat Litter..........".21.79
GENERIC
Mac & Cheese
GENERIC-TALI
Kitchen Bags......"l .79
GENERIC-JO GALLON SIZE
Trash Bags........?0. 1.49
GENERIC
Mayonnaise........"% .97
Choke
Top
use a choice beef]
J s t, A -MOiCE-KNfj
Sh
We sell only the best. Djl^
*.,. K->. .. Why pay more when
*T i^sFNSSVi *' "'* "4**- Paying more doesnt
fy/r$r^^%& '.* Sake it better?

SPECIAL BONUS BUYS
(SAVE $1 02)
1 5-LTR PAISANO BURGUNDY. RHINE CHABLIS
PINJ< CHABUS OR VIN ROSE
Rossi
$159
3
CHA8LIS BURGUNOV NECTAR ROSE RHINE
CMENIN BLANC OR FRENCH COLOMBAHD
AIm3ctefi Winos ....
ROSE RHINEELEUROR GOLDChABLIS
4.69
Franzia Wines......3& 5.49
LAMBRUSCO BIANCO or rosaio
Cella Wines
.'^4.99
BURGUNOV CHABuS PINK CHABLIS OR VIN ROSE
N. Mountain Wines .3'? 5.39
HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDSl
'1.27
AOUA FRESH 'lie OFF LABEL!
Toothpaste........tube
NICE 4 EASv-ASSORTEO COLORS IN Kit
Hair Color...........,.2.97
LOVING CARE-ASSORTED COLORS
Hair Color.......... 2.57
FINAL NET-NON AEROSOL UNSCENTEO OR ULTRA
HOLD REG OR UNSCENTEO OR AEROSOl REG OH
ULTRA HOLD REG OH UNSCENTEO
Hair Spray.........a SEA BREEZE CLEANSER OR --
Facial Scrub......MS11.37
HERBAL ESSENCE-REG OR OILY
.........'VtlI.57
6 PACK 12-OZ CANS
REFRESHING BEER
Miller
High Life
6 PACK OF 12-OZ CANS
DIE r PEPSI. PEPSI LIGHT MOUNTAIN DEW OR
PERFECT PARTNERS
12 PACK OF 12-OZ CANS
Coors <
DCCT (SAVE 1 48T
NABISCO
Premium Saltines BO* 97"
Potato Chips a. 89*
3 LBS OR OVER
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEi
ASSOH'tOCO^-Xi
e"Ou
. pug
?4 Coronet Bath Tissue ...
All" Vegetable OH........
\>_tANV*RA- 'l. ah JAP**
Florida Grapefruit Juice
fc*N TA>** -,, '
Yellow Cling Peaches
REGULAR OR WITH PULP
Sunsweet Prune Juice

29 OZ
PANTRY PRIOE MARINARA MUSHROOM MEAT 0 "LA*
J.'GZ
oa
:itJ
. sn. 1

sal
SUNSHINE
Cheez-ltCrackers ....
FROM THE FRENCH ALPS
Evian Water..........
BONUS PACK
French's Mustard ...
FRENCH b
Worcestershire Sauce
CREAM OR W K CORN CUT OR FRENC" j"Ei". 3E**S0 ,
Del Monte Sweet Peas 2
OCl ANVRA. REGu.AR OR LO* CAiOR'f
Cranberry Cocktail Juice
ASSORT E 0 FI AVOR S
Friskies Dog Food 3
Ubby's Vienna Sausage 2
SOtlO Wm.tf. 'NOtlOfl WATER
Bumble Bee Tuna
MCINTQV
'Xl
SiCl
SLICED PEACHES FRmT COCRJAll OR Chun*' M,*'0}f/H
Del Monte Lite Fruns "
PRODUCE
FIRM heads
Cabbage
.LB
1
FLAVORFUL
Golden Ripe
Bananas 25
SWT AND JUKV LARGE 60 SUE U-PC1
.10
NORTHWEST EUTTIA FANCV 10 M *A A0
ous Apples
"A" GARDEN FRESH
Carrots 2
4
BAG l
49$
SETTING emiev i*.
8en4ceg8l 32 pfao. for -gS^K
Only 3.M FBI in your Cash Sawf Card Cups.,...-
*ji Cash Saver Coupons, cvwytjmc you shop and i>>smi
COMPLETE DETAILS AVAILABLE IN STORES Oah
SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAV
SERVICE-DELE-------- _,
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES WITH SERVICE DELI COW
STOREMADE 1 2 LB twnsON maro Salami OR
AntipastO -^^ Genoa Salami
Salad 99* ^whiteMeat $'
Turkey Roll
$149 USDA CHOICE RARE 1 2 L
REGULAR OR 1 2 LB I\03SL ,
Sliced *
NovaLox $289
1/2 LB.
HEBREW NATIONAL
Salami ormi*
Bologna
M WHITE OR YELLOW
American
Cheese
I 2LB
Beef


Friday, March 11, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
BONUS
BUY
t
LB
179
'SB
49
U S CHOC6 BtfcF
IBONC1S BCIYSl
as#^nf\ uspQRAoe A FROZEN IB
V u $289 Tu*y Wings orVf Q<
Steaks & Drumsticks fK#
.....2.99
ft
Cube
U S CHOICE BEEF LOIN
Sirloin
Steak.........
MSP
Turkey Breast
FRYING M N
Livers........
Chicken Wings
.59
Beef
Oxtails
.59
Chicken
Log Quarters
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
49
cPrlde
FROZEN
SEAFOOD
BONUS
BUY
I IB|
GRNIJ CMUO
ARROW UX)'
FAMILY PACK
MEATS
DflUMS'-CKb BBf *Sli J IftS OR OVIH
Chicken Pkg...... 1.19 Flounder Fillets 1.39
USD. CHOICE SHOULDER COMBO ISHOUUM tnte.. iuni
ORNO CHOCK SIEAK OH STEW IOL8AVC __ __
Shoulder Combo 2.19 Kingfish $119
Steaks.......... JL
Red Snapper Fillet 2.69
Trout Fillet.......* 1.79
$3"
Chuck Combo
USOA CHOICE Blf I COMBO IRX
STEW lOLBAVQ
Bottom Round
USOA CHOICE BEf I COMBO (ROAST GHND SIEAks
STEWl '.KB AvG
2.19
SIEAKS
u1.99
I ami SIZE ? 3 IBS
Beef
Liver....
89
SEA BEST ^0O7 BAG
iC Stuffed
Flounder
Dairy
Deli
PRICES EVERYDAY LOW PRICES EVERYDAY LOW PRICES
'0E6iOZJAR Delta r'Sll LW/^tA
!?$139 ^P^59C
ilc^ j+*-r Towels SVEOc
FROZEN FOODS'
BAG
I'ANlHv PRK> CUT OH FRENCH STYLE LIGHT < LIVEn ASSORTED FLAVORS
3'V^I.OO toeMflk........
PANTRY PRIOt EG THIN lBOWS OR tfEHMiCfcLC' OREGON FARM;*
2 Bo'.i'l .99 Carrot Cake
cts 1.79
SSOTE0 SCENTS
1.19 Spaghetti
PANTRY PRlOE ASSORTED FLAVORS
BOX 1.89
l>n .99 Sodas.......... an
GREN GIANT CORN ON THE COB
.79 Nibbiers
.99
SP*C*i
PANTRY PRlOt
4 1.00 Paper Napkins
100 CT
PANTR. PRlOt
40 0/
CAN
PAN'R* PRIDE
.99 Tomato Juice
|**5ETENE0 BEG OM '"IN" L JHIJA PANTRY PRIDE I iQHT OR DARK HE 0
piO*. CON-
1.29 Waffles.......&&? .79
.79 Cheese Pizza ... '%o. 2.39
.69 Kidney Beans
PANTHi PHtOt
1.79 Long Grain Rice
\)t t f N MAi A-ION 4 CHttbt OR
1.00 Spinach Souffle
BO*
.99
I'AN'RV PRlOt Ml UK1 VEGETABLES OR
1.49 Frozen Peas 2 1.OO
$
Rich's Coffee
FROZEN
259 RJch2/fiQ
16-OZ CARTON WK0

.^w for the beet In Produce!
[2? yon want,
~* you need.
CALIFORNIA SUNKIST
Navel
D. 1
10
LB BAG
97

5/99
NUTRITIOUS SOUTHERN
Yams...........
U S NO I LARGE CALIFORMA UMOM
Fresh Gariic.....
FRESHLY CUT ASSORTED COLORS
, .euNCM 1.W
INDIAN RIVER (EX LGE 27 SIZE) WHITE
Grapefruit 4^89*
I SAVE! SAVE! SAVE
.PACKAGED
}BAKERY
0 02 <&
pkg .79
** -o .79
'^wnles
.99
,',*< .89
SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! SAVE!
I0-MARCH 16. 1983
ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD MARCH 1(
WWI
So On*anisiiMW
ft* Bar SWogng Ctnti
N HMO Or IS* l?IViw
n* rtmsi i jm v
ftuarw M I Nf > Si
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6?00 SOMtti 0* *,
S Dura *m, ai CaiiOMan B'*c
CORAL UtlES-a KAMI
TaoaMTi IS* 'i fcf
JIOOPoKeOPLaonBW
UOS *., C Cam
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(n Sl'MI I ITKlArr
Cwii p.i I N* ^^l^ Si
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N ItlAMI N WWII WACH
M-afGaio Him 19 A*
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'9m Si Cia. N Bai vn
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Armur CoIKO Ra I Pia< A,
NttnaMl Or 1 IWt wrja-n-%
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Drpomai Wan
MO S in >* no*oa
?TO0 riorNMOO *MeaiO
HI'Will
n aia SKawi Ca<
IMRATNOR
JS NO USSRS""
Save at a
nearby
Pantry Pride
MINUTE MAID CHILLED
Orange $-| 39
Juice A
1 2 GAL
PANTR- "RlDt ..MILLED
Orange Juice......."'{ 1.29
a,m)ted flavors
La Yogurt.........3^1.19
PANTRV Pfliot NATURAl MlitNSTEB OR
Swiss Slices........6Bk0" 1.09
POLL* O WMOlE MHK OR PART $KlM
PAN'Rr PRIDE -IN OUARTERS
Margarine........2 .79
"friendship regular
orIow fat
Cottage
m
PANTR* PRlDt
Sour Cream
.89
1-lB.PKO.
HYGRAD^
Ball Park^,-
Franks ^jTO
MEAT OR BEEF
panth> pride all MEAT OR
Beef Bologna
PANTR* PH-DC 12-02 PKG
Midget
Salami.......
2 LB BAG
Silver Floss
Sauerkraut ..
. LB 1.59
59*
Mama's
Heiring$^
mmi no ^^^r
WINE OR
CREAM STYLE
16-OZ JAR
In-Store
Bakery &
Hot Foods to Go!
NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES
LARGE
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NMW


Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11,1983
Bonds Rallied Support
At Area Gatherings
.
Residents of Crystal House gathered to honor the memory of
former resident Erich Braun on behalf of the State of Israel
Hands Organization. Mrs. Braun accepted an Israel Negeu
Award on behalf of her late husband, who was active in Jewish
philanthropic and service organizations. From left are Yale
Weinstein, co-chairman; Benjamin Botwinick, chairman; Mrs.
Braun; Samuel Gale, Jr., co-chairman; and Charles Reskin,
honorary chairman.
Residents of Buckley Towers celebrated Israel's 35th birthday
at a Salute to Israel on behalf of the Israel Bonds Organization.
Recognizing Buckley Towers for support of Israel Bonds,
award* were presented to, from left, Morris Kling, co-chairman;
Jack Leeb and Mary Ross, general co-chairpersons; Morris
Slavick. Buckley Towers president; and Rabbi Dr. Meir
Felman. former vice president of the Rabbinical Council of
America.
Members of Temple B'nai Zion in North Miami Beach held an
annual Salute to Israel and recognized Harry and Ruth Giber,
left, with an Israel Bonds Negev Award The Gibers have been
active in Jewish philanthropic and civic work for many years.
At right are Mr. and Mrs. Max Krieger, who served as chair-
men of the event.
Salomon Landman of Miami Beach received an Israel
Bonds Negev Award at an annual Burleigh House Salute
to Israel held on behalf of Israel Bonds. Landman was
recognized for participation in philanthropic and service
groups. From left are Alfred Kaplan, co-chairman; Oded
Ben-Hur, vice consul of Israel, State of Florida; Land-
man, and Moe Kossar, co-chairrr.an.
, .
Bonds Hosts WF Brigadier General
Brigadier General Benjamin
Ben-Eliezer, a member of the
Israel Defense Forces, is in
Miami this week to meet with
leadership in the Jewish com-
munity. Gen. Ben-Eliezer is being
hosted by the Greater Miami
State of Israel Bonds
Organization, according to
General Campaign Chairman
Gary R. Gerson.
"The Brigadier General will be
calling on presidents of numerous
Jewish organizations and will be
meeting on a one-to-one basis
with top communal leadership in
order to discuss Israel's internal
political situation, as well as her
military position in the Middle
east," Gerson declared. He said
that Gen. Ben-Eliezer has been
scheduled to speak at several
functions in the Greater Miami
area, including Friday evening
services as a pulpit guest.
Gen. Ben-Eliezer is the former
commanding officer of Judea and
Samaria. the West Bank
territory. He has served in all of
Israel's military campaigns and
is a noted authority on military
operations.
California Club to Hold Bonds Satute
Brigadier General BenjaminM
Eliezer
Lake Carmel Lodge of B'nai
B'rith and California Country
Club Israel Bonds Committee
will meet jointly at a Salute to Is-
rael Thursday morning, March
24. 10:30 a.m. on behalf of the Is-
rael Bonds Organization. The
event will take place at California
Country Club in North Miami
Beach.
Herman Sacks will be honored
with Israel Bonds David Ben-
Gurion Award recognizing par-
ticipation in Jewish philanthropic
and civic organizations.
Sacks has served as Israel
Bonds chairman for B'nai B'rith
and the California Country Club
for the last three years. He was
vice president of the Lake Carmel
Lodge and is currently vice presi-
dent of the California Country
Club. He is a member of Temple
Sinai of North Dade and Ameri-
can Jewish Congress.
Special guest will be George
Flesch, Israeli diplomat and
former member of the Knesset.
Chairman of the event is Harvey
Berman.
Herman Sacks
*2l
, IB m U w** 1 ij ^"3 am i /
Y 1

Beth Torah Congregation in North Miami
Beach held an annual Israel Bonds Dinner of
State honoring Marshall and Rochelle
Baltuch, who received Israel's Gates of Jeru-
salem Medallion for support of the Israel
Bonds program and activity in Jewish
communal affairs. From left are Beth Ton
spiritual leader. Dr. Max A. LipschiU, Mn\
Lipschitz, Mr. and Mrs. Baltuch, andRaqu
and Michael Scheck, who served as dinn
chairmen.
MIAMI BEACH S NEWEST
Air Conditioned
& He.ited
asson
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IN THE HEART OF MIAMI BEACH
RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER
nHli
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Private Beach Olympic Pool Tennis courts
Color TV AM & FM Radio Entertainment Shows
Dancing. Movies. Bingo Spectacular Lobby
Free Parking Mashgiach & Synagogue on Premises
For Immediate Reservations Phone: 531-0761
On the Ocean at 20th St.. Miami leach. Fla. 33139
ROYAL HUNGARIAN RESTAURANT under supervision
and Now Located in the NEW SASS0N HOTEL. MIAMI BEACH


(VPi EvwM vhi-'W ;;,,,'-. J-1 "--- idT M-v: "yd
Friday, March 11, 1983 > The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
Community Corner
. Mason will be honored at Temple King Solomon
u iq at 7-30 P m- He wU1 *" presented wth a "Comedian
Entertainer of the Year" plaque during the occasion.
riv of Miami Beach will present a motion picture
1 i Le entitled "Czechoslavakia and Hungary" on March 23
Kami Beach Public Library Auditorium. Showings will be at
Oand2:30p.m.
rnorpeation Bet Breira will hold a special music service
i. March 18 with Cantor Stuart Pittle and the Adult Choir
icipating-
Hirrv H Cohen Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans, will meet
" 20 at 10 a.m. at Surfside Community Center.
Sephardic Jewish Center of North Miami Beach will hold a
humonial Dinner honoring Rabbi and Mra. Nesim Gambach
fiheir 50th Wedding Anniversary on Saturday, March 19.
I New York City social work educator James N. Rinaldi. a
Lessor at Yeshiva University's Wurzweiler School of Social
\i was in Miami this week meeting with prospective
idenis and personnel at social service agencies.
Early enrollment is underway for the 1983-84 academic year
I South'Dade Hebrew Academy, which features Judaic and
Leral studies programs from nursery through sixth grade.
North Dtde Dental Society will hold an Annual Oral Cancer
eening program at Skylake Mall, North Miami Beach. March
Ifromltoop.m.
Sugar Free Club will feature Gary Hershey, assistant direc-
of Pharmacy at Parkway General Hospital Wednesday at H
i in the hospital auditorium. He will speak on "New Purified
Iwlin."
Mire in S. Cassel. Miami attorney, was entertained in the
tol lormer Vice President and Mrs. Walter F. Mondale dur-
irecent visit to Washington.
L)r. Sol Landau of Mid-Life Services Foundation and D*-
trDessler, Miami Herald "Job Talk" columnist, will present
I all-day Career Planning-Job Search Skills Seminar at Holi-
r Inn at Brickell Point March 23.
Harry Zukerniek. Miami Beach attorney, will address Al-
IRetired Medical Group of Greater Miami Wednesday at 1
at American Savings and Loan Auditorium, Alton and
sin Roads He will speak on "Estate Taxes and Income
Temple Beth Am will hold an Art Auction March 12 at the
pie. Exhibition starts at 7:30 p.m. with auction at 8:30 p.m-
A Contemporary American Sculpture exhibit featuring
[htAmericanSculptors" is now in progress at Metropolitan
*um and Art Center through March 15.
I Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach will meet at Harbour House
P March 9 for a luncheon. Fran Schor, nutritionist, will
Nton "Food. Facts. Figures." The meeting starts at 11:30
A flea market will take place at Belle Lehrman Youth Cen-
oi lemple Lmanu-El Sunday from 11 a.m. to 3 pm accord-
Helen Finvarb. president of the PTA, the organization
ensonng the event.
mSSl Democratic Club of Miami Beach has selected
..Hi. "* President of Action International Marketing
wHiMta. as "Woman of the Year."

Club to Host Editor
TaFv-JS** Goldberg, speak at a meeting of Ocean
^Yiddish Cultur, will Drive Yiddish Cultur Club and
Council of Ykuf Reading Circles
Thursday at 2:30 p.m. at finan-
cial Federal Bank. Washington
Ave.
,w Memorial Park
Km 29,eel re,n-
,?>lual care.
'. Call 931-0620.
TANNING'
ON MOVING
I J ISRAEL?
I OWWONDERFUL
} Esther, 635-6554
Sin? quote y"
,A''ocal moving &
LrS,ance "ovlng
SS. '" ,he US" o?
rV.jNI LINES INC. j
pi XT3
Beth Din Other?
Of Florida
RABBI
dr.tiborh.stepn
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local and lore10"
count'ies
1532 Washington Ave"ue
Miami Beach Florida 33'39
ferS34.1fJ04o-e7?.f)004 '
Bay Harbor Chapter of Hadassah will hold a Youth Aliyah
Luncheon March 23 at noon at Sheraton Bal Harbor Hotel.
Contemporaries of Temple Beth Am will present a concert
Sunday, March 20 at 3 p.m. in the Temple Social Hall, the or-
chestra is conducted by Henry Osman.
Jews Bothered by Cults or Missionaries discussion group
meets every Tuesday at 7.30 p.m. at Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center. Room 2.
Danny Pomerantz. a college junior from North Miami
Beach, was awarded a varsity letter as a member of Haverford
College men's basketball team. Pomerantz is a graduate of
North Miami Beach High School where he lettered in basketball
for the district finalist team.
Association for Jewish Special Education, Chai-Tikva, will
hold a Sixth Annual Purim Party Picnic Sunday at Bird Drive
Park from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Center for Advanced International Studies at University of
Miami will present a lecture by Steven Spiegel, professor of po-
litical science at UCLA, on "U.S. Policy Toward the Middle
East The event is scheduled for Monday at 11 a.m. at the Cen-
ter.
Judy Drucker and JND Foundation will present Andre
Previn conducting Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra March 17 at
Dade County Auditorium. March 18 at War Memorial Audi-
torium, and March 19 at FAU's University Center Auditorium.
Hanna Senesch Chapter of Hadassah will sponsor a three
day deluxe bus tour to Epcot April 12. 13 and 14.
Temple Zion's Sisterhood Gift Shop will be open for Pass-
over Sunday. March 13 through Sunday, March 27. Traditional
holiday foods and items will be featured.
Kabbi David Salt/man of Aventura Jewish Center will
present a Passover Workshop Wednesday. March 23 at 7:30
p.m flt Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center.
Dade County Judge Joan St ember will be guest speaker at
a Ladies Day meeting of Miami Beach Executive Club March 17
at noon at Embers Restaurant.
Hillel Price will speak on "My Reminiscences of Vladimir
Jabotinsky and Menachem Begin" Sunday at 9 a.m. at Young
Israel of Sunny Isles.
Rober M. Levy was appointed a voting member of Real
Estate Action Council of Dade. which represents realtors and
realtor associates.
Mike Siegel, professor, law student, and future candidate
lor the U.S. Senate, has joined WGBS-710 News Radio as an an-
nouncer.
Life-size white plaster sculptures by George Segal, art of
Russian avant garde and Americn abstract artists, and a collec-
tion of paintings by Jules Pascin are being exhibited at Univer-
sity of Miami's Lowe Art Museum through April 24.
Fay and Eugene Weiss
Jade Winds
Honors Couple
Fay and Eugene Weiss will be
honored for many years of service
to the Jewish community during
an annual Jade Winds condo-
minium breakfast on behalf of
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's 1983 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund. The
event will be held at 9:30 a.m. in
the Jade Winds auditorium.
Special guest speaker will be
Dr. J. Frederic Blitstein, former
professor of international rela-
tions specializing in the Middle
East. Blitstein is a member of
President's National Committee
on Economic Policy and is presi-
dent of Capital and Development
Control Corp. of America, invest-
ment advisors.
Hermoine Spahn is serving as
general campaign chairwoman of
the Jade Winds CJA-IEF Cam-
paign.
Gala to Feature
Beth David
Children's Choir
Beth David Congregation's
Children's Choir, under the direc-
tion of Helene Benyunes, will
perform a Gala Concert Sunday.
March 13 at 4 p.m. in Coral Way
Sanctuary. In its fifth year of ex-
istence, the Choir has a mem-
bership of 60. Maria Schaffel,
soprano, will solo, and accom-
panying will be Martin Berger on
trumpet. Meryl Benyunes on
flute, and Jody Benyunes on
guitar.
The Choir has performed on
behalf of Cantor's Assembly of
America at the Theatre of the
Performing Arts and Southeast
Region of United Synagogue at
the Eden Roc Hotel. The group
has also been invited to perform
for five Tampa conservative
synagogues.
cTUDIO
Continental
Cwsine
FftfOJOSSI
welcomes
you back to
n,s renowned
STUDIO
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lot unique
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mood In on* o' 5 individual
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Win* Collar, Studio. Piac*
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Fin* EntartalniTMnt
at the Piano
Also violin playing
lor your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
' 2340 SW 32 AVE.
Z____446-5471.-
dosed Mondays
s r I r *i a ^
Temple Beth Moshe
2225 N.E. 121st Street
North Miami*891-5508
Invites You To Make Your
Reservations For The Passover Sedorim
Traditional Passover Kosher Meals
Elegantly Served Chinaware
Monday March 28th 7:00 P.M.
Tuesday March 29th 7:00 P.M.
Temple Members $30.00 Non-Members $32.50
Children Under 12 $20.00
(Prices Include Gratiuities)
I0YAL HUNGARIAN HOB RESTAURANT
Now under Supervision is proud to
announce that we are now located in the
Beautiful Sasson Hotel, 2001 Collins Ave.
Friday Dinner prepaid or
PAIDby5PMFri.
WEISS FAMILY
538-5401
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*'
Pagel4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11,1983 Shoshana Honored
United Way's Borne Care Services
Inc. Elected New President
i.
i
I. Jerry Aloofn, a partner in
National Accounting Firm of
Seidman and Seidman, has been
elected president of United Home
Care Services, Inc., a United
Way-supported agency. Bloom
has been involved as a member of
the board of directors of United
Home Care since 1980 and has
held the office of vice president
since 1981.
Regarding his new role as pres-
ident. Bloom says, "In these dif-
ficult economic times, my imme-
diate objective will be to safe-
guard the present level of serv-
ices provided by our agency to
the needy elderly of Dade
County. Looking to the future,
my goal, of course, is to expand
both the level and the types of
services which must be provided
in order to meet the real needs of
the growing population of elderly
in our community."
Bloom has served as a member
of Mount Sinai Hospital's Young
President's Club, as vice presi-
dent and member of the executive
committee of Mount Sinai Hospi-
tal Sustaining Board of Fellows,
and as director of Young Men's
and Young Women's Hebrew As-
sociation. He was a member of
the board of governors of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, a
member of Health Care Task
Force of the Miami Chamber of
INTHC CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FO*
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Ct No. I1-S470
FAMILY DIVISION
In re Ih e Adoption of
a minor child
By
BENNIE N. SIMMS
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LEROYBAHNCY
RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for the adoption of
minor haa been filed and you
are required to aerve a copy of
your written objection. If any,
on ROBERT M. ZTEJA. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whoee
address la 888 N.E. 107 St.
N.M.B., Fl. 8S163, on or before
April IB. 183. and file the orli-
nal with the clerk of thla court
will be entered against you.
witness my hand and the
seal of thla Court on March 8,
IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk of the Court
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
186SB March 11. IS. 28;
April l.l988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. IM1
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SAMUEL SALOMON,
Petitioner-Husband.
and
ROSITA ARISTTDE
SALOMON.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: ROSITA ARISTTDE
SALOMON. Respondent
Bourse de
Jean Rabel. Haiti.
West Indies
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor Disso-
lution of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you in
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whoaa ad-
dress la in N.E. 82nd Street.
Miami. FL SS1J8, and file the
anginal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April IB. 1988: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Thla 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 thla 9th day of
March. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Ctrcutt Court Seal)
Lloyd M. Routman. Eaq.
iMN.E.fOnd Street
Second Floor
Miami. FL 88188
Attomoy far P sti uorw r
188*7 March 11.18. 36:
April use*

