The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:02862

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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
tewlsii Floridliao
56-Number 49
Two Sections
Miami, Florida Friday, December 9,1983
f ra Shochtl
By Mail 80 Cents
Price 50 Cents
0 Claims 'Credit'
Bombing of Jerusalem Bus Claims 4 dead, 46 Critically Injured
IUSALEM (JTA)
lur persons were killed
T46 injured, many
iglv, when a bomb
^e(j in a crowded
Jem bus Tuesday
loon, virtually
jishing the vehicle,
[casualty figures were
released at 4 p.m., local
time, about three hours
after the explosion. The
total could go higher.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir vowed
Tuesday night that the perpe-
trators "will not go unpunished."'
A statement released by his office
said security forces were
"making every possible effort to
uncover the perpetrators of this
criminal act. They shall not go
unpunished."
THE PALESTINE Liberation
Organization claimed credit for
the outrage. Its Cyprus-based
news agency, WAFA, quoted a
Palestinian military spokesman
as saying that a unit of the
"Martyr Chalim" commandos
was responsible for the bus
bombing.
The PLO claimed it was an
army bus and that 40 Israeli
military personnel were killed.
The bus, a Number 18, which
follows the circuitous route
around the city, was blasted into
the air by the explosion while
waiting at a stop light on Herzl
Boulevard at 12:50 p.m., local
time. Another bus, immediately
behind, was also damaged by the
explosion, and a number of its
passengers sustained injuries.
THE INJURED were rushed
to the nearest hospitals Shaare
Tzedek and the Ein Kerem
facility of Hadassah Hospital.
Many victims were reported
badly burned or profusely bleed-
Continued on Page 2 A
srael Debates Meaning of Accord



eaqan Lights Candle
loved by Oiamikali Service
DAVID FRIEDMAN
:kville, Md. -
President Reagan
of the five candles
the Chanukah cele-
In at the Jewish Com-
fy Center of Greater
fngton here Sunday
1 pledged that the
Is" between Israel
|he United States are
ling stronger, and
|must not and never
'weakened."
Ms quest for peace and
t is in constant peril from
[ driven by hatred and
." the President said. He
|tnat he had told Israeli
Yitzhak Shamir last
hat "Israel has a friend in
a. and good friends stand
together."
Reagan said that "Chanukah is
symbolic of the Jewish struggle
to resist submission to tyranny
and to sustain its spiritual
heritage. No people have fought
longer, struggled or sacrificed
more to survive, to grow, to live
in freedom than the people of
Israel. Whether we be
Americans, or Israelis, we are all
children of Abraham, children of
one God."
THE PRESIDENT reaffirmed
the U.S. determination to defend
Israel at the United Nations. He
said he wanted to make it clear
once again "if Israel is ever
forced to leave the United
Nations, the United States and
Israel will leave together."
Although the center was
crowded with hundreds of people
for its annual family Chanukah
celebration, only 227 persons
could sit in the auditorium for the
lighting ceremony at which
Reagan participated. But those
present represented every part of
the community, from infants in
their parents arms to the elderly.
Reagan was presented with a
menorah by the Center's
president, Philip Margolius, who
noted it was a "symbol of peace
and freedom." Margolius said the
menorah is lit not only to
remember the heroic deeds of the
Maccabees "but to state forever
to the world as our brethren in
Israel do everyday that the lamp
of liberty and freedom will also
burn brightly in our hearts."
DURING THE ceremony,
Reagan was visibly moved by
Tamar Feldblum, an immigrant
from the Soviet Union, who
stressed that Jews in the USSR
are still "trapped" and denied
Continued on Page 10-A
\ut With Secret Pork
lls *Yentl' Like a 'Cbolcnt'?
*y TOM TUGEND
on Chronicle Syndicate
PLYWOOD, Calif. -
por Hollywood, where
opla surrounding a
jniotion picture prem-
pproaches that of a
coronation, the pre-
anticipation for
has been some-
thing special.
Will a film about a girl who
masquerades as a boy to become
a yeshiva bocher in a Polish
shtetl appeal to the folks in Iowa,
ask the pundits. Can megastar
Barbra Streisand become the
first woman to pull off a success-
ful movie as producer, director,
co-writer and star? Can the 41-
year-old Miss Streisand pass as
the teenage girl-boy of the Isaac
Bashevis Singer story? Will it be
bad or good for the Jews?
"No film in the last 10 years
has been as eagerly awaited."
wrote one critic.
AMONG THE few able to res-
train their curiosity is author
Singer himself, who has seen his
tale "Yentl, the Yeshiva Boy"
grow into a *10 million
Continued on Page 13-A
Public Fears Escalation
Of New War Risks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
has flatly denied in the
Knesset that Israel made
any military commitments
to the U.S. during his and
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens' talks with President
Reagan and top Adminis-
tration officials in Wash-
ington last week.
There was no secret agreement
reached in Washington, and
reports to that effect are "erron-
eous rumors and baseless inter-
pretations," Shamir declared in a
statement to the Knesset ex-
plaining the substance of his
agreements with the U.S. with
emphasis on their economic as
well as military benefits to Israel.
SHAMIR AND other Israeli
officials have rejected sugges-
Continued on Page 15-A
Jackson Again
Latest Mideast Troubles
Are All Israel's Fault
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Four of the candi-
dates for the Democratic
Presidential nomination in
1984 have urged caution
about the increasing Amer-
ican military involvement
in Lebanon in the wake of
Sunday's U.S. air strikes
against Syrian positions in
Lebanon.
One of them, the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, blamed the increased
cooperation announced between
Israel and the U.S. during last
week's visit to Washington of
Israeli Premier Yitzhak Shamir,
for the heightened tension in.
Lebanon.
"When we sent (Lebanese
President Amin) Gemayel back
home empty-handed and sent
Shamir back home with an ar-
mful, it was a signal that there
was going to be an escalation of

tensions in the Middle East,"
Jackson said on the NBC-TV
Meet the Press program Sunday.
HE SAID that by giving an
"almost unlimited kind of
blank check military aid to
Shamir," the Administration
"did not contribute to the
stabilization nor to any good
feelings on the part of our Arab
allies. And we do have allies on
both sides."
Jackson said that to have
provided more aid to Israel
"without any kind of conces-
sions" on the Golan Heights, the
West Bank or the use of U.S.
weapons in Israel's invasion of
Lebanon, was not in "America's
interests. I think we should
always in our Middle East policy
reconcile our own interests which
includes Israeli and Arab in-
terests as well."
Accusing U.S. policy of
Continued on Page 14-A
PP


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
Jerusalem Bus-Bombing Claims 4 Dead, 46 Injured
Continued from Page 1-A
ing. At least one victim was in
critical condition. Jerusalem
Police Chief Rahamim Comfort
announced that several suspects
had been arrested for questioning
in what was easily the worst
terrorist attack anywhere in
Israel for at least the last two
years. He said a mass search was
underway for the perpetrators.
The bus was enroute to the
Kirya Yovel Section on the
southern outskirts in Jerusalem
and was packed with passengers,
including school children and a
large number of shoppers who
had boarded the bus at the
Mahane Yehuda Marketplace.
The bomb, believed to have
been loaded with nails to cause
maximum injury, exploded in the
center of the bus. The roof was
blown off by the force of the
explosion, all windows were shat-
tered, and parts of the vehicle
were strewn as far as 100 meters
from the site.
"I never saw such a horrible
sight," and eyewitness told
reporters. "I saw body parts tens
of meters away from the bus, a
baby pacifier stained with blood,
torn school books, makeup kits
and a bloodstained chocolate
bar."
EXTRACTION of the dead
and injured from the vehicle was
hampered by hundreds of curious
bystanders who converged on the
scene. Many refused to heed
repeated appeu, b
Uowtheworktocon^,
-ntourgebi^
constantly on the ;2"
suspicious-looking '
"There ia no doubt thi*
of that 8ize should Zl
suspicion on the iJl
passengers," Corfu Z1
sensitivity to such obi]
be strengthened" heP**
What it takes to be a Riverside.
K
I
I
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
people trust.
It takes a special kind of leadership that
originated with Charles Rosenthal, Riverside's
founder.
And which continues today, in the hands
of Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
Andrew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
management.
It is this leadership which, in coopera-
tion with Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that's why today, Riverside is the
most respected name in Jewish funeral se
in the world.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice P**^-
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious ao
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
M,mori.l Chap* Ie./runr^ D.^" ^g
The most respected name in Je\un .
service in the world. yl



Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
$pu Warns Syrians
iys We'll Bomb Again If They Shoot At Our Planes
\ByJTA Services
I US. Defense Sec-
laspar Weinberger has
Uvria that the United
fll continue to hit Syrian
J in Lebanon if they
ft American reconnais-
hts.
Berger, who was in Paris
|T with French Defense
| Charles Hemu. con-
|hat two American planes
L in Sunday morning's air
Ever Lebanon. The U.S.
[Secretary said that one
jowned pilots has been re-
j and is aboard an Amer-
Uel and that two others
^Syrian hands."
rger told newsmen after
_*ir meeting with Hernu
Momatic contacts would
immediately" to obtain
Tue of the two American
|He said daily reconnais-
jghts over Lebanon were
1 for the safety of the en-
Jtinational force which
of American, French,
nd British contingents.
Kits Reagan
Treatment
..REAL Former Sec-
of State Alexander Haig
ounced the Middle East
Tied on by the Reagan
Istration since his abrupt
jtion last year.
jld a press conference,
leaking here at a dinner
Montreal business
homas Hecht, that the
States "should have
I" to deal with Israel, as a
"through quiet
icy and not by rushing to
ht pages of the newspapers
Vimetime TV to condemn
i nation."
[charged that this is what
ninistration did through
Hess statements by the
of Defense," whom he
I name, "by faceless White
I staffers and a host of
i what remains as yet an
linated structure" of gov-
I Objects To
|Arafat Rescue
JSALEM Israel has
strong objections to a
[Nations plan to evacuate
pe Liberation Organiza-
|ef Yasir Arafat and his
ers from Tripoli in north-
TUDI0 ;
pDJOSSI
fcomes
b tiach Tc
boio
P'UHANT
] "otiindmdwM
I Studio Puce
Cllaial
1 pine Entertainment
at the Piano
Also violin playing
'Of your pleasure
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h#Cnj artangeO)
;ocktailsin
rHE GROTTO"
"OS* MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONURCO
[340SW32AVE.
445-5371
5H se ern Lebanon where they are
under siege by Syrian-backed
PLO dissidents.
The plan to rescue Arafat by
sea, aboard a vessel flying the
UN flag, was approved unanim-
ously by the Security Council.
The matter was discussed at
Sunday's Cabinet meeting here,
but no formal decision was made
to officially challenge the Secur-
ity Council resolution.
Nevertheless, Cabinet Secret-
ary Dan Meridor told reporters
later that "It is not the UN's role
to transfer a band of terrorists
from one place to which they
have brought death and destruc-
tion to another place from which
they intend to continue to sow
death and destruction.
EEC Tells Israel
To Change Policy
PARIS The European
Economic Community (EEC) has
drafted a joint document calling
on Israel to abandon its West
Bank settlement policy and to re-
cognize "the right of the Pales-
tinian people to self-determina-
tion, with all that this implies."
The heads of the 10 member-
states now meeting in Athens for
their annual summit conference
were due to approve the docu-
ment this week and issue it then.
The draft document prepared
by the 10 EEC Foreign Min-
isters expresses Europe's "deep
preoccupation" with the Middle
East situation and says that the
hopes raised by the Fez declara-
tion of 1982 and President
Reagan's peace plan have come
to nothing. The document says a
new initiative is needed and im-
plies the 10 might at one of their
future conferences issue a new
joint policy statement.
Offer to Hussein
Discounted in Israel
JERUSALEM Israeli offi-
cials said they were not con-
cerned by President Reagan's
letter to King Hussein of Jordan
promising U.S. support if Jordan
joins in peace talks based on
Reagan's September 1, 1982 ini-
tiative.
Hussein revealed the letter in
an interview published in The
New York Times. He said it out-
lined steps the U.S. would take if
Jordan decided to enter the nego-
tiations. But Israeli officials
insisted that Washington is
"skeptical" of the prospects of
Hussein joining in negotiations
with Israel.
Soviet Envoy Meets
With Mexican Jews
MEXICO CITY A delega-
tion of Mexican Jewish leaders
was received by Soviet Ambas-
sador Rotislav Sergeiev and First
Secretary Yuri Mishin for wide-
ranging discussions in a two-hour
meeting.
The meeting has caused a sen-
sation in Jewish circles through-
out Latin America.
The delegation of the Comite
Central Israelite de Mexico, the
representative body of Mexican
Jewry and the World Jewish
Congress affiliate, protested
against discrimination suffered
by Soviet Jews, particularly the
treatment of activist and Hebrew
teacher Iosif Begun who was re-
cently sentenced to 12 years in
prison and internal exile.
Court Asked to Rule
On Britain's Refusal
LONDON The European
Court of Justice will be asked to
pronounce on the legality of
Britain's refusal to sell oil to Is-
rael.
This was decided in the
English High Court Friday
despite opposition by the British
government. Lawyers expect the
case to come to the European
Economic Community's tribunal
in the latter part of next year,
barring a successful last minute
appeal by the British govern-
ment's attorney general.
The case stems from a dispute
between two oil companies fol-
lowing a refusal to load an Israel-
bound cargo at the British North
Sea oil terminal in the Shetland
Islands.
A Swiss subsidiary of the Bulk
Oil had purchased the oil on be-
half of the Israeli Delek Co. from
the American owned Sun Oil, the
world's 12th biggest oil concern.
Histadrut Approves
Advance Allowance
JERUSALEM Histadrut
has announced that it will pay an
interim cost-of-living allowance
of close to 18 percent to all em-
ployes of Histadurt-owned com-
panies despite the refusal by
private employers to do the same.
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Histadrut Secretary General
Yeruham Meshel said the interim
payment would be made later
this month. The next regular
COL allowance is due by Feb. 1,
1984. The trade union federation
has so far failed to reach agree-
ment with private sector em-
ployees.
The Manufacturers Associa-
tion, according to Meshel, is
seeking unacceptable cuts in the
February 1 increments in ex-
change for an 18 percent advance
payment. This constitutes a
breach of the long-standing COL
agreement between labor,
management and the govern-
ment, Meshel said and Histadrut
will fight it.
Trudeau Tells Israel
To Leave W. Bank
MONTREAL Prime Min-
ister Pierre Elliott Trudeau said
in Kuwait, where he is visiting as
part of his worldwide trip to
promote peace, that Israel should
leave the territory it captured
during the Six-Day war and allow
the Palestinians there to elect
their own leaders, even if it
means the election of PLO chief
Yasir Arafat.
"The Palestinian people should
be given their rights and a home-
land in the West Bank and Gaza
Strip," Trudeau told reporters in
Kuwait City. "Consequently, we
ask that Israel withdraw and its
settlement policy be stopped and
reversed." He added that the
Palestinian people "should be at
the center of any settlement to
the Israel-Arab wars."
Meanwhile, a staff member of
the Canadian Television Network
(CTV) covering Trudeau's tour of
the Persian Gulf countries, was
recalled to Canada for biased
reporting from Abu Dhabi.
Security Tightens
After Ambush
JERUSALEM Israeli forces
tightened security measures on
the Awali River bridges over the
weekend following the bazooka
rocket attack on an Israeli army
vehicle in Nabatiya, south Leb-
anon Friday in which one soldier,
Corp. Aharon Yanovsky, was
killed and one soldier and three
local residents were wounded.
Yanovsky was buried in Holon.
The attack was carried out by
masked terrorists who escaped.
Israeli military officers met with
regional leaders today to warn
them that terrorists were plan-
ning to infiltrate booby-trapped
cars into the region. They ex-
plained that the elaborate inspec-
tion procedures at the bridge
checkpoints were as much for the
protection of the local populace
as for Israeli forces.
The Israelis denied claims by
representatives of the south Leb-
anese that goods from south Leb-
anon bound for the north were
deliberately being delayed.
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Page4-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, December 9, 1983