/. Jerry Bloom
Commerce, a chairman of the ad-
visory board for the United
Negro College Fund, and a
member of the board of Chil-
dren's Psychiatric Center, also a
United Way supported agency.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83 1357
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN WALTER 8TRYKER.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of JOHN WALTER
STRYKER. deceased. File
Number 88-1807, la pending m
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
la 78 Weat Flajrler Street.
Miami, Florida 881*0. The
names and addreasea of the
personal representative and
the personal representative'!
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(1) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
waa mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 11,1988.
Personal Representative:
CHARLOTTE EVELYN
WEBER
8480 S.W. 106th Avenue
Miami. Florida 8S18B
Attorney tor Personal Rep-
resentative
JOSEPH DIBARTOLOMEO,
ESQ.
8400 Bird Road
Miami, Florida 881BB
Telephone (SOB) 238-2378
18BS9 March 11,18.1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83 Wj*
Dl vlilon 93
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS V1DRE,
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
eitate of LOUIS VIDRE.
deceased. File Number83-3009,
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address
- of which Is 78 West Flaglsr
Street, Miami, Florida auso.
The names and addreasea of
-Ins personal representative
and the personal rep-
resentative^ attorneys are set
forth below.
All Interested persona are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(S) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
waa mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 11.198*.
Personal Representative:
ABRAHAM A. OALBUT
9M Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 881 la
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
RICHARD J. MEND*. ESQ.
OALBUT. GALBUT A MENIN.
P.A..
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 881*9
Telephone (SOB 1871-8100
M888 March 11.18, 1988
President for Birthday
Over 175 friends met for lunch
at the Konover Hotel recently to
honor Rose Shapiro on her birth-
day. Rose Shapiro is president of
the Shoshana Chapter of Ameri-
can Mizrachi Women and mem-
ber of the national board.
Chairperson of the day was
Evelyn Zuckerman. The dais
included Lily Stone, national
board member; Evelyn
Schreiber, past national presi-
dent, who was the guest speaker;
Shapiro; Zuckerman; Francis
Jacobs, recently honored by
Bonds for Israel; and Regina
Wang, president of the Florida
Council.
Women's League
to Meet
"Get Wisdom, Gain Under-
standing" is Women's League for
Conservative Judaism's theme
this year, and Florida Branch
President Helen Applefield has
announced plans for an Annual
Study Day.
To be held March 16 at Temple
Beth Moshe starting at 9:30
a.m., Study Day will feature Dr.
Neil Gillman, associate provost
at Jewish Theological Seminary,
speaking on "The Uses and Mis-
uses of Jewish Ritual."
Rabbi Louis Lederman will
also address the group, Chairman
Ethel Schwartz announced.
'Siyum' Ceremony Set
The traditional "Siyum" com-
pletion ceremony of a Talmud
Tractate will be observed at
Young Israel of Sunny Isles
Wednesday evening at 6:30 p.m.
The event marks the conclusion
of public study of Mishna Tal-
mud Tract "Berachot," syna-
gogue President Charles Skup-
sky announced.
Journalist to Speak
Dr. Reuben Efron, journalist
who resides in Jerusalem and
Miami Beach, will speak at a
meeting of Renanah Chapter of
Hadassah Monday at the Pulit-
zer Hotel at 11:30 a.m.
He will talk about the U.S.
Congress and offer an Israel up-
date.
Torah Dedication Set
A Torah donated to Ohev
Shalom Congregation by Harry
Yellin will be dedicated Sunday
at 11 a.m. A procession will begin
at Manhattan Towers to end at
the synagogue.
Music will be featured.
Mr. and Mrs. Yankel Steinberg, far left, recently donate,
fully-equipped ambulance in memory of their deceased chil
to American Red Magen David for Israel, which jupn
Magen David Adorn, Israel's Red Cross Society. The Su
berg's lost children, Itamar, Hillel, Freyda, Sheva, and Da
during the Holocaust. Miami Beach Vice Mayor Cy Eu
berg, third from right, presented them the Key totheCityt
ARMDI Miami Beach President Howard Kaufman, far r.
gave them a Pikuach Nefesh Award. Rabbi Yehuda Melb
Congregation Beth Raphael, where the ceremony took
second from right, recited a traditional prayer.
Women's League to Host Seminary Ptoyo
A Donor event at Temple
Emanu-El has been scheduled by
Lincoln Miami Beach Chapter of
Women's League for Israel for
Thursday. March 24 at 11:30
a.m.. President Frances Resnick
announced.
Harry Switzer, baritone,
render a musical program a.
panied by Warren Broome
Ida Wessel. vice president,
be honored as "Woman oil
Year."
fi\ ALLOWS IMMEDIATE WALKINC
<: ) NEW BUNION SURGERY
Services also including treatment of Hammer Toes)
Nails, Warts, Arthritis, Heel & Foot Problems.
Sports Medicine and Related Injuries
Dr. David E. GoldenPodiatrist
960-41 St Street Suit* #320- 672-66041
Medlcsre 4 Moat Insurance Accepted
Beth David Congregation
presents
a
Children's Choir Concert
Helene Benyunes, Conductor
Sunday, March 13th 4:00 P.M.
Beth David Congregation
2625 S.W. 3rd Ave.
Miami, Florida
For tickets or information: Phone 667-3635

CURRENT
ATTRACTION
CURRENT
ATTRACTION
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WORLD PRIMIItl
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A DESTINY WITH HALF
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DIRECTED BY JOSI FERRER
MARCH 4-27
Co-Produced
Or. and Mrs. Phillip T. George
Suggested for Mature Audiences
8:15 pm Tuesday-Sunday*
2:00 pm Wednesday. Saturday. Sunday
Price* 68.25-615.00 ut
Sun. Eve. 1st. 2nd. 3rd weeks only: Sun. m. '"
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Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And thev came, both men and women, as many as were will-
hearted- and brought. all jewels of gold"
m lExod. 35.22).
VAYAKHEL
VAYAKHEL Moses gathered the people together and in-
Inicted them in the holiness of the Sabbath. He also instructed
firm in how to build the Tabernacle and its vessels. Bezalel and
nhnliab headed the skilled craftsmen working on the Taber-
j The people gave liberally toward the sanctuary so
literally in fact, that it was necessary to ask them to stop. Once
win, the details of the Tabernacle and its vessels are given, at
the end of this portion.
"Then the cloud covered the tent of meeting, and the glory of
the Lord filled the tabernacle"
(Exod. 40-341
PEKUDE
PEKUDE "These are the accounts of the Tabernacle, even
the Tabernacle of the testimony, as they were rendered accord-
ing to the commandment of Moses, through the service of the
Levites, by the hand of Ithamar, the son of Aaron the priest"
lExodut 38.21). "All the gold that was used for the work .
was twenty and nine talents, and seven hundred and thirty
shekels, after the shekel of the sanctuary. And the silver of them
that were numbered of the congregation was a hundred talents,
and a thousand seven hundred and three-score and fifteen
shekels" I Exodus 38. 24.25). "And of the blue, and of purple,
and scarlet, they made plaited garments, for ministering in the
holy place" (Exodus 39.1). With the conclusion of the Taber-
nacle. Moses blessed the children of Israel. On the first day of
the first month in the second year since the departure of the chil-
dren of Israel from Egypt the Tabernacle was set up. A cloud
covered it and the glory of God filled the Tabernacle. When the
cloud rose, the children of Israel continued on their journey
through the desert toward the Promised Land.
(The recounting ol the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tumir, tlS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7S Maiden
Lint, New York. NY 10011. Joseph Schlang is president ol the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
Observing the boiling of the wine at the
Manischewitz Wine Company plant in Dunkirk,
VV'are left to right: Mr. Israel Werblowsky
Public Relations Director for Manischewitz Wines,
MrSam Haber Mashgiach for Dunkirk winery,
Rabbi Solomon Shapiro and Rabbi Joseph Singer
Supervisory Rabbis for Manischewitz Wine Com-
panv and Reverand Nissan Broun Mashgiach at
Dunkirk.__________________
'NTHf CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OAOecOUNTV. FLORIDA
7A" DIVISION0*
'" Number ij-iwj
^QBERTSCHAECHTER
, TwSN,S'mATION
C of ^\Dlvulon.
J tea* "" and a*.
|*Mh?, ^P^nalrsp.
|b.E,",ora*"i
l**EedB,., J^01" "flee
l**m ot ti. MU'the $SRT
.j&ga.
^355*-"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUI T COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 61-16487
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The aUrrtac* of
RAFAEL A. A YHAR
GALLARDO
and
VILMAE VARGAS
TO: VTLMAE VARGAS
Rcatdenoe Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
DlaaoluUon of Marriage has
been filed eyjslnst you and you
are required to eerve a copy of
your written detonaea, If any. to
It on FREDERICK C. SAKE.
ESQUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la
MS Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach. Florida M1S8 U.S.A..
and Ola the ortgtnal with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 8. ISM;
otherwise a default will be
entered acalnst you tor the
relief demanded In the com
plaint or petition
This nodes shall be published
once each wssk tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JK WISH FLORIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this sih day of
March. 1883
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dada County. Florida
By DC. BRYANT
Ae Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
FREDERICK C. SAKE.
Esqulrs
MS Waahlnjrton Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida SUM
Bar
Mtzvah
Robinson
LOWELL ROBINSON
Lowell Matthias Robinson, son
of Judge Steven D. Robinson and
Karalyn Kana will celebrate his
Bart Mitzvah Saturday at Con-
gregation Bet Breira.
Lowell is a graduate of Beth
Am Day School and is currently
enrolled at Palmetto Junior High
School.
Attending the service will be
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs
Jerome Weinblatt of New York
City and Great-Grandmothei
Anna Weinblatt. Great aunts and
uncles. Mr. and Mrs. Calmon
Gonsberg, Morris Ginsberg.
Sylvia Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Jaffe, and Frieda Robinson
will also attend.
Lowafl is the grandson of the
late I^eo and Elsie Robinson,
Miami Jewish community
pioneers.
ADAM SWICKLE
Adam Swickle. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Swickle. will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning at Beth Torah Congre-
gation with Dr. Max A. Lipschitz
conducting the services.
Adam will be inducted into his
responsibilities as a member of
(In- adult Jewish community, and
u Kiddush cup will be presented
to him on behalf of the Mollie
Kahaner Sisterhood and a Bible
on behalf of the Men's Club of
Beth Torah. He will conduct a
portion of the service.
Adam is a seventh grade stu-
dent in junior high school and a
Hay student at Beth Torah s
Harold Wolk Religious School.
Following services, his parents
will sponsor a Kiddush, and fam-
ily and friends will honor him at a
reception.
CRAIG ZARON
Craig Zaron, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Stephen Zaron. will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mit-
vah Saturday at Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami. Dr.
I .con Kronish will officiate.
Craig is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5745.
Public Notice
STATS OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATS
I certify that BLUE SEAS MO-
TEL. LIMITED, a Limited
Partnenhlp formed under
Chapter 820. Florida Ststutsa.
having Its principal place of
bualneae In Miami. Florida was
cancelled for failure to file Its
IMS Annual Report. Pursuant
to the provisions of Section
630. SI. Florida Statutes, I
hereby five NOTICE In this
newspaper, which la published
In Dsde County. Florida, that
aid limited partnership has
filed all reports and paid all
f esa required under law.
Given under my hand and the
Great Seal of the State of
Florida at Tallahassee,
the Capital, this the
22nd day of February. ISM.
George Firestone
Secretary of Stats
March U. IMS
Misml Bosch
ERUV HOTLINE
6530914
Call within 2 hours
before shabbos
Rabbinical Council 04 America
Florida Region
... y.
NationsI Hebrew
Israeli Gift Center Inc.
Reiigious'Bar Mitzvah sets
Cryslai'Gilts
' 5C7 Washington Avanue
13051 532-2210
Friday, March 11. 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Seminary Provost to Speak on A.J. Heschel
Dr. Neil Gillman. associate
provost and assistant professor
of Jewish philosophy, will speak
on "A. J. Heschel. Philosopher of
Conservative Judaism" March 16
at Beth Torah Congregation,
North Miami Beach.
His speech is part of Jewish
Theological Seminary's Florida
Outreach Program, which is
sponsored by Southeast Region
of United Synagogue of America,
Southeastern Branch of Rabbin-
ical Assembly, and the Seminary.
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Friday Night Service.
Candles 6:13pm.
Sal., 6.30 em, Bar MlUvah, Richard Qlickstsin
Mlnyons
Sun., o sm and 5 pm
Mon through Frl.. 7 30 sm and 5 pm
Sst 8.30 sm and 5 pm
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
9350666 Conservative
David B. Saltzman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchinsky, Cantor
Frl, 8:15 pm. Rabbi SeNxman *M apeak on "ARsr-
nrti Oroentratlone ol the .lewteh Community- Set
Mi sm. Shabbat Hahodeeh, Mass aMasMam
Sal. 5:16 pm.aarv.Ooey eery tt30em 6 515pnv
TEMPLE BETK AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate
Rabbi
Frl, 6:15 pm. Sartors group. The Contamporarlee
lo present Sabbath service on -Being Productive
to the End ol Our Days." Dr. QokJatetn end Mrs.
Oreon to present sermon. Sat, 8:15 am, B*nal
Mrtrvah, David Oevertz and Susan Schneider.
11:15, Peter Fran* and Use Sokotowicz.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral W*y 2625 SW 3rd Avenue
South Dsde 7500 S W. 120th Street
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dad* Chapel
Frt, 6 pm. Men's Oub Shabbat
Sat.. 10 am. Junior Congregation Services.
Coral Way Sanctuary
Set. 8 am. Rabbi Auerboch end Cantor Ltoson
to conduct Shabbet Services.
Bar Mittveh ot David Sheas.
BETH KODtSH
Modern Traditional
1101 SW. 12 Ave
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Sat. 8*5 amend 5 pm
Sun .8 am and 5 pm
Ciiiy Minysn Serv 7-45 am and 5 pm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 SI. N.Miami, Fl 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. GorfinkeaJ
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frl, 6 pm. Men's Oub Sabbath PreekJerrl
Sam OoNand St address Congregation
Bat, 6 am
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B. Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Benjamin Adler
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave & 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Frl.. 8:15 pm, Rabbi Kronish will apeak on
"Someone I Would Use to Meet"
Sat, MM am. Bar aWbrveh. Crelg Zeron
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONQREQATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Zvee Aroni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown. Exec. Director
Saturday mevntne. Bar MKtssti of
Adam Swickle
Fh-.S.lf endBpm \\
Sat .8 30 am and 5 15 pm
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rorsncwslg, Rabbi
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schif f
Executive Vies) President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses ol Worship
Phone 576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting time: 6:10
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Late Friday Evening Service
6 p.m.
Sabbath Morning Service
8 em
Sermon at 10:30
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Mumi s Plontmr Reform Congrmgmtton
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskell M. Bernat
Assl. Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkin
Cantor:Jacob G. Bornstein
Fit. 8 pm. Downtown: Bomstotn and Choral
Society: Sermon In Song
Kendall -Wonder et Our Children
Liturgy by Student Cantor Nelson.
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Fit. 6:1S pm. Sabbatti Services Shabbat
Hahodeeh Weekly Torah portion VeyaktvH
' MOBBS. Exodus 35 i 03e. 121 20 Hattarah
ftff 4* 1646:16
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
EDWARD BARON. Cantor
Frl.. 7:30 pm
Sat. 8:30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Frl. 8:15
Sst. 8 am
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Carlyle Ave.,
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Klein
Frt. 8:15 pm. Sat, 8:46 em
Daily morning services et 6 em
Sunday morning eervtcee et 8:10 em
Evening eervtcee at e pm
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
15410 SW 75 Circle Lane
Miami. Fl. Modem Othodox
Rabbi Warren Kasztl 382-3343
Rabbi Speaks on Torah portion Saturday.
Frt, 6:16 pm, sabbath Santeee
Sat. 6:30 am end 5:30 pm Minolta
Dally Morning Mlnyana M 6 Th 6 45 em
T.W.F.Tem
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dad* s Reform Congrega tlon
Ralph P. Kingsiny, Rabbi 032-9010
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
FrL.S16rjm.VtosNpServk.RabblKlngaiey
wa apeak on "PeVCa and Bangle taeu
Are TheyOcod tor shejawer Sat, 10:15
Bar Mttzveh. Lance
TEMPLE ZION Conservative)
8000 Miller Or. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Minysn Sendees Mon a Ttwra. 7 am
Sabbath Eve Services 818 pm ,js.
1
Sabbath Services S em
Queats Are Welcome
Friday, Spm. Men'a C*ub Sabbath dinner.
6erveeelolorlow.Bet,S0.BarMliivah.
Pre tssSatrstton fall Religious School
Kindergarten through Comkmatlon
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE IBlrd SI.. N. Miami Beach. Fl. 33162
847 6094 HsroM Wlshne. saecutlve director.
Franklin 0. Kreutier. regional president
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Oil ice Park, 3785
NW 82 Ave., Suite 210. Miami, Fl.
33166.692-4792. Rabbi Lewis C.
Littman, regional director