I
I

Dangers to U.S., Israel of Escalating War in Lebanon
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir must
now face the tough task ahead of con-
vincing the everyday Israeli that he did not
make any secret commitments with
President Reagan in Washington last week
that means a deeply-involved U .S.-Israeli
military arrangement, including possible
joint action against Syria.
If nothing else were needed, the terrorist
bombing in Jerusalem Tuesday, for which
the Palestine Liberation Organization has
already taken "credit," should be reminder
enough that (1) it is dangerous business for
the United States to be escalating its
military role in Lebanon; and (2) it is
equally dangerous business for Israel to
enter into an active alliance with the U.S. in
that role.
The action of the United Nations in-
volving, once again, saving the "face" of
Yasir Arafat and giving him the op-
portunity, a second time now, to flash V-
for-victory signs even as he leaves the
rubble of defeat behind him should tell
Israel, if Israel needs being told, that the
warring Arab factions in the Middle East
are their own worst enemy.
They need no other enemies, American or
Israeli, to help put their house in order.
What can come from such actions will be
little more than new anguish in
Washington or Jerusalem or possibly in
both cities.
Americans have been the first to suffer
the consequences of not knowing precisely
what the Reagan Administration has in
mind in the Middle East. It would be a
tragedy of incalculable proportion if Israel
were to follow suit.
CJA's Luminous Opener
The opening dinner of the 1984 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund and Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign at the Fontainebleau-Hilton
Hotel on Wednesday night was a stellar
occasion. The 1,500 in attendance were well
satisfied with the appearances here of
Florida's Gov. Bob Graham and Shimon
Peres, head of Israel's Labor Party.
More important, they geared up for Lead
the Way for this year's drive that must
exceed the 1983 CJA-IEF achievement of
$22.6 million.
The fact is that the 1984 goal of $25 million must
be met by the community to insure that vital human
services will continue to be available to all those
people who desperately need help be it in Israel, in
our own nation, or right here in Greater Miami.
In addition to this support, involving 28 human
service agencies in Dade County alone, there is the
CJA-IEF "second line," for which gifts of at least an
additional 10 percent of 1984 pledges are being
sought. These will be used exclusively to aid Or
Akiva, Miami's Project Renewal community.
There are 13 new neighborhoods in Project
Renewal despite deep concern that a gap between
cash and expenditures is widening a gap of ex-
treme significance to more than a dozen Israeli
neighborhoods where funds may soon be unavailable
to continue $14.7 million in construction of day care
centers, youth clubs, sports facilities, community
centers and centers for the elderly.
Locally, Miamians face the need to support the
expanding programs of such agencies as Jewish
Vocational Service (a new Emergency Employment
Program and Employability Workshops to assist
growing numbers of unemployed) and Jewish
Family and Children's Service (its Family Lifeline,
designed to evaluate and monitor elderly persons
living in Dade County).
to evaluate and monitor elderly persons living in
Dade County).
Not to mention Federation's allocations to eight
^Jewish Floridian
omtxi plant-iawMk.HM ih. aia '
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UlAKNI WOCHET
ATM, m o Ty-n>aa t. rn-tu.ti. imm
Friday. December 9.1968
Volume 66
Si.
3TEVETH6744
Number 49
Jewish day schools in our community, including the
one-year-old Jewish Junior High School of South
Florida which has just received formal accreditation
from the Southern Association of Colleges and
Schools.
Those attending the opener Wednesday night did
not in fact need these reminders of CJ A-IEF's good
works. They are in the vanguard of the campaign
effort. But it was a time to take stock of the fund
drive ahead, a pause for a deep breath before the
tough fund-raising work begins.
Weizmann Brain Research
The American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science in Israel
always has a stellar program and a stellar
setting for its annual dinner events here.
This year's is no exception. The program is
studded with local leaders and
distinguished national personalities, such
as the ABC-TV reporter and anchor, Ted
Koppel.
But those who are in the vanguard of
American support for this great institution
are especially interested in what resear-
chers at the Weizmann Institute are doing,
and in the address here of Prof. David
Samuel, director of the Center of
Neurosciences and Behavioral Research at
the Institute, they will be especially
delighted.
Prof. Samuel is expected to include in h
update on the work of the Center some
special insights into the aging of the hum*,
brain and the latest findings that may h
a crucial impact on the improvement of V'
memory in elderly people.
The taiding concerns an egg extract called art;
hpid," which it is hoped, will arrest or even revenl
the aging of the brain by reducing the rigidity of
brain-cell membrane. This membrane rigidity
produced by a build-up of cholesterol, causesio|d
people to react more slowly when they try to recall
names, faces and facts. Active lipid appears to
"fluidize" the brain membrane so that oxygen and
other brain chemicals and enzymes can penetrat*
from cell to cell.
One expects, of course, the kind of research atth.
Weizmann Institute that Prof. Samuel symbolics
and will discuss at the dinner in its behalf this
Saturday night at the Fontainebleau Hilton.
Perhaps not so expected, but equally welcome, is the
fact that Prof. Samuel is the grandson of Sir Herbert
Samuel, the first High Commissioner in pre-state
Israel and a contemporary of scientist-statesman Dt
Chaim Weizmann, who founded the Institute and
who was Israel's first President.
It is this kind of double-barrelled distinction that
one comes to expect at these annual Weizmann
Institute dinners here. Those who attend Saturday
night will be especially gratified.
growx-w*:*:-:*:^
a%.
ISRAEL
eooiPMeUT
iHDaPetfDefJT LeBAIbN
TAL
I
I
::
*
military 4sa>fsr4Ka
FRee TRAPe ARqA
CLU&TeR 6cM6>
n
n
o ^ ,v
o o
Prospects for Mixed Marriage
THE NEW strategic arrange-
ment between the United States
and Israel is a mixed marriage.
Israel is the reluctant bride still
protesting that she needs no one
to do battle in her cause an is-
sue of particular pertinence since
the U.S. bombing last weekend of
Syrian installations during which
two of our planes were downed.
As for the American groom, he
has yet to discover the depth of
the enmity toward the marriage
within, his own family. It is after
all one thing to spout high-
sounding phrases about ethnic
accord and common spiritual
roots. It is quite another to take a
dose look at guess who's coming
to dinner.
NEITHER 18 this internecine
wariness a one-way street. If in
America we have Caspar Wein-
berger types all over the place
who suffer from varying degrees
of Judeophobia, it appears that
the Israelis experience a similar
malaise about the United States
that is equal in intensity and
merely opposite in direction.
Spanning the metanoia of each
nation, the American Rabbi
Arthur HerUberg, a former pre*
ident of the American Je*f
Congress, is now warning Isr
apparently too late, that it mi*
not become involved with"*
United States on the basu
mutual interests stemming "w
the exercise of power.
Argues Herzberg, and I thj*
it is to some extent an exu^
point that he makes: "ThepW"
in Israel fail to understand tn
America loves Israel notbecw*
it is led by tough leaders but m
cause of the values it represent
OF JUST which values in
reel America is enamored, i
not quite as sure as I am w
which values Rabbi HerttbJ
has in mind. At this P"* "
perilous history, it n^ert,h*
seems to me that the conft^
deals with perceptions tn
CoBtiaoad on Page &A


Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish FToridian Page 6-A
istrated by Failure
Administration Turns from Courting Arabs
"o Establishing Closer Ties With Troubled Israel
hve.
[ B, DAVID FRIEDMAN
he Reagan Administra-
frustrated by its
ire to get Syria to even
about withdrawing its
from Lebanon and to
uade Jordan to join the
Idle East peace talks
A on President
an's Sept. 1, 1982 ini-
came out of the
t last week in its rela-
, with Israel and
jiclv announced that
two countries were al-
was how many here
the announcement by
and Israeli Premier
ak Shamir following their
(House meeting Nov. 29, of
.eation of a joint U.S.-Israeli
ral-military group as well as
| economic benefits for Is-
le Administration made it no
It that the new closer ties
I Israel were aimed at sending
It was a message to
and the Soviet Union, an
linistration official said.
frankly to those that are
[ling in the region," he ad-
IS NOT a message of
^t of a military axis against
&rabs." the official stressed.
; we are both very concerned
}t the great buildup of Soviet
onsin Syria."
bother part of the message
two days later, after
kan met with Lebanese Pres-
Amin Gemayel and reaf-
the U.S. commitment to
May 17 Lebanese-Israeli
lement for Israel's withdraw-
[om I^ebanon. The President
|ted Gemayel's request for
|gn in the agreement to ap-
Syrian backed groups in
Inon.
i official of the American Is-
I'ublic Affairs Committee
?AC| which has been pres-
[ for U.S.Israeli strategic co-
ation for the past 18 months,
that the agreement would
convince the Syrians that
aggression in Lebanon will
succeed and convince the
bus factions in Lebanon that
Syrians will not give them
irol of Lebanon "on a silver
|ter "
IIS NEW approach of close
strategic cooperation
Nen the U.S. and Israel was
osed by the Arabists in the
Department, by Defense
elary Caspar Weinberger
others in the Defense De-
|ment on the grounds that
an open alliance would en-
r U.S. relations with the
countries. An AIPAC offi-
noted that up to now the
seemed to be to "work
'anyone but Jews."
he day after Reagan and
ur made their announce-
f. Prince Bandar, the Saudi
"an Ambassador to Wash-
brought Reagan a letter
King Fahd and told re-
's that "Israel is a strategic
P% to America."
Pvi8 Maksoud. the Arab
representative here, was
u saying, the Arabs will
w> make "a painful reassess
1 of Arab-U.S. relations" and
' could no longer consider the
'a mediator or a broker."
Hussein of Jordan, in an
v,ew in Amman with Amer
'reporters, said he found the
^ent "totally dismaying."
|WEVER, a senior Admin-
istration official told reporters
last week he "senses less an-
xiety" among the Arabs than
when the U.S. and Israel signed
the aborted Memorandum of
Understanding on strategic co-
operation in 1981.
U.S. officials also emphasized
that Shamir was told that the
U.S. has to have friends in the
Arab world. They gave as
examples. Saudi Arabia, Jordan
Heightened Arms Race
Study Details Possible Dangers
To Israel from Syria, Saudis
TEL AVIV The Mid-
dle East arms race has
reached an unprecedented
level of intensity, particu-
larly in Syria, Libya and
Saudi Arabia, whose stock-
piles are much larger than
previously thought.
Syria aims to build up its
armed forces in order to achieve
a "strategic parity" with Israel
that will enable the Syrian army
eventually to stand alone against
the Jewish state.
No single Arab state can
expect to confront Israel success-
fully in the near future unless it is
able to achieve complete surprise.
Israel may lose its naval super-
iority in the Eastern Mediterra-
nean during the 1980's.
THESE ARE some of the con-
clusions of a newly-published
survey by Tel Aviv University's
Jaffee Center for Strategic
Studies, "The Middle East Mili-
tary Balance 1983." The 385-page
study of the varied conflicts
throughout the region, published
simultaneously in English and
Hebrew, is the most detailed of
its kind available today. Editor
Mark Heller predicts that
MEMB will become an "indis-
pensable source for anyone doing
research on the strategic prob-
lems of the Mideast."
"Up to now, the only conven-
ient sources of information on the
subject were publications of the
International Institute for
Strategic Studies, The Military
Balance and Strategic Survey,"
Heller said. "The IISS covers tht
whole world. We wanted to focus
on the Middle East and go into
much more detail."
MEMB, which will be updated
Continued on Pag* 11-A
and Egypt and explained that
from time to time it is necessary
to supply them with arms. Also
stressed by the Administration
was that both Reagan and Sec-
retary of State George Shultz re-
peatedly told Shamir that Is-
rael's policy of establishing
settlements on the West Bank is
an obstacle to the peace process.
An Administration official said
the Israelis made no secret that
they will not change this policy.
Shamir himself told the National
Press Club last Wednesday that
Israel has never given a commit-
ment not to build villages and
cities in Judaea and Samaria.
THE ADMINISTRATION of-
ficial made a telling point on this
subject. "The Israeli position is
only going to be changed by the
arrival at the negotiating table of
another Arab" such as Hussein,
he said. While Shamir did not
confirm this, he did stress at the
National Press Club, that "We
are committed to negotiate about
the political future of the political
status of these territories of
Samaria, Judaea and Gaza and
we are faithful to this commit-
ment." He added that he believes
once negotiations resume and if
they are not interrupted again
"we will be successful."
Last week's events have not
left Israel or its supporters in the
U.S. in a state of euphoria. Ac-
cording to the agreement out-
lined by Reagan, combined plan-
ning, joint exercises and stock-
piling U.S. equipment in Israel
are among the subjects to be
considered by the joint group
which will have its first meeting
in January in Washington.
Thomas Dine, AIPAC's Exe-
cutive Director, said last week
that the Reagan-Shamir meeting
was an "important step forward
but it produced "a bottle half
full." Whether the results will be
"durable" depends on whether
the agreements reached are
implemented, he said. But he
warned that the actual imple-
mentation will be left to some of-
ficials "who oppose any visible
dealings with Israel."
ANOTHER AIPAC official
noted that the incident after the
terrorist bombing of the U.S.
Marine headquarters in Beirut in
which the U.S. refused to send
wounded to nearby Israeli hos-
pitals has convinced many in the
Administration that this policy
of refusing visible alliances with
Israel hurts the U.S.
AIPAC officials stress that
they have been told that Reagan
is determined to see this new al-
liance carried through. The next
few months will be critical as the
groundwork is begun.
The Administration admitted
last week that strategic coopera-
tion with Israel was necessary
because it was in the interests of
the U.S., in addition to whatever
benefits Israel receives from it.
"If we are supported by the
United States it is because by our
existence, by our activities in the
Middle East we are supporting
also American interests," Shamir
told the National Press Club.
But if there is no movement in
Lebanon, if the Syrians continue
to refuse to leave, if Gemayel
makes no gains toward national
reconciliation, will the Admin-
istration then scrap the long term
benefits of strategic cooperation
because there are no immediate
short term results? This is the
real teat of last week's White
House announcement.
JTA Strvte*