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11,1983
Public Notice
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADC COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 63 7165
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE
BY PUBLICATION
EN RE: CHANGE OF NAME
'CHEVETTE DARNELL
ROLLS, minor through her
parent and legal guardian.
RUBY BETHEA. and MAR-
VIN BROWN, a minor through
hla parent and legal guardian.
RUBY BETHEA
TO: JAMES FULTON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
required to file your answer to
the petition tor change of name
with the Clerk of the above
Court and eerve a copy thereof
upon the petitioner's attorney,
COHEN COHEN, 822 S. W.
let. Street. Miami, Fla. SUM,
on or before April 1, IMS, or
elae petition will be confessed.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of thla Court, at Miami,
Oade County, Florida, thli let
day of March, IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByC.P.COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
1M0S March 4. 11;
IS. 26. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTICIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Ele-
gant Baby T-Lady. Inc. d-b-a
Kid's Carousel at 13M N.E. 1M
Street Shopping Center. 2nd
Floor. North Miami Beach.
Fla. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Floiida
ELEGANT BABT
T-LADY, INC.
M. Lester Saal. Eaq.
Attorney for Applicant
1S81S March*. 11,
IS. 26 IMS
T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
YHB ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 61-7385
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE
Y PUBLICATION
IN RE: CHANGE OF NAME
CHEVETTE DARNELL
ROLLE, a minor through her
parent and legal guardian.
RUBY BETHEA, and MAR-
VIN BROWN, a minor through
his parent and legal guardian,
RUBY BETHEA
TO: EDWARD ROLLE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
required to file your answer to
the petition for change of name
with the Clerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof
upon the petitioner's attorney,
COHEN A COHEN, 822 S. W.
1st. Street. Miami, Fla, 33130.
on or before April 1. 1883, or
else petition will be confessed.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court, at Miami.
Dade County, Florida, this 1st
day of March. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
By C.P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
18514 March4.ll;
18. 28. IMS
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. 83-4044
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
CLAUDIA ALEJANDRA
CATANIA,
Petitioner-Wife.
and
HUMBERTO DANIEL
CATANIA.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: HUMBERTO DANIEL
CATANIA
ALPATACAL
NUMBER 2M1
CAPITAL MENDOZA
REPUBLIC OF
ARGENTINA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
Adrian D. Ferradax, attorney
for Petitioner, whoee address Is
1830 N.W. Tth Street, Suite 103.
Miami, Dade County. Florida,
U.S.A., and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before April
1, IMS; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 2nd day of
March, IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
OFFICE OF JUOO AND
FERRADAZ
Adrian D. Ferradas
1880N W Tth Street
Suite 109
Miami, Florida SSI26
Attorney for Petitioner
18515 March 4,11;
it, 25,1M3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR UCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPSRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action Ne. 63-41 If
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
EN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARCOS ANTONIO
DURAN,
Husband,
and
LEYLAL. DURAN.
Wife.
TO: LEYLA L. DURAN
Residence address
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
Fl ED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE,
P.A., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2491 NW 7
Street, Miami. Florida SSL26.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March 28, IMS:
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 thin 18 day of Febru-
ary. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Carrlcarto. P.A.
Attorney for the Husband
2481 NW 7 Street
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone. 1300)649-7817
Attorney for Petitioner
184M February 26:
March 4.11.18. 1983
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 82-f*47
Division (02)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MOE SILVER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of MOE SILVER,
deceased, File Number 82-BM7.
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 78 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth be-
low.
All Interested persons are re-
required to file with thla court,
WTTHIN THREE MONTHS
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION 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 March 4,1088.
Personal Representative:
ROSE ESCOE
1320 S.W. 29th Avenue
Miami. Florida 83146
Attorney for Personal
Rep resen tati ve:
Henry Norton, Esquire
1201 Biscay ne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 3S1S0
Telephone: (806)874-3116
18611 March 4.11. IMS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number S3-1444
DivtslenM
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BLANCHE COOPER.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate Of BLANCHE COOPER,
deceased. File Number 83-1664.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is Dade County Court-
house, Third Floor, 78 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
ssiso The names sad ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with thla court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(3) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this no-
tice was mailed that challenges
the validity of the will, the
qualification of the personal
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 4, IMS.
Personal Representative:
JOE COOPER
1810 Lenox Avenue, No. 817
Miami Beach, FL (SIM
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
H. Allan Shore, Esquire
420 South Dixie Highway.
Third Floor
Coral Gables, FL U146
Telephone: (808)088-6632
18610 March4.11, IMS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURY
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
Probsts No. 83-1528
DIVISION 81
EN RE: ESTATE OF
MAURICE I. KOPPEL
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS ENTER
ESTED IN SATD ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the Estate of MAURICE I.
KOPPEL. deceased, lste of
Dade County, Florida, has
commenced in the capUoned
proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the Es-
tate and to file any challenge to
the validity of the Last Will and
Testament offered for probate,
If any. or any objection to the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or Juris
diction of the Court, with the
Court. Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 33130. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FERST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
YOUR RIGHT TO DO SO WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First Publication of this No-
tice on the 4 day of March, 19SS.
Leah E.Kop pel
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MAURICE I. KOPPEL
Deceased
LEAH E. KOPPEL
6036S.W. 87th Place
Miami. Florida M186
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Herbert Jay Cohen. P.A.
9400 8. Dadeland Blvd.
Suite 800
Miami, Florida M1M
Telephone: (SOB) 866-0401
18409 March 4,11.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW !
NOTICE IS HEREBY:
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Duval Insurance at 1481 N. W.
Tth Street Miami. Fla. 33126
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Daniel Duval. Agent
18474 February 18.36:
__________ March 4.11, IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name John
Suarez A Son at 431 8. W. 78
Place. Miami, Florida Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Juan Suarei
18*M March 4.11;
Hl&HS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTICIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name West
M Ladles Shoes at 1718 West M
Street. Hlaleah. Florida In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
TUop. Inc., a
Florida Corporation
180M March4.11,
18. 36. 1983
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number 83 1384
Division 01
EN RE: ESTATE OF
GORDON E. WEEDER.
Deceased
notice or
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Gordon E. Welder, do-
ceased. File Number 8S-1886, la
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dads County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse, TS
Wast Flagler Street, Miami.
FL U1S0. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentatlve's attorney are sst
forth below.
All interested parsons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OT THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(3) any objection by an Inter
ested parson 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 thla Notice has
begun on March 4,19M.
Personal Representative
STANLEY R. WEIDER
20402 N.E. 23nd Place
North Miami Beach. FL 33180
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Sparber, Shevln, Rosen,
Shape A Hellbronner, P.A.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL S3131
Telephone: (806)868-7990
18600 March 4.11.1888
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNYY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-503
Division 01
EN RE: THE ESTATE OF
HORACE 3AUNDER8
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of HORACE 3AUN-
DERS. deceased, File Number
83-503, is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 78 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) ell
claims against th eeste and (2)
any objection by an interested
person to whom this notice was
mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WELL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 4. 1983.
Personal Representative:
HARVEY WEXLER
2401 Calvert Street. N.W.
Washington. DC. 20008
CYPENACYPEN
Attorneys for Personal
Representative:
By: Michael A. Drlbln
838 Arthur Godfrey Road
P.O.B. 403098
Miami Beach, FL 33140
Telephone: (S08)M3-4731
1840S March 4. li, if.
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 13-4741
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUIS A. ESCOBAR
Petitioner
and
THERESA A. ESCOBAR
Respondent
TO: THERESA A, ESCOBAR
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTirrED 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. 16490
N.W. Tth Ave. Suite 308 Miami,
-Florida 33188, on or before
April l. 1988 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 Petition.
Dated: February 38, ISM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: C. L. Alexander
As Deputy Clark
18603 March 4.11. 18. M. IMS
IN YHR CIRCUIT COURT
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 8J-1474
Division 84
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
JACK T. BLUME, a-k-a
JACK TEIOH BLUME.
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of JACK T BLUME, a k-
4k JACK TEIOH BLUME,
dsosassd. File Number 88-1476,
la pendmg In the Circuit Court
for Dads County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
Of which Is 3rd Floor. Dado
County Courthouse. TS Wast
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
SS1S0 The names and ad-
dresses Of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
sst forth below.
Al Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(S) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom Una
notlcs was mailed that
challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative,
venue, or Jurisdiction of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT TO SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on MarcM. 18SS.
Personal Representative:
Ell WE INER
401 69th Street, Apt. 8-F
Miami Beach. FL SSI41
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
RONALD M. FRIEDMAN.
ESQUIRE
370 Minorca Avenue, Suits 6
Coral Gables, FL MUM
Telephone (3061 446-6800
18484 March 4,11, IMS.
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flls Number 13 1374
Division 62
AMENDED
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
EN RE: ESTATE OF
HERBERT FREEDMAN.
Deceased
The administration of the es-
tate of HERBERT FREED-
MAN. deceased. Pile Number
83-1378. Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33 ISO. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FERST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(31 any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cation 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 March 4. IMS.
Personal Representative:
DOROTHY FREEDMAN
c-o Kathleen Markey. Atty.
Myers. Ksnln. Levin son,
Ruffner, Frank A Richards
1438 BrlckeU Avenue.
Suite 700
Miami, Florida SSiSl
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Kathleen Markey. Attorney
c-o Myers, Kenin, Levtnson.
Ruffner, Frank A Richards
1428 Brlckell Avenue
Suite 700
Miami, Florida H1S1
Telephone: 871-aotl
18607 March 4. 11. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious namsBNAI
ISRAEL REHABILITATION *
CONVALESCENT CENTER
ASSOCIATES at P.O. Box
403SM. Miami Beach, Florida
M140, Intends to register said
nams with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dads County.
Florida
FRANK TOLIN
BNAI ISRAEL
REHABILITATION A
CONVALESCENT CENTER,
INC.
Daniel Z. Averbook, Esq.
Attorney for Registrant
P.O. Box 402SM
Miami Beach. Florida M140
184M March 4.11.
18,28, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTirii,
CONSTRUCTIVE,,?*
(NO PROPERTY. C! I
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT*.
ACTIONIFOR DISSOuSj
OFMARR|Ao,tUTI0"
5," m "Ewud
KRISHANCHANDIR
Petitioner-Husband
f"^LKATHH:R'NE
LYBRAND
CHANDER.
R**pondent-Wlf
TO: KATHERrNELYBrUtfr,
CHANDER WID
MOO Bushrlver Road
Columbia,
South Carolina 29120
YOU ARE HEREBY N0T1.
FTED that an action for Dkell
lutJon of Marriage has beaal
filed against you and you\J,|
rspAU^d to serve copy of you, I
written defenses. If any. to ttoe I
HOWARD N. GALBUT gSI
QUIRE, attorney for Petition-
er, whose address la m Wash. I
lngton Avenue. Miami Bssch
Florida 33138 and file the one:
nal with the clerk of the abort
stylad court on or before April
1, 1983; otherwise sdefaultwUll
be entered against you for fail
reUof demanded In the coo-1
plaint or petition I
This notice shall be published I
once each week for four con-1
secuUve weeks in THE jew.
ISH FLORIDIAN
WTTNE88 my hand and the I
seal of said court at Miami I
Florida on this 1st day of
March, IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Howard N. Oalbut, Esquire
c-o Oalbut, Oalbut a Merlin
MO Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida ssi M
Attorney for Petitioner
1M13 March4. U; I
18,26, HE I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SIRVICI
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADI COUNTY
Civil Action No. U-KH
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
EN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ADELE SAINTABLE
JEAN,
and
WILL SIMON JEAN.
TO: Will Simon Jean
Avenue Fouchard No. 10
Port-Au-Prlnce.
Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FEED that a petition for Dlsso-
lutlon of your Marriage hu
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on R A
del Pino. Esq. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address U
1401 West Flagler Street. Suite
201, Miami. Florida 331S8, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before April 1st. 1983; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition.
Thla notice shall be published |
once each week for four con-
secutlve weeks In THE JEW- j
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and U* |
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 28 day of Febru- ]
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
R.A. DEL PINO. ESQ
1401 West Flag'r 9lre*1
Miami. Florida SSI36
Attorney for Petitioner
18608 M*rcV;iii
18.28.198
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GEVEN that th* undersign**
desiring to engsge In busln.
under the flcOtloue j8l
Carthy at 147S6 N.W JWI
M Miami. FIB. MMM*
register said name "M "JI
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
E)sde County. Florida.
Peter McCarthy Owner
-"-WOTIC*UNDTr\
FICTITIOU S N AM lUj".1
NOTICE IS HEREBTI
GEVEN that the under*!!""I
desiring to engsge In business I
under the fictitious name u I
TLE A CO at 21 P"^
Coral Gable.. Florid..
intend, to register said <*l
with the Clerk Btttogg I
Owrtc* Dade County Florid*'
WILLIAMS UTTLE-
COMPANY. INC. |
18476 February'."L
March4.il. ""I


Friday, March 11, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
0c Notice
^veIer^ce
LtmECIRCUIT COURT OF
^itL6VENTH JUDICIAL
f OF MARRIAGE
Irt THE MARRIAGE OF:
BtNAlDAFLORES,
Vbsaidaflobes
Ij001*mon Street
N w. Washington,
Itouarbhereby WOW-
I that an action tor Dlsso-
gn of Marriage ha been
j ualnit you and you are
*d to aerve a copy of your
.. defenses, If any, to It on
, KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
Lw .ttomey tor Petitioner,
i,UdreMU10lN.W. 12th
wit Miami, Florida 33138.
j file the original with the
0t of the above atyled court
Tor before March 28, 1983;
rwtae a default will be
Kttd agalnat you tor the
lei demanded In the com-
Bt or petition.
IrtiM notice ihall be publlahed
i each week tor tour con
jtirf week! In THE JEW-
H FLORIDIAN.
[WITNESS my hand and the
j of iald court at Miami.
.rldionthli 18 day of Febru
n.im
RICHARDP BRINKER
AiClerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Mlnguei
Ai Deputy Clerk
jilt Court Seal)
Lkoss. attorney
B UW, P.A.
|N 12th Avenue
I Florida S3128
,.rlK>ne- 13011 326-8844
kmey for Petitioner
February 20 j
March 4,11,18, IM
NOTICb OF ACTION
ONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN0PROERTY)
"THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
.KEELEVENTH JUDICIAL
JCHCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
|*TOF0ROADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT ION
No. U 5477
JRE THE MARRIAGE OF
IHKTORALMAGUER.
" Petitioner-Husband.
IHA CASTILLO TORO,
I Rupondent-Wlfe
frAielaCaitllloToro
CUleEmlllo Nunez
No 29
. Mayan. Holpiln. Cuba
P ARE HEREBY NOTl-
'~ Uiat an action for Ills-
" of Marriage has been
' *S>lnsl you and you are
'H to serve a copy of your
h?.2^''"an-v ,ol,n
WMKDOP MENDEZ at-
"' tor Petitioner, whose
"l37SWi8l. Street.
illT" ni35 and file
JWfJnal with the clerk of
|*ve styled court on or be-
PJuth 18. ins: otherwise
l^uil ""I be entered
T(or "* *"'
1 to the complaint or
^""""H be published
| week for four con-
fer ^ JE w"
(?^n,yh*nd and ">*
F* .MUrt M'n>l.
afej*' Mlh day '
Fife BANKER
I b^'X. Florida
JN^W'yClerk
*WD0 P MENDEZ
t^Stree,
*'"*>-548
'""Petitioner
February 18.25:
*Urch4,11,1983
"dti? HEREBV
KlS undergned,
^GENrTn*?eo,(>
riiajjl *> ECP at
'"f^AKarp.
El***
PS**
April 1.1968
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63-1514
Division oi
IN RE:ESTATE OF
ROSE GOLDMAN,
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of ROSE GOLDMAN,
deceased, File Number 8S-IB14]
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which la 78 West Flakier
Street. Miami, Florida 33130
The names and addresses of
the ancillary personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative'a attorney are
set forth below.
All interested persona are
required to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(S) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom this
notice waa mailed that
challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative,
venue, or Jurisdiction of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on march 11,1983.
Personal Representative:
MARION G. SHAPIRO
137 Kingston Road
Cheltenham, Perm 19012
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ROBERT M. HERMAN
Blank. Rome, Comlaky A
McCauley
3601 Blscayne Boulevard
Miami. FLS31S7
Telephone (SOB) 873-6600
18623 March 11 18. 1963
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. M-79II
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NUCLASSE LUBIN.
Petitioner-Husband.
and
JULIA MAE HASLEM
LUBIN,
Respondent-Wife.
TO JULIA MAE
HASLEM LUBIN.
Respondent
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you arc
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN. attor
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 181 N.E. 82 Street. Sec-
ond Floor, Miami. FL 331S8.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April 8, 1983;
otherwise a default will be en
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
aeal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 3 day of March,
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKKR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LLOYD M. Routman. Esq.
181 N.E. 82 Street.
Second Floor
Miami, FL 33188
Telephone: 308-787-0800
119 March 11,18. 28:
April 1. 1983
ELEVENTH
CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC Case No S3 MM
IN RE: The Marriage of:
VICTOR MANUEL
CA8TELAIN
Petitioner Husband
and
FLOR DE MARIA
CORALIA CASTELAIN
Respondent-Wife
TO Florde Maria
Coralla Caste lain
9 Street No. 88
Guatemala. C.A.
shall serve copy of your An
awer to the Petition for Dlsso
lutlon of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney, 812 N.W. 12th Avenue,
Miami, Florida, 83138. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before March 18, 1983, other
wise a default will be entered.
February 14.1988.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: M. J. Hartnett
18480 February 18.28:
___March4,ll/H3
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FlleNo.8J-12SSCP02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRVING SHARLET. a-k-a
IRVING A. SHARLET
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of IRVING SHAR-
LET a-k-a IRVING A. SHAR
LET, deceased, late of Dade
County, Florida. File Number
83-1253 CP 02, is pending In the
Circuit Court In and for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 3rd
Floor, Dade County Court-
house, 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 38180. The
personal representative of this
estate la ROBERT STEWART
SHARLET, whose address la
924 Wright Avenue. Apt. 2,
Schenectady, New York 12309.
The name and address of the
attorney for the personal rep-
resentative 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
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's win. the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WIIJ. BE FOREVER
BARRED
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this 2nd day of March. 1983.
Robert Stewart Sharlet
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
IRVING SHARLET
aka
IRVING A SHARLET
Deceased
First publication of this notice
of administration on the 11 day
of March, 1083
Alnslee R. Ferde
Of Law Offices of
FERDIEANDGOUZ
Attorneys for the Estate of
IRVING SHARLET a-k-a
IRVING A. SHARLET
Suite 218.
717 Ponce de Leon Road
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Telephone: (306)448-3887
Attorney For Personal
Representative
18618 March 11. 18. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. IJ.lf 7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
GWENDOLYN LOVE, wife.
and
MARVIN LOVE, husband
to: Marvin love
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. If any,
to It on ARTHUR H. LIPSON,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1930 Tyler Street,
Hollywood. Fla. 33020. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before March 18. 1983: other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 22 day of Febru-
ary. IMS
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C P.Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18488 February*;
_________ March 4. 11.18.1983
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 82-242*4 (II)
NOTICE OF ACTION
JANICE ROEDER.
Plaintiff
vs.
SHERMAN R. KAPLAN
ROBERT A. GREENGOSS
MELVIN A. KATTEN,
GREAT AMERICAN MORT
GAGE INVESTORS, a Maasa
chusetts business trust, author
Ixed to do business In the State
of Florida; AEROSPACE
FABRICATION, INC.;
HI-SPEE CONSTRUCTION.
INC.; 8YLVIA JUNGREIS,
Defendants.
TO: HI-SPEE CONSTRUC-
TION, mc
C-O CHARLES W.
WEICHE
RESIDENT AGENT
1878 North
Killlan Drive
Lake Park, Florida
TO: AEROSPACE FAB-
RICATION, INC.
c-o CHARLES W.
WEICHE
RESIDENT AGENT
2808 Industrial
Avenue. 3
Fort Pierce. Florida
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Petition has been filed to
Discharge of Record
Judgments against Plaintiff,
JANICE ROEDER. by you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any, to It on Bruce Lam chic k,
Esq.. Lamchlck. Glucksman A
Johnston, 10881 North Kendall
Drive. Suite 217, Miami. Flor-
ida 83178 on or before March 26.
1883, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's At-
torneys or Immediately
hereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the Pe-
tition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on February
18.1983.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By A. Mlnguet
Deputy Clerk
18487 February 26;
March 4,11.18,1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File number 82-10014
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM MORTON
HAMH,\ aka
A. MORTON BALIBA, aka
ABE MORTON BALIBA. a-
k-a
AIJS-RED M BALIBA.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of ABRAHAM MORTON
BALIBA-. deceased, FUe Num-
ber 82-10014, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street, Dade County.'
Courthouse, Miami, FL 33131.
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
waa mailed that challenges the
validity of the win. 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 March 4,1983.
Personal Representative:
ESSIE BALIBA
920 Northeast 199 St.
North Miami Beach. FL
DR. GERALD FRIEDMAN
68 Mamaroneck Road
Scarsdale. New York
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
RICHARD J. HAYS. HAYS A
GRUNDWERO
Suite 900. 21 Southeast First
Avenue
Miami, FL33131
Telephone: (306)371 4419
18601 March 4.11.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
OIV.5N that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
ORIA'S SPORTING GOODS at
18336 N.W. 7th Avenue. Miami.
Florida, 33189 Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
UBALDO RODRIQUEZ
18491 February 26;
I March 4. 11. 18, 1S8S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Catallna Shoes at 319 N.W. 28th
Street. Miami, Florida38127 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
i Court of Dade County, Florida.
I Mlron Outateln
President
18624 March 11, 18. 26;
April 1,1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 82-21714
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
SECURITY PACIFIC FI-
NANCE CORP., a corporation
authorized to do business In the
State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs
HARRY LATTANZIO and
ANN LATTANZIO
37 East Tacoma Avenue
Latrobe. Pennsylvania 16660
etal..
Defendants.
TO: HARRY LATTANZIO
and ANN LATTANZIO
37 East Tacoma Avenue
Latrobe.
Pennsylvania 16660
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for (ore-
closure of a mortgage on the
following described real
property In Dade County, Flor-
ida:
Lot 31, In Block 2. of STAN-
LEY MANORS, according to
the Plat thereof recorded in
Plat Book 62 at Page 9. of the
Public Records of Dade
County, Florida
also known as 1710 N. E. 138th
Street, North Miami, Florida
has been filed against you and
commenced In this Court and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any. to It on Marx M. Faber.
attorney for Security Pacific
Finance Corp., whose address
Is Suite 906. 14 N. E. 1st
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33132
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before March 28. 1983
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This Notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks In the
Jewish Floridian.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said Court of Miami. Florida
on this 22 day of February 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: D.C.Bryant
Deputy Clerk
(SEAL)
Attorney for Petitioner:
Marx M. Faber, Esq.
Suite 906, 14 N.E. 1st Ave.
Miami, Florida33132
18489 February 26;
------------------March 4.11,18,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No. 83-5427
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DIANA MM IA
1'INIKM.A.
Wife,
and
ALFREDO PINIELLA.
Husband
TO: ALFREDO PINIELLA
Edlflclo Mike No. 1A
Barrio Sarmlento
San Pedro de Macoris
Dominican Republic
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
MARX FABER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la
Suite 906. 14 N.E. 1st Avenue,
Miami, Florida 33132, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore March 18, 1983; otherwise
s default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14th day of
February. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
MARX FABER. ESQ.
Suite 906,14N.E. 1st Ave
Miami. Florida 33132
(3061358-2377
Attorney for Petitioner
18476 February 18.26;
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number iJ-74*
Division CF 63
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
PEARL SPIEGEL
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of PEARL SPIEGEL.
deceased, File Number 88-74*,
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 78 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 88180.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represents
Uve's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THE NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed taht challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court
I ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 4,1983.
Personal Representative:
DONALD J. PEARLMAN
18 Galloway Road
Chelmaford. MA
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative :
CRISTOL, MISHAN A SLOTO
Dupont Plaza Center
300 Blscayne Boulevard Way
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: (806)379-1792
18606 March 4.11,1983

I
NOTICE OF ACTION
i CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE i
I (NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-37*9
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
DENNIS RIVERA,
and
II.F. AN A LICEAGA,
TO: ILEANA LICEAGA
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
A KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
LAW. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33128,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before March" 18, 1983;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you fur the relief
demanded In the plaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each for four consecutive
weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 10 da v of Febru-
ary. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Mlnguez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY
AT LAW, P.A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 3312*
Telephone: (306)325-3844
Attorney for Petitioner
18471 February 18, 28;
March 4.11.1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 83-4958
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
. IN RE: The marriage of:
WILLY VILFRANC,
PetlUoner-Husband,
and
PAMELA VILFRANC,
Respondent-wife.
TO: PAMELA VILFRANC.
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY re
quired to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorneys. COHEN & COHEN.
622 S. W. 1st Streel Miami,
Fla. 33130. on or before March
18. 1983. or else petition will be
confessed.
WITNESS my hand and the
iseal of this Court, a' Miami,
Dade County. Florida this 9th
day of February. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
I Clerk. Circuit Court
By K. Sell nea
Deputy Clerk
18472 Fcr.-uaryl8.26;
March 4.11, 1983
1-


Page 18-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11,1983
-
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 1J17S4
Divisions?
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ISRAEL A. WIENER.
Deceased
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of ISRAEL A. WIENER,
deceased. File Number 88-1769,
Is pending In the Circuit Cour.
for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flakier Street,
Miami, Florida 88180.
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 Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 11. IMS.
Co-Personal
Representative:
HENRY N. WIENER
5900 S.W. lieth Street.
Miami, Florida S3 use
ROBERT WIENER
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Myers. Kenln. Levlnson,
Ruffner, Frank A Richards
M28 BrlckeU Avenue.
Suite TOO
Miami, FL 88181
Telepone: (806)871-9041
By KATHLEEN MARKET
18821 March 11.18 1988
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice Is hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678. Florida
Statutes annotated (1941)
Warehouseman and Ware-
houses Receipts wherein Abbot
Moving A Storage Co., Inc.. a
Florida corporation, by virtue
of its warehouse liens has In Its
possession the following de-
scribed property:
Household goods as the pro-
perty of George Peres whose
last known address was 840 86
St.. Miami Beach. Fla. 88141
and that on the March 38, 1988
during the legal hour* of sals
mainly between 11:00 forenoon
and 2:00 In the afternoon at the
undersigned shall offer for sale
to the highest bidder for cash In
hand the above described pro-
perty of George Peres.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
March 4.198.
18525 March 11.18. 1968
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. 83-7(14
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage, of
GABRIEL SAINT PREUX.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
PATRICIA SAINT
PREUX,
Respondent-Wife
TO: PATRICIA SAINT
PREUX
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
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN, attor-
ney for Petitioner, who ad-
dress Is 181 N.E. 83 Street. Sec-
ond Floor. Miami. Florida
88188. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 8,1983;
otherwise) a default will be en-
tered against you tor the) relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks hi THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3rd day of
March. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J. Hartnett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lloyd M. Routman. Esq.
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami, FL SUM
Telephone: 306-767-5800
Attorney for Petitioner
18820 March 11. IS, 38;
April 1.1983,
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TH E Cl RCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO : 1*5585
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PetlUonerBetty Dunston
and
Respondent-Herbert Dunston
TO: Herbert Dunston
Residence Address:
19C Constant ine Homes
Ann Is ton. Alabama
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. 7th Ave., Suite 300.
Miami. Florida 83169 on or be-
fore March 35. 1988 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 Petition
DATED: February 16.1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal I
BY: A.Mlnguez
as Deputy Clerk
018148 February 18. 35:
March), 11,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 13-6451
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: IN THE MARRIAGE
OF:
MARIA RAFAELA ALMON-
TE GOMEZ,
Petltloner-Wlfe
and
FABIO H. GOMEZ.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: MR. FABIO H. GOMEZ
711 W. 181 8treet
New York City.
New York 10033
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on ARNIE S. MUSKAT.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 999 Washington
Avenue. Malml Beach, Florida
33139. and Ale the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March X,
1988: 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 23rd day of
February, 1988
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ARNIE S. MUSKAT.
ESQUIRE
C-0 GALBUT. GALBUT A
MENIN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 88139
Attorney for Petitioner
18490 February 38;
March 4,11,18.1988. ,
NOTICE OP ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVSION
CASE NO.: 63-5410
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
Petitioner-Anthony A. Hodge
and
Respondent Deborah A. Hodge
TO: Deborah A. Hodge
Resident Address:
9B7Dunedln
Columbus, Ohio
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., 18490
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 306.
Miami. Florida 33169 on or be-
fore March 18, 1988 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 PeUtion.
DATED: February 14.1988
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: N. A. Hewett
as Deputy Clerk
18477 February 18. 35;
March 4.11,l6a_
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, PLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number IJ-180*
Di v iton 81
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ISIDOR KAPLAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of Isldor Kaplan,
deceased. File Number 88-1009.
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida ssiso The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to Die with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this no-
tice was mailed that challenges
the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 4,1988.
Personal Representative:
Eva Kaplan
1171 Bay Drive
Miami Beach. Florida 88141
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
HENRY M. WAITZKIN
740-71st Street
Miami Beach. Florida 88141
Telephone: 866-0863
18496 March 4,11.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-1327
Division 02
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
VINCENT J. MARTTRE
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 administration
of the estate of VINCENT J.
MARTIRE, deceased. File
Number 83-1337. 'is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 78 W. Flagler Street, 2nd
Floor, Miami, FL 33180. The
personal representative of the
estate Is CLAUDIA MARTIRE.
whose address is 8627 N.E. 168
Street, No. 408. North Miami
Beach. Florida. The name and
address of the personal rep-
resentative'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 la
not yet due, the data when It
will become due shall be
stated If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated if the claim la 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-
resentative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTH8
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
JecUona they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifies
tlons of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or hirlsdlc
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: March 4. 1983
CLAUDIA MARTTRE
Aa Personal Representative
of the Estate of
VINCENT J. MARTIRE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
RICHARD A. GOLDEN. ESQ.
KRAMER A GOLDEN. P.A.
1875 N.E. 183 Street
North Miami Beach. FL 88183
Telephone: (808)918 1388
18492 March 4. 11,1988
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. 11-1584
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PATRECE JALUFKA.
Petitioner Wife,
and
EDWIN LOUIS
JALUFKA
Respondent Husband.
TO: EDWIN LOUIS JALUFKA
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
In on MARX FABER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
Suite 906. 14 N.E. 1st Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33132. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before March 11. 1988;
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 8th day of
February. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Co- rt Seal)
MARX M. FABER
Suite 90514 N E. 1st Ave.
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone (306 368-2377
Attorney for Petitioner
18467 February 11.18.26:
March!. 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. 834U
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GERARD LORMESTOIRE.
Petitioner Husband.
and
MIRACIENNE DAPHENI8
LORMESTOIRE.
Respondent-Wife.
TO' MIRACLIENNE
DAPHENIS
LORMESTOIRE
P.O. Box 14
F.gllse Baptlste
DePreval
St. Marc. Haiti.
West Indies
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petiUon 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
Petitioner, whose address Is
181 Northeast 82 Street. Second
Floor. Miami. FL 88188. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before March 25. 1988; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petltion.
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 18 day of Febru-
ary, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lloyd M. Routman. Esquire
181 Northeast 83 Street
Miami. FL 88188
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: 806-707-8800
18486 February 26;
_____ March4.U.18.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name BAR
TV A AUDIO AT 1933 N.E.
164th Street, North Miami
Beach. Florida Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk'
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
() RALPH DREIFUSS
100 percent Interest
Morton B. Zemel, Esq.
Attorney for Ralph Drelfuss
Suite 111,
18886 N E. 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach. Fla. 88183
18608
March!, 11;
18. SI. 1881
I il .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, PLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number 11 1*77
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUTS SACHS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of Louis Sachs, de-
ceased, File Number 88-1677, Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. 78
West Flsgler Street. Miami.
FL 38180. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on March 11.1968.
Personal representative:
BIRDIE SACHS
881 Ocean Drive
Key Blscayne, FL 88149
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SPARBER. SHEVIN. ROSEN.
SHAPO A HEILBRONNER,
P.A.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami, FL 88181
Telephone: 13061 868-7990
18632 March 11,161963
Ma
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
N. 83-7914
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
NORA REYES,
Petitioner.
and
ARTHUR LEON REYES.
Respondent.
TO: ARTHUR LEON REYES,
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
A. KOS8. ATTORNEY AT
LAW. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami
Florida 33138. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 8. 1983; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this day of March 4.
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK.Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
A KOSS. ATTORNEY AT
LAW, P.A.
101 N.W. 13th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33138
Tel.: (306)326-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
'8627 March 11,18.38:
April l, 11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, PLORIDA
CAM No. S3-4?37
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
SERGE M. PAUL
Petitioner
and
BERNADETTE JEAN PAUL
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:BERNADETTE
JEAN PAUL,
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTTFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
*alnstyou and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, on
ROBERT M. ZIEJA. ESQ.. At-
torney for Petitioner, 888 N.E.
187 St.. N.M.B. Fl 88183 on or
tofore March 18. 1983, and Ola
the original with the clerk of
this court: otherwise a default
will be entered against you.
Dated: Februarys. 1888
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
by C.Moore
As Deputy Clerk
18470 February 18,36;
March 4, 11,1983
%
ACTION FOR DIIsSS.1
Petitioner,
and
REMIJIOCELDRAN
Respondent.
TO: REMIJIOCELDRAN1
Sag"" M"n0' B
YOU ARE HEREBY *
FIED that uaon
solution of Marrlaphuy
filed against you ma -Jl
required to serve a copy*,