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
Sober Second Thoughts
6 POWs Suddenly Seem 'Shameful'
Herzog Says Returnees BrougJ
IDF Standards to New Low
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Some of Israel's leading
writers, editors and mili-
tary commentators are
having sober second
thoughts over the euphoria
that swept the country last
week when six prisoners of
war captured by the Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion in Lebanon 14 months
ago, returned home in
exchange for some 4,500
Palestinians and Lebanese
held prisoner by Israel in
Lebanon and in Israel.
These observers of the national
scene, writing in major dailies,
have expressed serious concern
on two counts: first, the frenzied
heroes' welcome given the re-
turned POWs was not warranted
by the circumstances and could
have long-range deleterious ef-
fects on the morale and fighting
spirit of the Israel Defense Force;
second, Israel seems to have
abandoned its long-standing
policy of never surrendering to
terrorist "blackmail."
The prisoner exchange, given
the vast disparity in numbers
returned by each side, was clearly
a moral and political victory for
the PLO. Israel released men the
PLO wanted released, among
them many hard-core terrorists,
and the long-range meaning of
this acquiescence is yet to be
determined.
"The practical damage of the
repatriation extravaganza is that
we ourselves encourage the other
side, the PLO or whoever, to raise
the ante, the price to be paid for
the release of prisoners" in the
future, according to veteran jour-
nalist Shalom Cohen writing in
The Jerusalem Post.
MILITARY correspondent
Eitan Haber, writing in Yediot
Achronot Sunday, measured the
extent of the erosion of Israel's
no-surrender policy. The govern-
ment's rationale for the POW
exchange was that the lives of the
six soldiers were in immediate
danger due to the warfare in
northern Lebanon between PLO
dissidents challenging Yasir
Arafat's leadership and Arafat
loyalists who were holding the
Israelis prisoner.
Haber pointed out that lives
have been sacrificed time and
again in the past to uphold the
principle of no-surrender to
blackmail. He recalled the mas-
sacre of children in Maalot when
Israeli troops charged the school-
house where they were being held
hostage by PLO gunmen rather
than accede to terrorist demands;
the similar incident when terror-
ists seized the Savoy Hotel in Tel
Aviv; and the 1972 massacre of
the Israeli Olympics team in
Munich.
In 1976, Israel carried out the
long distance raid to rescue
hostages held by terrorists at
Entebbe airport in Uganda,
despite the appreciable risk to the
lives of the hostages and
members of the rescue team, one
of the leaders of which, Yoni Net-
anyahu, was killed.
HABER SUGGESTED, not
without irony, that the policy
turnabout began under the Likud
government which has consist-
ently taken a harder line toward
terrorism and the Palestinians
than its predecessor Labor
regimes. The "threshold of suf-
fering" of the nation has "dan-
gerously declined" over recent
years. "The government and the
army must carefully think about
what they have done," Haber
wrote.
Other commentators stressed
the anomaly of the public
reaction to the POW exchange.
They pointed out that the
capture of the six soldiers was
hardly a glorious or edifying
episode. The full details of how
they were surrounded by a PLO
unit on the front line in Lebanon
in September, 1982 have never
been released. But one fact is
clear they were not captured
during a fight. No shots were
fired.
Retired Brig. Gen. Yaacov
Hasdai summed up the feelings
of many observers in a newspaper
column titled "Joy But Not
Honor." He urged the nation to
make a careful distinction be-
tween the return of heroes and
that of ordinary soldiers who had
the misfortune of falling into
enemy hands.
HAARETZ columnist Natan
Dunevitz noted bitterly that the
country paid far less attention to
tales of glory and heroism in
battle for which the highest
orders of bravery were awarded,
often posthumously. The army
publishes accounts, but there is
no national frenzy of excitement
as there was when these six
young men came home, he wrote.
"Champagne was poured on
their heads as though they were
some winning basketball team,"
Dunevitz continued. He recalled
the far more modest celebrations
that greeted the return of Yom
Kippur War POWs. He disclosed
that the late former Chief of
Staff, Gen. Haim Laskov, had
bitterly criticized even those cele-
brations as damaging to the very
fibre of the army's courage.
Laskov said at the time, ac-
cording to Dunevitz: "Soldiers
who lost their limbs because they
fought back harder than these
prisoners were not accorded such
a welcome Can you imagine
The
PANORAMIC
W
JERUSALEM
m
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CAFE CLUB
IN THE FAMOUS IVORY TOWER
H HAXOfflT H**H sao' CoUlas Av* Miani Bcack
LIVE PROFESSIONAL BAND IFWISH CHASIDIC SONGS
* irwis* SOUL MUSIC with iajmi: BKONSZTEIN
10 PNIi SHOWTIME
With Famous International Stager CLAUDE KAOOSH
And a Special Guest Star
Special JEM5ALEM MENU and BAR
m Every Saturday Night from 8:30 PM (Execs* Sat. Dec. 3D |
SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS FOB
LARGE PARTIES
Admission 96 per person Including First Drink
For Beservadoas Call: 538*681 1
what warping effect this can have
on youngsters who might have to
stand and fight sometime in the
future."
INEVITABLY, critics seek
scapegoats, and the Israeli
media, particularly radio and tel-
evision, have become the target
of charges that it whipped up the
popular adulation bestowed on
the six returned POWs. Shalom
Cohen's piece in The Jerusalem
Post, headlined "Sorry Spec-
tacle," denounced "the wild cele-
bration which was semi-
organized and which verged on
infantilism."
According to Cohen, "the ef-
fects on the national psyche, the
exaggeration, synthetic self-
gratification and the make-
believe seen in the celebration did
incalculable harm. The double-
think of turning an unavoidable
surrender to blackmail into a
victory to be celebrated leads to
dishonest obscurantism. A
habitual refusal to face hard facts
is not an asset for this
beleaguered island. We descend
to a level of a TV serial like
'Dallas', that of canned myth."
"Unfortunately," wrote Cohen,
"an accusing finger must be
pointed at the media which un-
leashed their professional effici-
ency as impresarios of pathos .
the original culprit was the
Broadcasting Authority .
Haaretz faulted the media, es-
pecially Kol Israel Radio, for
setting the tone. The State-
owned radio decided Nov.
24 to cancel its regular
programs for day-long coverage
of the POW return. Yosef Lapid.
director general of the Broad-
casting Authority, rejected the
criticism. Radio and television
merely covered the events, they
did not create or magnify them,
he said.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Chaim Herzog
said that he "absolutely-
agreed" with former Chief
of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan
who severely criticized the
heroes' welcome which
greeted the return of six Is-
raeli prisoners of war held
by the Palestine Liberation
Organization in exchange
for some 4,600 Palestinian
and Lebanese prisoners
released by Israel.
Eitan. who was Chief of Staff
during the war in Lebanon, told
the Tiberias Rotary Club that the
six POWs "fell into captivity in a
disgraceful way." He did not rule
out court martialing them if the
army's investigation of the
circumstances of their capture in
September, 1982, found such
action was called for.
Herzog, talking to reporters
here, said the POWs had
surrendered "shamefully." He
stressed that the Israel Defense
Force had. early on, established
"basic criteria" of soldierly
conduct. "God forbid that we
should fall below tl
dards," he warned '
HERZOG, a forme
the Israeli army }
military intelligence ,
World War II. He bSH
Israel s leading milit
commentators and sen*
Ambassador t0 ^
Nations prior to his fa
the Presidency early thij.
The IDF s standards,
by Palmach during the 1
Independence in 194$
said. "These standard
brought us safely to fa
today. We must not aco.
any reduction of then."
Herzogs spokesman
Gluska. told reporters '
dent was not reca
court martials for
returned prisoners. That 1
the military to deten
said.
Eitan, for his part,
supported the gove
decision to exchange th
tinian and Lebanese pra
six Israelis when herecaL
in the past, too. Israelhadi
to numerically lopsided!
said the country was I
rejoice over the return of i
men "but not go wild"
IDF Frees Palestinian POWs-l
This Time from Phalangist Hand
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israel Defense Force patrol near
the town of Jezzine in south Leb-
anon freed a group of seven
Palestinians who had been seized
by Christian Phalangist forces.
The seven, who had been
freed from the Ansar prison
camp as part of the general
prisoner exchange for six Israeli
POWs. were t r> ing to aoal
Awali River over a bridge?
the town, on their way
villages in the Shouf moun
The Phalangists detainail
seven Palestinians, citing
were terrorists. The IDF)
intervened and freed thei
who then crossed the briaV
continued on to their homes
tgf
oW
SProof Btondad Scot* WhUky. 18*3 Th PatMngton Corporation. N V
Till the nachas
fit to print.
Never let it be said that the Jewish commu-
nity in Glasgow is a quiet one. There are nine
shuls, two Hebrew schools and five youth orga-
nizations. And if you think all this activity is
enough to make headlines, you're right.
Because Glasgow even has a weekly newspaper
which records and celebrates the various
marriages, births and bar mitzvahs!
Reading this good news is apt to bring more
than just a smile to one's lips. Quite
often it brings the taste of fine scotch
whisky to one's lips, too. In America,
such news is often greeted with J&B
Rare Scotch. Its flavor, created by
skillful blending perfected over the
centuries, has made it this country's
most popular scotch. And, if we may
be permitted a bit of editorializing,
has amply justified its reputation as
the scotch that whispers.
J&R It whispers.
on. N.V A-


Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
oaoocx
The Jewish National Fund-
Point East Committee of "100"
The JNF-Point East Committee of "100" who have
made the Point East Annual Banquet honoring
Mollye Lovinger on November 20th at the Konover
Hotel a most outstanding event.
i
^y
*&****
& ~
Samuels presents Proclamation on behalf
\Mayor Stephen Clarke ofDade County.
Mollye Lovinger, Honoree received JNF award. Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern Region
Looking on are left to right: Anne Ackerman, praises Mollye Lovinger, Honoree after presenting
Mollie Shapiro, Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF the JNF award
Southern Region, Arthur Miller, Ernest Samuels,
Pres. Point East, Vice-Pres. JNF
JNF Chairpersons:
Mollie and Rubin Shapiro
Financial Secretaries:
Rebecca Leon & Gertrude Rosenberg
1983 JEWISH NATIONAL FUND 1983
Honorary Chairman ERNEST SAMUELS
COMMITTEE OF "100" PLUS
Associate Chairpersons:
Anne Ackerman Mollye Lovinger
Arthur Miller Rae Kupferman
n Atwams
nth Abroms
elu Allman
flith Avchen
I Jack Avruch
Harry Azofl
ung Baum
I'M Ma Berger
Jeanelte Blinder
[lack Breslow
Gert Broslowsky
l/M Harry Cohen
eiiie Cohen
ally Cohen
Fannie Cornleld
William Cowen
M/M Max Dams
Debbie Edel man
Beatrice Erensloft
Lucille Failla
Gabriel Fisher
Morris Fishman
Morris Fraiden
Mae Garlink
Morton Gerson
M/M Moe Goldstein
Rose Goldstein
Sam Goldstein
M/M Wm. Grantz
M/M Irving Greenberg
Lillian Gregg
Lillian Garalnick
Irving Harris
Sidney Harris
M/M Frank Hirsch
Louis Hodor
Mae Homer
M/M Nat Kaplan
M/M Sam Kaplan
Ann Karpel
M/M Irving Katz
Roma Kautmann
Lee Katzenberg
Henry Kaye
Arthur Kepes
Lillian Kern
Gussie Kittay
Dr Al W Koratsky
M/M Ted Larys
Betty Levine
M/M Levitov
Monroe Levy
Gert Lichterman
M/M Hy Lippert
Rose Lowe
Mary Malich
Minna Marcus
Samuel Meltzer
Ethel Meyers
Violet Melme
M/M Alex Meyerson
Lillian Miller
Or Harry Mottlowitz
Fay Nadel
Harriet Nadler
Sally Nelken
Ruth Norton
M/M Sol Osheroft
Al Paetl
Mildred Paul
Sadie Penzer
Rose Projan
Milton Reiss
M/M Abe Robbins
Minnie Rose
Ann Rosen
Sol Ross
Irving Rubinstein
Joe Sax
M/M Max Schoen
Lou Schwartz
Oscar Shapiro
M/M Sigmund Shamus
Helen Shatnorf
Al Shemm
Adele Shumsky
Sam Sibel
Ricky Siegel
Edith Silverman
Helen Slavin
Mildred Slutzkin
Yetta Smoke
Oscar Spatz
Minnie Stickle
Joseph Sussman
Dorothy Tanzman
Sonya Tillman
Morris Tobman
Blanche Trachter
Charlotte Weinberg
M/M Nat Weiss
Or. & Mrs. Wolfe Wernick
Charlotte Wheeler
Julia Winner
Mazzie Wittkin
Rose Zarin
Charles Zimmerman
Abe Zinn
Ann Zivitz
fated left to right: Rebecca Leon, Anne Ackerman, Mollye **
fnoree. Standing left to right: Rubin Shapiro, Molhe Shapiro, Gertrude
osenberg, and Rae Kupferman
Left to right: Yetta Smoke, Rae Kupferman, Lillian Gregg, Gert Lippert, Hy
Lippert, Belle Hirsch
I


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9, 1983
is i wn
Er\w H
m JM
Rabbi Irving Lehrman Zev W. Kogan
Chrmn.JNFFdtn. Pres.JNF
Southern Region
A Galaxy of
JNF-Point East Banquel
Over 600 people studded with a galaxy of officialdomfj
local, and Judicial dignitaries attended the Jewish Nation!
Annual Banquet, to honor Mollye Lovinger, outstandino,
unity, and JNF leader and worker. 9'
An
m
Hon. Congressman William Lehman pays tribute to honoree Mollye
Lovinger
Ernest Samuels, Pres. Point East, and Vice-Pres. JNF presents theJXi
Lovinger, the Honoree, as Anne Ackerman and Mollie Shapiro look on.
m l
Guests of the Dais, Hon. Stephen Clarke, Mayor Dade County, Theresa Zorilla, Hok\
William Lehman, U.S. Congressman, JeffMeU, Aide to Congressman Lehman, Anmi
Rubin A Mollie Shapiro, Arthur and Lil Miller, Hon Janet Reno, State A ttorney, Apr
Ron Silver, State Representative, Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern Region, Ro$ly\
F**\
Circuit Court Judge Joseph J. Gersten, County Court Judge David M. Gersten, ft*
Marshall Ader A Birdie Adar, County Clerk Richard P. A Mrt. Brinker, County im
Goldman, Circuit Court Judge Mario Godarich, Circuit Court Judge Bruce D. Ift>*
out Court Judge Tom A Natalie Testa, Mike Testa, Circuit Court Judge AdeUFW*
Maatos, Tony A Esther Arongo, Circuit Court Judge Robert A God Newman, n
(Sum
maj.os, iony at astnar Arango, Circuit Court Judge Robert A Gad Newman, w-,
Circuit Court Judge Richard Yale Feder, County Court Judge Joan Lenard, O^ZA
Allen Kornblum and Mrt. Kornblum, County Court Judge Jon I. Gordon, Cinw'^J
Commissioner James Bedford, Jr., Commissioner Clara Oesterte represented ^""q1
Dade Circuit Court Judge Joseph M Nadler, Circuit Court Judge Rhea Gnu**
(RuthJJaffe. County Court Judge Calvin R Mapp, County Court Judgs Harvty w-
Friedman, Circuit Court Judge Leonard Rivkin, Judge A Mrs. Milton Starkman, w*
Overflowing crowd at the Gala Event to honor Mollye Lovinger join
the festivities in dance.


Friday, December 9, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Attended the
boring Mollye Lovinger
Abraham Grunhut Rabhi Mayer Abramowitz
Pres. JNF Qr. Miami Chrmn. JNF Exec. Board 1
Hon. Mayor Stephen Clarke presents Proclamation on behalf of Dade
County to Honoree, Mollye Lovinger, as Ernest Samuels looks on.
Zev W. Kogan, Pres. JNF Southern Region, and Speaker of
the banquet with Hon. Congressman William Lehman, and
Hon. Mayor Stephen Clarke.
U\
I

a ft
(
ker Pro Tern of the Florida House, Bennet Brummer, Public Defender of Dade County, Hon.
}ueen 1963-84, Ernest Samuels, Pres. Pt. East and Vice-Pres. JNF, Honoree Mollye Lovinger,
lie Baskin, and Leonard Baskin, Hon. Given Margolis, Florida State Senator, Joe Miller, Hon.
:yJNF, Cantor Saul H Breeh

-*
f
K*+r i
.