written defenses, U an, tol
ADRIAN D. FERrUDAzl
tomey for Petitioner '
address Is 1830 N.W nil
Suite 102, Miami. DadeCnal
Florida. USA. and (M
original with the clerk oil
above styled court on or bit]
April 1, 1983: otherwise,!
fault will be entered
you for the relief demam
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be publla
once each week for (bur a
secutlve weeks in THE ji
I8H FLORIDIAN. \
WITNESS my hand ami
seal of said court at Ms]
Florida on this 28 dsjl
February 1983
RICHARD P BRI1W,
As Clerk. Circuit Court]
Dade County. Florida
ByC P Copeland
As Deputy CTert
JUGO AND FERRADAZ
Adrian D. Ferrsdu
1830 N W 7th Street. Sultels]
Miami, Florida 3312S
Attorney for Petitioner
18504 MarchiJ
11,311
NOTICE OF ACTION]
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVIfJ
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITC0UT<
THE ELEVENTH JUDiCM.
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA l|
AND FOR DADE C0UN
Civil Action No. 11411'|
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTIi
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGEO
GERARD ETIENNE.
, Petitioner-Husband,
and
EVELYNE ETIENNE,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: EVELYNE ETIENNE |
1640 West
Cheltenham Avenue
Philadelphia,
Pennsylvania WIN
YOU ARE HEREBY NO]
FIED that a petition (or I
lutlon of your Msrrlap i
been filed and comment*!
this court and you are reqii
to serve s copy of your wrl
defenses. If any, lo ill
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. I
QUIRE, attorney
Petitioner, whose addrea
181 Northeast 82nd SO
Second Floor, Miami. 1
38138. and file the original"
the clerk of the above sjl
court on or before Marrtl
1988: otherwise s default <
be entered against you tor]
relief prayed tor in the i
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be pubiu
once each week for tour;
secutlve weeks in the JI
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand M
seal of said court st H
Florida on this 18 day oil
ary. 1983.
RICHARD BRINK"!
As Clerk. Circuit Court f
Dade County, Florida
ByN A Hewett
As Deputy Cleri
(Circuit Court Sesl)
Lloyd M. Routmsn, Esquinl
181 N.E. 82ndStreet
Miami, FL 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
18484 ***
March 4.11.11.1
ELEVENTH
CIRCUIT COOST
OADE COUNTY, FLOM
FCCASE N0.8W17l|
INRE:TheMarrlaieol:
MADELEINE HAMLIN
Petltloner-Wlfe
and
CHARLES D HAMLW
Rssponosnt-Husband
To: CHARLES D. HAML
Residence unknown.
shall serve copy of
Answer to the Petition tori
solution of MsrrUjfi
GEORGE NICHOLAS.
ney. 813 N.W. tftn *
Miami. Florids, *.
original with Court Clers
before March I**'
wise a default will been"
February 18. Isfl ^ i
RICHArU^BRWW"
ByN****0 '
Deputy CJsrt
1$4U mJ&H


fjllie Belenke of Surfside Passes
iTiliie Belenke. !** of
Mfe formerly of New Jersey,
TawayMarch7.Shewas86
sold-
[gfce is survived by a daughter,
u Jc<*. No*" ****">' March
LdOCT. IWtfil (Hw). rch
^K.'^chS.BU.t-rg.
SWAN. Flor.n. Miami
ftJmn1* Riverside. Mt. N.bo
[r^KITZKR Hans. Miami Beach.
Es'wS;^' *-<*
P^ Riverald.. Star at
feT Theodore. 7. Miami Beach.
[iitnuy* RublnZUbert.
Public Notice
NOTICE 0 ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 8J-847*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
CHENELDESTAVE,
Pettuoner-Huaband.
ud
R08ITA FRANCOIS
DE3TAVE,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: ROSITA FRANCOIS
DESTAVE, Respondent
Rut Impasse Robert
Geffard No. 57
Gonalvea. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlaao-
lutlon of Marriage has been
died against you and you are
required to aerve a copy of your
nttten defenses, If any, to It on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad
*< It in N.E. 82nd Street.
Second Floor. Miami. FT. 33138,
aid file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before April IB. 1983;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
Ttus notice shall be published
once each week for four con
muUvt weekt in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
tl of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 9th day of
March, 1913.
RICHARD P BRINKER
At Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM.J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal >
LLOYD U ROLTMAN
Hi N.E. iJnd Street,
Second Floor
"laml. FL 83138
Telephone SOJ-7B7MOO
Attorney for Petitioner
* March 11.18. 26;
April 1.1983
"THE CIRCUIT COURT
"P^OUNTr, FLORIDA
"plAYE DIVISION
' Number 83-1872
Division 01
& RE: ESTATE OF
^OTHY E.SATHRE.
Deceased
_ NOTICE
^ADMINISTRATION
lC Tlnl;lra,ion <* >
SATHR,0' D0RTHY E.
*22*: leceased. File
ftrcX";?-" "^'"
h,r.^ "" D*de
0W*in ,1 Jf*' Probate
i ZftT* P*"ona are
J^HINn,"';^'^ court.
P* S ^MONTHS OF
OF TtKJL'^'CATION
(!l nv ^W..the eslate nd
S2t K^ a" '"
*mn~,f?n.,owhm notice
Nia,,^,"1" challenge, the
"""tttl,. P^nal rep-
ALL ri^Ith*cour.
^O^kL AND OB-
"ARRED FOREVER
i a.*
^Sa^^^-h
J*'Marchu iM
P^DSA^RE
HMv.^Pre'entaUve
[^'mauve Pern'
|i5p*iJ0ojSaa)ga_____^
M*rchU.18,1983
Rochelle Pearl; son. Burton Bel-
enke; and six grandchildren.
Services were held March 10 at
Riverside Memorial Chapel. In-
terment followed at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
HORN3TEIN, Robert. SB. Miami
Beach. Riverside.
KRAUSS, Iaabel. 81. North Miami
Beach. March 8 Levitt-WelnsteIn
WITKIN. Ida, Miami. March 8. Star of
David.
SMITH, Henrietta, TT. Bay Harbor
Island, March T. Riverside
SILVERMAN. Anna H., 88, Miami
Baach. Riverside.
ROTHSTEIN, Jack. 79, North Miami,
March 7. Levitt-Welnsteln
WEISS, Jack J Miami Beach, March 7.
Rubln-Zllbert
P-OSNER, Ruth. March 7. Riverside
SCHWARTZ. Robert Lawrence. 87.
North Miami Beach. March 7. River-
side
HOROWITZ. Ida Doris, Miami Beach,
March*.
SCHWARTZ. Benjamin, March 8.
Manorah.
PERLMUTTER. Elaine. March 8.
RublnZUbert.
OTIS, Dorothy, North Miami, March 8.
Rlveralde S U r of Da v 1 d
ALBERT. Lee, Miami. March 1. Rubln-
Zllbert.
BECKER. Aaron. 88, Tamarac. Gordon
BRESLOW. Ethel. North Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zllbert
CUTLER, Eddie. 87. Miami Beach.
Blaaberg
KATZ. Max. 89. North Miami Beach
Rubln-Zllbert.
LEVY, Sam. North Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zllbert.
EPSTEIN, Ethel, Miami Beach. March
1. Rlveralde.
ISAACSON, Frank. Miami Beach.
Rubln-Zllbert.
LECHOWrrZ. Max, 80, Miami Beach.
February 27, Rlveralde.
BUCHMAN. Phillip Oscar. 41. Miami,
February 27. Mt. Nebo.
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number S3-1S0S
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAM JURYSTA. 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 administration
of the estate of SAM
JURYSTA. deceased. File
Number 88-1808, la pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
la 78 Waat Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 83180. The
personal representative of the
estate Is URSULA METZGER.
whose address la 181 Almerla
Avenue. Suite 200 K. Coral
Gablea. Florida 83184. The
name and address of the
personal repreaentatlve'a
attorney are set forth below.
All persona 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
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim It se-
cured, the security ahall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
persona] representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Adminis-
tration: March 11,1983
URSULA METZGER
Aa Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SAM JURYSTA
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
WELLISCH AND METZGER,
PA
Suite 300-E, 181 Almerla
Avenue
Coral Gables, Florida 33134 w ,
Telephone (806) 44S-7BM
irr.-l
KRAM
Max. of North Miami Beach, a resident
tor the past S3 years, passed away
March 2. He was originally from Pitta-
burgh and la survived by a wife, Esther
children, Jackie and Jules Cohen and
Murray Kram; brothers, Ben and
Henry; sister, Freda Barkin; and eight
grandchildren. He la also survived by
Frances Kram and family and Ethel
Kram and family. Services were held
March 4 at Blaaberg Chapel.
FRIEDOPFER
Charles, a resident of Miami Beach for
the past 42 years, died. He was the
father of Eleanor Click of NY and Wil-
liam of Miami Beach; a grandfather
and great grandfather; and brother of
MoUle Oarbert of NY. Florence Blum
!"5?,1.' Nortn *ml Beach, and
Sadie Merman of NY. Funeral services
were held March 8 at Riverside Chapel.
ROSENFIRLD
Rose, an area resident for 40 years,
paaaed away. She was the wife of
Richard; mother of Sheldon of Miami
and Saundra Kaplan of Coral Gables:
grandmother of four; greatgrandmoth-
er of one. Services were held at River-
side Chapel March. 7.
SANDERS
Samuel, an area resident for the past 38
years, a member of Israelite Jewish
Center, passed away. He was the hus-
band of Mltly; father of Daniel; grand-
father of three; and great-grandfather
of three. Graveside services were held
March 7 with arrangements by River-
side Memorial Chapel.
ROSE
Irving. 81. a resident of Miami since
1948, coming from Mass., paaaed away.
He la survived by a wife, Rose of Pem-
broke Pines; daughter, Judith Kay of
Los Angeles; six grandchildren; six
great-grandchildren; slaters. Frances
Paff of Miami and Lillian Ross of
Beverly Hills, CA. Graveside services
were held March 7 with Riverside In
charge of arrangements.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
^Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
759-1669
Friday, March 11. 1983 The Jewish Floridian Page 19.B
W. Berson, 45-Year Resident, Dies
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 83-4474 .
NOTICE OF ACTION
In Re: The Marriage of
MARIE VOLINE
LOSEIL FORTUNE.
Petitioner Wife
vs.
JEAN MAX FORTUNE.
Respondent-Husband
TO: JEAN MAX FORTUNE
189 Cite
Grand Bohom me
97300 Guyanne (French)
YOU JEAN MAX FORTUNE
are hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP. 2386 Sal-
zedo Street. Coral Gables,
Florida. 33134, on or before
March 11.1983 else Petition will
be taken as confessed.
This 7 day of February, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByM J.Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
18481 February 11.18. 28;
March 4,1983
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 13 75M
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JYOTI PRAKASH JAG AS LA
Petitioner-Husband
and
VAN ITA JAG ASIA,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: VANITA JAGASIA
B-6 Guru Nanak Society
Thana East
Thana. India
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 RAMA-
NI. ESQ. Suite 711, Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before the 8th day of April,
1983. If 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 2nd day of March, 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
Oreult Court Clerk
By: C.P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
18818 j, March 11. 18. 28.
April 1,1983
William M. Berson, 71, of
North Miami Beach and a
member of Beth Torah Congre-
gation, died March 3. He had
made his home here for the past
45 years coming from Akron.
Ohio.
He belonged to the Men's Club
of Beth Torah, Harmony Lodge
of B'nai B'rith. Southwest Lodge
286 F&AM. and N AVVCAS.
He is survived by a wife.
Gertrude, a daughter, Rose-
Edith Grosswald of North Miami
Beach; brothers, Irving of Cleve-
land and Albert of Miami Lakes;
sisters, Ann Scott of Cleveland
and Movina Maisner of Escon-
dido. CA.; and two grand-
children.
Services were held March 6 at
Cordon Funeral Home. Inter-
merit followed at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
Balogh Jewelers Founder Passes
She is survived by sons. Julien
and David, and four grand-
children. Robert. Joan. Michael,
and Brian.
Riverside Chapel was in charge
of arrangements.
WASSERMAN, Florence. March 9.
Blaaberg.
SALZMAN, Sydelle, North Miami
Beach, March 9. Riverside.
BROWN, Nathan, Miami Beach. March
9. Blaaberg
GOLDENBERG, Rae. North Miami.
March 9. RublnZUbert.
HTRSCHFELD. Irene, Miami. March 2.
Rubln-Zllbert.
RABIN. Simon, 68. North Miami Beach.
March 2. Riverside.
STOHL, Louis. 78. Surfside. March 2.
Rlveralde.
WEIS. Helen (Atlas). 82. South Miami.
Riverside.
PAULSON. Rose. 84. February 20.
Rlveralde.
WITTENSTEIN, 64. February 21.
Menorah.
3CHAUER, Morrta. 79. February 34.
Riverside.
GOLDBERG, Sylvia, 70. February 26.
FREEDMAN. Joseph. Riverside.
PEARLMAN, Dora, North Miami
Beach. March 4. RublnZUbert.
Rose M. Balogh, who with her
husband founded Balogh
Jewelers, died March 6 at South
Miami Hospital. She had been a
resident of Miami for more than
.'Ml years.
BLECHMAN. Sldell. 49, North Miami
Beach, March 3. Levitt-Welnsteln
SCHENKMAN, Morris. March 4. Rubin
Zllbert. Mt Nebo.
SOLOMON. Irving. 86. Miami Beach.
Gordon. Star of David.
STAFF. Sidney. March 4. RublnZUbert.
BUCHMAN. PhlUlp. 41. February 27.
GIM ALA. Frank. 89. March 2. Gordon
FLEISCHER. Sarah. 88, March 2.
Riverside.
FARBER. Reglna, Miami Boach.
March 6 RublnZUbert. Mt. Nebo.
GREENBERG. Charles. March 8.
HERMAN. Joseph S Miami Beach.
March 6. Rubln-Zllbert.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every DayClosed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266 2888
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
L
18840 West DuieHwy.
Repii-ventcd by S Levitt, F D.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queins Blvd & /~6lh Rcl Forest Hills. NY.
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
. careful attendance to the family's
wishes dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour ot need arises
in Florida
Btomjne Bl\ id"- 945. WM
2WSV* Hfftem>Bhf DrrrtVM rV.n li FLH4JI
10S 427-4700
SQISP.irt-Dmv.il l) S 441. Mawlc FL ?10&1
105 427-4700
hflOOVk O.1M1111.1 P.irt Rlul
ft 1 Mutcitttiic(SuHmri Fl tun
IDS 742-6000
Pn/m Bemh 105 Ms 1-0887
-r.:
in
:
Chi
GAATCH MAN06L
HARTMAN MH.IF.H
tcago
(|fcirlsfei~-
MFRSHfV
JOEl A ROFJf OI