\\ Circuit Court Judge Ralph B. A Mrs Ferguson, County Court Administrative Judge
?. County Court Judge CkarUs D. Edelstein, Circuit Court Judge Murray A Cynthia
Marco Lafredo A Mr*. Lafredo, Albert A Ruth Rosenberg, Dr. Judith AJeffPardo, Cxr-
fichard Margouus, Circuit Court Judge Marie A Mike Korvick, Circuit Court Judge Ted
Band, Circuit Court Judge Arthur Snyder, Circuit Court Judge Joseph A Fran Fanna,
Hvfy and Mrs. AddeHy. Esther Potack, Community Newspapers, County Court Judge
Snln,~- /-v__ t-, i rv-j____a i ..__ ?linni'm f'nmmiivmner Beverly FniUlDS,
aimon. Circuit Court Judge Sidney A Lynn Shapiro, wmmisswr *"'>j """*
ourt Judge Jack M. Turner, President Evelyn Schengrund, Democratic Club of North
- Henderson, Circuit Court Administrative Judge Herbert M. Klein, Mrs. Bernard M.
p Administrative Judge Fred Nesbitt, Candidate Circuit Court Ron Friedman, and Mrs.
?> Z Klein, Mr A Mrs. Ben Dahl, Candidate County Court Albert J. and Mrs Zemlock.
Overflowing crowd at the Gala Event to honor Mollye Lovinger
dancing the Hora,
IBOOOOOOBOI
/ '
J


Page 1Q.A The Jewish Floridun / Friday, December 9,1983
Book Stirs Controversu
It Angered American Arab Group
ALBANY, N.Y. -
(JTA) A controversy
which developed when a
university press stopped
publication of a book on the
Middle East because, ac-
cording to an official of an
American-Arab group, it
was "racist," has been
settled by Assemblyman
Alan Hevesi, president of
the National Association of
Jewish legislators.
Hevesi said John Zogby, held
representative of the American-
Arab Anti-Discrimination Com-
mittee, who made the racism
charge, refused a request to sub-
mit evidence of his charge.
The State of New York Univer-
sity (SUNY) Press discontinued
publication of "The United
States and the Middle East," by
Philip Groisser, 'because of what
SUNY called "disappointing
sales," Hevesi said.
ZOGBY THEN publicly
claimed publication was halted
because of his committee's pres-
sure on the SUNY press to stop
printing the high school textbook
which he said the Committee
considered "a racist attempt to
introduce propaganda into the
classroom."
Hevesi. a Democrat who rep-
resents Forest Hills, N.Y., said
he held separate meetings with
SUNY Press representatives and
with Dr. Seymour Lachman, con-
sulting editor for the book and
Reagan Lights Chanukah Candle
Continued from Page 1 -A
their basic human rights. Mrs.
Feldblum, who is now a U.S.
citizen, pointed out that in
another part of the Center some
50 Soviet immigrants were being
started along the process toward
their own citizenship. "Now we
shall have a real home, we shall
belong," she said.
Mrs. Feldblum also spoke
about her 10-month old son who
was born in the United States
and who, she said, "will never
know persecution" and "who will
be able to celebrate Chanukah,
Passover and be a proud Jew."
Reagan said that on behalf of
the more than 230 million Amer-
icans, he wanted to tell these
immigrants, "welcome to your
new family." He said it was
"wonderful'" that the American
Jewish community was using
Chanukah to assist Jews in the
Soviet Union.
"TODAY SOVIET Jews are
fighting for their future and their
freedom as the Maccabees once
did," Reagan declared. "But
their fight is a peaceful one." The
President pledged that "we will
not remain silent" in helping
Soviet Jews in their struggle to
emigrate or in their effort to
practice their religion within the
Soviet Union.
chairman of the National Com-
mittee for Middle East Studies.
After those meetings, Hevesi
said he had been able to get from
the SUNY Press "a commitment
to republish an updated
manuscript, directed toward the
college level student, subject to
the review and possible recom-
mendations for revisions by the
(SUNY) editorial board." Hevesi
said that arrangement had been
accepted by Lachman.
HEVESI SAID he had become
involved initially in the matter
because of his concern that the
SUNY Press "was making a pub-
lishing decision based on outside
pressures from a special interest
group which, if true, represents a
direct threat to the principle of
academic freedom."
He noted that SUNY officials
had asserted that the decision to
halt publication of the book "was
based solely on economic consid-
erations and not on any charges
of bias or racism as claimed" by
the American-Arab committee.
Hevesi said that if the SUNY
assertion was correct, then
SUNY was "extraordinarily in-
sensitive in announcing its deci-
sion to discontinue publication
within a few weeks of Mr.
Zogby's initial attacks on the
book, and the American-Arab
Anti-Discrimination Committee's
continued claim of a great victory
are false."
HEVESI SAID that, on Nov.
10, he invited Zogby "to submit a
detailed memorandum to the
authors of the new manuscript so
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that they could consider the
charges of bias and racism'' made
by the American-Arab com-
mittee.
Hevesi reported that in a letter
to him dated Nov. 18, Zogby
"declined to do so and stated I
was told months ago by SUNY
Press that they had no plans to
S'S ,any,more textboJ
find that policy much Jj
ceptable than any mm,A
pressure to publish a racist oj
The Assemblyman comn
"Obviously. Mr. Zogby is.
interested in propagand,
tones than in having inmi
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Vight Worsens
|Blum Describes Agony of Soviet Jewry
J By YITZHAK RABI
[nited nations -
C] __ Israel has charged
the plight of Soviet
Is has worsened in the
year and accused the
|jet Union of closing its
L to Jewish emigration
F conducting an anti-
Lie campaign against
Jewish citizens.
Harassing the Social,
Sanitarian and Cultural Com-
iThe Third Committee),
fcassador Yehuda Blum of
Ll charged that in the last
[the Soviet authorities "have
L themselves even more
lus in their attitude toward
[jews in their midst, more
L in their flagrant disregard
fternational legal norms, and
i contemptuous of their
national obligations as well
[ the opinion of the civilized
LUM SAID that while in
J the soviet allowed 2,700
Is to emigrate, in "the current
V as of 30 September 1982,
[ than 1.100 have been
hied permission to leave."
ft charged that the halting of
ish emigration "has by no
ns meant a relaxation of the
jsures upon Soviet Jews." He
[that the Jews in the Soviet
New Study
details Dangers
Continued from Page 5-A
ually, is divided into three
tons. Part I describes devel-
Jents throughout the region
ng 1981 and 1982, including
| War in Lebanon, the Iran-
Iconflict, the state of Israeli-
ptian relations, and
brpower involvement.
UtT II provides a detailed
kdown of the armed forces
military equipment of 20
east states and the Palestin-
Bghting organizations.
lith a degree of detail and
psion not found in any other
lication. it documents the fact
1 the Middle East is the most
Kily armed region in the
Id.
Bit III analyzes the military
ince between nations current-
pvolved in armed conflict or
/ to become so in the near fu-
The major emphasis is on
[Israel-Arab balance, as well
lhapters on the Syria-Jordan
Vice, Libya's role in Africa,
I the intervention capabilities
he superpowers.
JEMB's three authors Hel-
pov Tamari, and Ze'ev Eytan
7re already working on the
t edition, which will cover
3. and is scheduled for publi-
Pn next September. Topics
We developments in Leba-
the involvement of the su-
owers in the region, the split
> PLO. the War in Chad, and
|Iran Iraq war.
Hi, the sectioin on mili
balance, will include chap-
Ion the Israeli-Syrian balance,
[militias and paramilitary for-
[w Lebanon, and the military
"ce between Iran and Iraq.
isiness Saved
SL AVIV (JTA) The
[A textile complex, one of the
i enterprises in Israel with a
ner of factories in Haifa and
Galilee and providing liveli-
*Jfor some 6,000 families,
^n saved from closure by
financial support but at the
of dismissing some 600
*ers.
Union are discriminated against
and are denied their religious and
cultural rights, including their
right to study Hebrew and to
have Hebrew textbooks or
publications on Jewish history.
Continuing, Blum said that
Soviet Jews are subject to "the
increasing volume and ferocity of
the anti-Semitic incitement in the
government-controlled media,
masquerading as anti-Zionism,
which has recently introduced an
ominous new element into the
plight of Soviet Jewry."
THE ISRAELI envoy de
clared: "In the name of decency
and common sense, we call upon
the Soviet government to put an
end to this ominous campaign of
anti-Semitic incitement. We call
upon the Soviet authorities to
conform their policies and
practices regarding Soviet Jews
to the international obligations of
the Soviet Union as well as to
Soviet law and, in particular, to
end their discrimination against
the Jewish minority."
Turning to another issue, the
plight of the remnant Jewish
communities in Syria and Yemen,
Blum called on the governments
of those countries to allow their
Jewish citizens to emigrate. He
said that Syria "as a rule" denies
Syrian Jews the right to
emigrate. Those few who are
granted exit permits, Blum
charged, are forced to deposit
some $5,000 and leave their
families behind in Syria as a
guarantee of their return.
"We call upon the government
of Syria to fulfill its commit-
ments under the Helsinki Accord
by honoring the fundamental
human rights of the Jewish com-
munity there and by permitting
unrestricted emigration for those
who wish to leave," Blum stated.
HE CHARGED that the
human rights of the members of
the tiny Jewish community in
Yemen are "gravely violated."
"They have been forbidden any
postal communications with
relatives and Jewish com-
munities outside Yemen," Blum
said, adding:
"They are not permitted to
leave Yemen, whether tem-
porarily or permanently.
Moreover, the authorities have
denied entry visas to Jews of
Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
/*
^?-4
^ m % < *
Hebrew University President Don Patinkin chats with Mrs.
Marilyn Schwartzman, president of the Women's League for
Israel during a tour of Women's League members of facilities