Page 20-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, March 11.1983
#
General Foods Hosts
Jewish Theatre Party
General Foods Corporation threw their 48th Annual Maxwell
House Theatre Party (or the Metropolitan New York area
grocery trade last month at Hunter College. The show comme-
morated the 60 year relationship of General Foods in the Jewish
market and the Centennial Anniversary of Yiddish Theatre.
This show is provided for primarily Jewish grocers who stock
Maxwell House Division Coffees such as Brim, Yuban, Sanka.
Maxim and Maxwell House, all of which are kosher and kosher
lor I'assover.
The show was hosted and produced by the very popular Joey
Adams. Joey, who has been named Goodwill Ambassador by
five previous U.S. Presidents, currently writes a daily humor
column in the New York Post, and hosts his own radio show on
V\ EVD radio, brought together a show which was nothing short
ot a smashing success.
The program featured an exciting evening of song, dance, and
comedy starring Milton Berle who recently came to New York to
begin working on his newplay"Goodnight Poppa." In addition
to "Mr. Television,'* was the current star of the Broadway hit
-42nd Street," Leroy Reams, who sang and danced a few
numbers from the hit show, and the lovely and talented Marilyn
Michaels. Ms. Michaels, whose mother once graced the Yiddish
stage, sang some beautiful Yiddish tunes as well as some con-
temporary favorites.
Finally, as a salute to the Yiddish Theatre, a show originally
produced by the Jewish Repertory Theatre was performed. The
new musical, "Vagabond Stars" is a retrospective, entirely in
English, of the Yiddish stage circa 1900, and featured Yiddish
numbers like Rozhinkes Mit Mandlen (Raisins and Almonds), A
Hrivele Der Mamen (The Letter, 1921), etc.
Nelson Named to School Committee
Theodore R. Nelson, council
member and former mayor of Bay
Harbor Islands, has been ap-
pointed to serve as a member of
the Instructional Oversight Com-
mittee by G. Holmes Braddock.
chairman of Dade County School
Board.
Consisting of 23 persons from
Dade. the committee meets peri-
odically with associate suoerin-
Beth Am Holds Forum
"Arab Influences in South
Florida" will be the topic of dis-
cussion at a brotherhood break-
fast forum at Temple Beth Am on
Sunday morning at 9:30 a.m. in
the Temple Youth Lounge.
William Gralnick. Southeast
director of the American Jewish
Committee, will be featured.
AMC Luncheon Set
Eleven chapters of Florida
Council of AMC Cancer Research
Center will sponsor an annual
"Shining Star" Luncheon at
Sheraton Bal Harbor Hotel
Saturday. March 19 at noon.
Chapters from Greater Miami,
Broward. and Palm Beach will be
represented, Co-Chairmen Ann
White and Leona Chevlin an-
nounced.
Theodore R. Nelson
tendent for the Bureau of Educa-
tion to review educational pro-
grams and make recommenda-
tions. Nelson represents District
Five on the committee, encom-
passing Miami Beach, Surfside,
Indian Creek Village, Bay Har-
bor Islands, Bal Harbour, and
Sunny Isles.
He serves as a director of
Douglas Gardens Miami Beach
Community Health Center.
Teachers, Sports, and Music
Specialists Needed for Eight
Week Jewish Summer Camp
Program.
Call 932-9010
Hilda Mazur
Admiral's Port to
Rally for Bonds
Admiral's Port will celebrate
an annual Salute to Israel on be-
half of the Israel Bonds Organi-
zation on Wednesday evening,
March 23. 9 p.m. in East Card
Room, at which time Hilda
Mazur will receive an Israel
Bonds David Ben-Gurion Award.
Mazur is a life member of Had-
assah. B'nai B'rith. and ORT and
has been active with Brandeis
University Women's Division
and the Jewish Cultural Group of
Point East.
Special guest will be Emil
Cohen, folk humorist.
The Salute to Israel is spon-
sored by the Admiral's Port Isra-
el Bonds Committee. Eric Salm.
chairman. Co-chairmen are Lau-
retta Berkman, Nathan Katzen.
Ruth Morrows, Oscar Nadel,
Harry Rosenthal. and Murray
Weil.
Beam Offers First
("lass Travel Savings
Beam International Travel
Services is introducing new ideas
to cut the cost of airline travel.
The company's Airline Discount
Program offers first class travel
certificates: for S3.000 which let
one person travel round trip from
many U.S. cities to many intern-
ational destinations, including
Tel Aviv, with no restrictions.
Instead of paying the first
class fare, tjhe customer pays the
certificate price. The certificate,
made out in his name, is ex-
changeable for one free first class
ticket. If tWo people travel to-
gether, the certificate will let the
second person buy a discounted
or coach ticket and have it up-
graded to first class.
Acupuncturist to Talk
Acupuncturist Terre Gottlieb,
RN, will speak at B'nai B'rith
Women. Friendship Chapter's
meeting Sunday at the Carillon
Hotel. The meeting will start at 1
p.m.
Isidor M. Roffer of Miami, who will be honored at an An-
nual Dinner of Yeshivat Sha'alvim, Israel, at the New
York Hilton March 20, is greeted in Jerusalem by former
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon. The dinner uill be ad-
dressed by Rosh Hayeshiva Harav Meir Schlesinger.
UJA Names New Florida Director
Jay Jacobson, campaign
director of Minneapolis Federa-
tion for Jewish Service, has been
appointed director of community
and campaign services for the
United Jewish Appeal Florida
Region, UJA Executive Vice
Chairman Irving Bernstein
announced.
Jacobson, who served Minnea-
polis Federation for Jewish
Service for the past eight years,
assumes responsibility for
"establishing a strong regional
base for effective and efficient
delivery" of UJA national
programs and services to com-
munities in Florida, Puerto Rico,
and the Virgin Islands, ac-
cording to Bernstein.
Jacobson succeeds Lowell
Lander, acting director of the
Florida Region since 1981. who is
relocating to UJA's geographi
region II.
UJA is currently seeking i
offices for its Florida region
operations, and is adding stafft
strengthen services to ca
munities.
Howard to Head
Marketing Mission
Joe L. Howard, vice president!
treasurer and chief financial of|
ficer of Florida Power and l.ighi
Co., has been named to head th
first South Florida Initiative
delegation to Switzerland, attor|
ney Robert Paul announced.
SFI '83 is the fifth annu
marketing mission to Europe <
sponsored by Greater Mia
Chamber of Commerce and Soutlj
Florida Coordinating Council.
On Stag*
America's Greatest Story Teller
MYRON COHEN
with
Barbara Velasco
One Night Only
Saturday, March 19 at 9 P.M.
Tickets: Bass Outlet or Call 865-1500
Konover *** Hotel
5445 Collins Avnut. Miami Btach
S"3
\7Ae U?aooi OQ/exanc/er S. Sross
Jieorew ^Jlca i
you are coir//a//y inuiietf to /Ae
OsJabA'sAmen/ of a Dracfition
/Ae 'Jir*/ Annual
JZabbi CAfexarn/er c5. Qross Jltemoria/ Sec/ure
"Morn/ay, TKarcA /4, 1983
in /Ae eyiuori/orium a/ 8:00p.m.
Grues/ jBec/urer: J?a66i SA/omo TBrsA/n
Uopic: CAssimifaiion ancf ^ew/sA Cxfucah'on,
Mas /Ae cc/ewisA Gommwuiu in OQmerica a Otilure.
noooooaaoaoooa


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