donated by the organization on the Givat Ram and Mount
Scopus campuses of the University.
other countries who wish to visit
relatives in Yemen." Blum also
said that the Jewish community
in Yemen must be allowed to
receive religious articles from
abroad.
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
Filling in Background
Shamir Thanks Reagan for Visit
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
and Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Shamir ended two days of
talks in the White House
last week with Reagan an-
nouncing U.S. agreement
for several steps sought by
Israel, including the
creation of a joint U.S.-Is-
raeli political-military
group which would work
toward closer cooperation
between the two countries.
An Israeli reporter noted that
Shamir and Defense Minister
Moshe Arens would as a result of
the visit be having a happy
Chanukah when they left Wash-
ington on the eve of the eight-day
celebration. "I wish to once again
thank the President and the
people of the United States for
their support of Israel," Shamir
said after the last two-hour meet-
ing at the White House.
He Returns to Israel
With Positive Feelings
About Achievements
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
At the conclusion of his
first official visit to- the
United States as Prime
Minister, Yitzhak Shamir
said that he returns to Je-
rusalem "with feelings of
achievement and promise."
Addressing the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations here, just
before he flew back to Israel,
Shamir said that the talks he had
in Washington with President
Reagan and other members of the
Administration were "friendly,
open and businesslike. We found
a strong desire to cement the re-
lationship between our two
countries in a concrete and com-
prehensive manner."
The Premier said that he found
recognition in Washington for
the fact that Israel is "a major
factor for stability" in the Mid-
east and a true ally of the United
States in the face of Arab insta-
bility and "of totalitarian aggres-
sion," instigated by the Soviet
Union.
SHAMIR SAID that Israels
economic problems, which he de-
scribed as inflation and a growing^
deficit in the country's balance of*
payments, received an open ear in
Washington. He said the United
States agreed to establish "a free
trade area with Israel." a situa-
tion that might increase mean-
ingfully Israeli exports to the
U.S.
He said that Washington also
agreed to increase the grant level
of the total aid package Israel re-
ceives from the U.S. "The details
are being now negotiated,"
Shamir said. He also said the
U.S. agreed to purchase arms
manufactured by Israel.
Turning to the situation in
Lebanon, Shamir said: "Our
close consultations have high-
lighted the fact that we share
common objectives (with the
U.S.) in the Lebanese situation.
We want to deter and check
Syrian annexationist designs on
Lebanon and Syrian aggression
backed by the Soviets. The U.S.
and Israel will tighten coopera-
tion with the view to implement-
ing the Israel-Lebanon agree
ment of May, 1983, strengthen-
ing the Lebanese government
and securing the withdrawal of
the Syrian army and the PLO
terrorists from Lebanese terri-
tory."
SHAMIR SAID that his talks
in Washington also dealt with
ways to resume the now frozen
peace process in the Mideast.
"The peace treaty with Egypt is
the cornerstone of the peace
process," he said, but he warned
that if Egypt continues with its
present policy of stalemate "the
Israelis will have doubts regard-
ing the willingness of any Arabs
to make peace with Israel."
The Premier said the issue of
Israeli settlements in Judaea and
Samaria was also brought up
during the talks in Washington.
Administration officials "said
they have different views on the
issue of settlements. We ex-
pressed our view. There are dif-
ferent opinions on the issue. But
they were overshadowed by the
issues we agreed upon," the Is-
raeli leader said.
Shamir later addressed more
than 1,000 people, many of them
who plan to go and settle in I sra-
el, at a meeting at Kehilat Jeshu-
run Synagogue here organized by
the American Zionist Youth
Foundation and the Aliya De-
partment of the Jewish Agency.
IN HIS speech Shamir called
on American Jews to come and
settle in Israel. "Our ancient land
is waiting for its sons and daugh-
ters to come back home and close
the cycle of history," Shamir de-
clared. "For Israel must be not
only the great haven and sanc-
tuary it has been for Jews in our
generation equally it must be a
powerful magnet, drawing ideal-
ists and practical souls alike, to
the transcendent mission of
national re-affirmation."
He continued: "Only in Israel
can a Jew live his life fully in har-
mony with his culture, tradition,
national consciousness. No time
for delay remains. Israel needs
you. You need Israel."
He also said that a substantial
increase in Israel's population
"will go a long way toward
building an economic, industrial
and military infrastructure of
such dimensions that will deter
and prevent our enemies from
undertaking or even considering
a military adventure against
Israel."
EARLIER, before addressing
the Presidents Conference,
Shamir was the guest of honor as
former European Parliament
President Simone Veil, Helen
Jackson, representing her late
husband Sen. Henry Jackson,
and a representative of the Iosif
Begun family received the Jabot
insky Prize at a ceremony at the
Helmsley Palace Hotel.
Former Premier Menachem
Begin was awarded a special Jab-
otinsky Prize, and Shamir ac-
cepted it on his behalf. Begin
donated the SI00,000 award to
educational purposes.
In brief remarks at the end of
the ceremony Shamir praised Be-
gin and the other recipients of the
prize. He said that Begin's major
achievements as Premier were
the peace treaty with Egypt; the
policy of settlements in Judaea,
Samaria and the Gaza District;
large-scale social projects under-
taken in Israel; and the Peace for
Galilee operation "to strengthen
Israel's security."
it.
"We reconfirm the long-stand-
ing bonds of friendship and co-
operation between our two coun-
tries and express our determina-
tion to strengthen and develop
them in the cause of our mutual
interest," Reagan said.
THE PRESIDENT, who
called Israel a "close friend and
ally," announced the steps to be
taken, including the joint poli-
tical military group which
Shamir said would have its first
meeting in January. The meeting
will be in Washington and then
will alternate with Jerusalem on a
semi-annual basis.
Reagan said the committee
would discuss such things as
combined planning, joint exer-
cises and the stockpiling of U.S.
military equipment in Israel. A
senior Administration official
said later that this list was "illus-
trative but not exclusive."
Reagan stressed that the
"priority attention" by the com-
mittee would be given "to the
threat to our mutual security by
increased Soviet involvement in
the Middle East." He also spoke
of the "common concern with the
Soviet presence and arms buildup
in Syria."
A SENIOR Administration of-
ficial who briefed reporters later
stressed that there were no plans
for a joint Israel-U.S. attack on
Syria and that the joint com-
mittee could not be seen as a
threat to any Arab country.
Reagan also said the U.S. will
provide more economic and milit-
ary aid to Israel. Shamir said he
hoped the U.S. would take into
account "the great sacrifices
made by Israel" in the peace pro-
cess by abandoning its oil wells in
Sinai and by having to build new
military installations to replace
the ones left in the Sinai.
The senior officials said that no
agreement has been made on the
aid figure, although the U.S. does
want to increase the percentage
of the aid given as a grant rather
than as a loan. This was still be-
ing discussed by Israel and the
U.S. at the State Department
this afternoon.
Another agreement announced
by Reagan was to allow the Is-
raelis to use the $350 million
Congress voted in military aid
funds for developing its Lavie jet
fighter plane in the U.S. and $250
million for development in Israel.
Israel will also be allowed to
spend $200 million of foreign
military aid funds in Israel for its
Sinai redeployment projects. It is
usually required that foreign
military aid funds be spent in the
U.S. Reagan said that Israel will
also be allowed to bid on projects
to supply the U.S. military
forces.
REAGAN SAID that Israel
and the U.S. will also discuss set-
ting up a free trade zone. The Ad-
ministration official explained
that this would be similar to the
one Israel will have with the
European Economic Community
in 1989 and will allow Israeli
products to be sold in the U.S.
and U.S. products to be sold in
Israel duty free.
One decision not announced b>
Reagan but revealed by the
senior official was that the U.S.
will resume delivery of cluster
bomb artillery shells to Israel
once an agreement is reached
that contains both a definition
and guarantee against violation
of their use. The deliveries were
suspended in July, 1982, a month
after Israel invaded Lebanon.
On Lebanon, Reagan said,
"We affirmed our commonly held
goals of sovereign, independent
Lebanon free of all foreign forces
and of security for Israel's north-
ern borders." He said that "we
agree that every effort must be
made to expedite" the May 17 Is-
raeli-Lebanese agreement.
Chaim Herzog, President of Israel, and Dr. Norman
president of Yeshiva University in New York City, t
notes for a speech that Herzog delivered to an audienceof J
than 1,200 students, faculty members, and administnta
the University during Herzog's recent visit. In that Z
President Herzog urged members of the audience to ra.j
settling in Israel.
Zevulun Hammer Making Progra
JERUSALEM (JTA) Education Mini,
Zevulun Hammer, felled by a heart attack last week*
ported to be making progress. Doctors at Sheba Hospi
said he will be switched from intensive care to a regi
ward.
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For direct dial rates lo Alaska and Hawaii, check your operator Retes suDfactto


Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
loJUndM
prospects for Mixed Marriage
ntinued from Page 4-A
I apart.
bbi Hertzberg, I suspect,
Z Israel of 35 years ago -
j as a hard-working pioneer,
| as idealistic, Israel as agri-
and therefore pastoral
Jfor this "biblical"), Israel
Ipired by the divine afflatus:
Jort. many of the things we
were as a nation, or at least
le we were.
I also suspect that the
! Administration had none
fcese admirable qualities in
I when it reached its strateg-
icord with Prime Minister
Surely, the President
thinking instead of IsraeTs
try prowess tested over and
[again on the field of battle,
Irael's unforeseen evolution
astonishing high-tech so-
of Israel as a quality
ons purveyor of equally
jjishing proportion for its
j IS these qualities, perhaps,
|led to the retaliatory U.S.
against the Syrians last
lend, despite the denials to
contrary from both sides of
tew accord, and especially
I Israel who, as the typical
bride, continues to insist
she needs no one to fight her
It that's the trouble when an
hcan speaks for Israel, as
fi Hertzberg did. It gives rise
cisely these kinds of confu-
that cannot be easily dis-
even when they are ir-
ant. So what sort of bride is
[leagan in fact getting?
le answer is: not nearly as
pie in the virtues of which he
dreams in her as the certain
demeanors of Prime Minister
Shamir and Defense Minister
Moshe Arens suggested during
their talks with the President in
Washington.
THE RETURNING six POWs
from imprisonment are a case in
point. They were, you may recall,
liberated from the clutches of
Yasir Arafat for whom Israel del-
ivered up a veritable Coxey's
Army of Palestinian terrorists in
payment.
They were welcomed home last
week as returning heroes with a
kind of national hoopla that sud-
denly raised a load of questions in
reaction.
To begin with, their surrender
to PLO units was ignominious.
Not only did they not put up a
fight, but they gave up their
arms to numerically inferior Arab
forces without firing a shot. Pres-
ident Chaim Hereof has since
blasted the entir exchange
agreement as dang' rous to Is-
rael, charging that tl t POWs had
given up "shameful /" and that
they violated "basu criteria" of
soldierly conduct.
Former Chief of Staff Rafael
Eitan is now demanding courts-
martial for these 'returning
heroes," who he asserted "fell
into captivity in a disgraceful
way."
IN SHORT, they are in fact
not heroes but a projection in the
public mind of a growing body of
dissenting opinion in Israel that
rejected the war in Lebanon from
the outset, that criticizes national
Israeli policy in the territories
and. for all one knows, that wants
an accommodation with Araby at
any price.
One Israeli military observer,
lls 'Yentl' Like 'Cholent'
But With Secret Pork?
ntinued from Page 1-A
luction, complete with 11
Is composed for the occas ion.
first, I'll see the killing,"
' told an interviewer, .hen
erform the autopsy."
gardlessof "YentlVcri ical
fcmmercial acceptance, V.iss
^sand's 15-year struggle to
it to the screen h ve
My become part of
lywood folklore.
ke first read Singer's she -t
V in 1968. just after comple -
|he highly successful musics ,
P>ny Girl." and immediate!'
fed her agent to announce, "
(just found my next film."
|iss Streisand made millions
lolly wood's moguls, but that
kted for little when she
ented her project. Every
|io turned her down at least
f. in almost identical words:
THE FILM is not corn-
rial," perhaps the most
fene words in the Hollywood
Jbulary. "The film is too
psh," which is almost as bad.
rbra, you're too old and
ous to play the role."
he pushed ahead. Her dor-
It Jewish consciousness
pened, and to prepare herself
The role she took counsel with
fodox, Conservative and
fnn rabbis, enrolled at
mid study courses, and kept
i nudging the studios like a
pnyte starlet fresh off the bus
'the Midwest.
J%. 12 years after she had
rked on her campaign,
|isand found a taker in United
"*. but the studio drove a
lbargain. It paid Streisand a
n of her usual fees, kept a
' buagetary rein and retained
the final edition rights to the
film.
The script for Yentl went
through 18 rewrites, and the final
version is credited to Streisand
and British playwright jack
Rosenthal, author of the contro-
versial TV play and musical
"Barmitzvah Boy."
IN THE process, Yentl has
become a woman of 28, and the 11
songs, besides making the movie
more "commercial" are to serve
as interior monologues to express
the character's thoughts.
With the American film
premiere approaching (British
and Israeli viewers will have to
wait until March), a magazine
writer has explored the antici-
patory reaction of the local Jew-
ish community. Not surprisingly
opinions differ.
"There is no doubt Barbra does
view this film as a contribution to
Jewish life," said Rabbi Chaim
Seidler-Feller, one of the actress
closest rabbinical advisers. "She
wants to make some sort of
Jewish statement in an industry
where there are many Jews
reluctant to express their Jewish-
ness, and I find that admirable.
But a Jewish teacher said:
"Yentl is an awful person. She
marries this poor girl, Hadass,
without a thought as to whether
she might .*e ruining her lite.
How can you like none like
that? How can you identify t Ana
what about all those under-
currents of perversion?'
A third interviewee had not
quite made up his mind. "It s a
Uttle like a cholent," he said.
There is a Uttle bit of this end a
Uttle bit of that, and it tastes
quite tood, but afterward you
S^cTsonie of It might have
been pork.
a military
for Ytdiot
already coin-
that his coun-
for pain, its
has
Eitan Haber,
correspondent
Achronot, has
mented bitterly
try's capacity
"threshold of suffering
dangerously declined."
These are unhappy differences
of opinion that others in the West
are sure to couple with Israel's
more widely-held love for the
material sweets of hi-fi's, new
cars, fancy cameras and the like
so sharply criticized by the new
finance minister, Yigal Cohen-
Orgad, just a few weeks ago.
IN EXAMINING his new
bride, President Reagan may
perhaps take solace from the fact
that, after all, not all Israelis are
dissenters or even refuseniks of
service in Lebanon. And doesn't
the United States have its own
share of Eastern Establishment
liberals who oppose nuclear war,
missile deployment and the
slaughter of seals and manatees?
This, Mr. Reagan surely con-
cludes, is the price you pay for
democracy.
Still, it is undeniable that the
spirit that fired David Ben-
Gurion and the other pioneer kib-
butzniks still has not, as yet,
brought the nation into the
Arava. What followed Ben-
Gurion into Sde Boker was a
unversity honoring his name, not
a massive migration from the
fleshpots of Israel's cities into the
desert to do battle in the cause of
planting blooms in the sand.
So that Israel at least appears
to be a mite less determined than
it was in the beginning to fulfill
the Zionist dream in terms espe-
cially foreign to them: as a
pastoral presence of Eden
returned.
ONE SENSES in the new
Reagan bride a touch of bitter
experience with the realities of
Israel's political and military
existence as it emerges today
and to which the United States
ironically contributed in its reac-
tion to Israel's war in Lebanon
a loss of the new, ot the virginal
that those early pioneers must
surely have felt, and that Israelis
now feel less keenly perhaps be-
cause they are after all the sons
and daughters of those European
Zionist ideologues in the era of
Theodor Herzl. For them, too,
cosmopolites to their very souls,
the pastoral vision is a foreign
paradox.
Perhaps this is why President
Herzog. recalling the Israel Def-
ense Forces standards back in
the days of the 1948 War for
Independence, nostalgically
declared that "These standards
have brought us safely to where
we are today." The implication is
clear: they must not change. But
seemingly, they are.
Will all this Israeli soul-search-
ing make the Reagan bride a
soldier less assiduous than those
warriors whose exploits from
Suez to Entebbe were party to
the legerdemain that is her prin-
cipal dowry? Many Americans
may join the Judeo-phobes in
deploring the marriage by
arguing that this is precisely so.
BUT FOR us, as Americans
and as Jews, it ought to be clear
that Rabbi Hertzberg's warning
is especially apt, and not because
Americans love Israel's high
ideals, for that is both irrelevant
and dangerous reasoning. It is
apt because Israel must fight
only Israel's wars, not America's.
If Israel is genuinely not an
American surrogate, then there
can be no blame placed upon Is-
rael for American judgments,
decisions and actions.
With two American jets al-
ready downed by Syrian fire, who
can know what Pentagon finger-
pointing slouches toward Jeru-
salem even now?
Charlotte Jacobson, recently reelected president of the Jewish
National Fund, is seen during a meeting with Israel Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir in early November at which they
discussed issues concerning Soviet Jewry, U.S.-Israel relations
and the state of the economy.
Shamir Explains New Accord
With U.S. to His Cabinet
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The U.S. has undertaken
to conclude the proposed negotiations on a free trade area
with Israel within a few months, Cabinet sources said
Sunday after Premier Yitzhak Shamir briefed the
ministers on his talks in Washington last week.
Shamir dwelt at length on the economic aspects of his
visit. He said Washington's agreement to a $1.4 billion
military aid grant for fiscal year 1985 need not necessarily
be the last word.
IT HAD been understood that if Israel needed more,
more would be available. Israel's original request was for
$1.7 billion. The U.S. also indicated it would favorably
consider upping the military aid total in the years beyond
1985, according to Shamir's briefing.
The Cabinet was told the free trade area, once
operative, could increase Israeli exports to the U.S. by as
much as 30 percent. In addition, there were un-
derstandings reached whereby the U.S. would purchase
goods and services for its armed forces in Israel.
ON THE proposed pre positioning of U.S. military
supplies in Israel, Cabinet sources said that here too the
intention was to negotiate expeditiously.
They indicated that if favorable decisions were taken
regarding medical prepositioning, work might begin on
major medical facilities here within months.
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1 Page 14-A The Jewish Floridum / Friday, December 9,1983
Anxiety in Washington
Soviet-Syria Worries Administration
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials said Sun-
day that the prevailing
mood in Washington was
one of anxiety over the
Soviet-Syrian threat in the
region and determination
to counter it. This, they
indicated, was the atmos-
phere in which the far-
reaching U.S.-Israeli agree-
ments for military, eco-
nomic and political co-
operation were achieved at
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's
and Defense Minister
Moshe Arens' meetings
with President Reagan and
top Administration officials
in Washington last week.
Officials here seemed to be ac-
knowledging implicitly that the
Israeli government will have to
make efforts to persuade its own
public opinion that the agree-
ments reached in Washington
will not lead to a situation in
which Israel risks escalation
against the Syrians in Lebanon in
pursuit of American policy goals.
That, precisely, was the sub-
stance of warnings sounded at a
"Yesh Gvul" (There's a Limit)
demonstration by some 2,000 op-
ponents of Israel's continued
presence in Lebanon, in Tel Aviv.
Similar concerns were expressed
over the weekend by spokesmen
for the opposition Labor Align-
ment.
IF REPORTS of a strategic
agreement between Israel and the
U.S. prove true, this should be
the cause of deep concern because
such an agreement would not
serve the genuine security needs
of Israel, the Labor Party stated
in an official communique.
Labor MK Abba Eban, a
former Foreign Minister, submit-
ted an urgent agenda motion for
a Knesset debate on the subject.
The Labor Party warned in its
statement that a war against
Syria could involve Israel in
"dangerous international compli-
cations." The statement ex-
pressed "alarm" that political
and military decisions allegedly
were made by Shamir and Arens
arbitrarily without the knowl-
edge of the government or the
Knesset.
This was a reference to Deputy
Premier David Levy's angry
public complaint that he had not
been briefed by Shamir or Arens
during the course of their talks in
Washington last week.
THE YOUNG guard of
Mapam, a constituent of the La-
bor Alignment, issued its own
statement today charging that
the Israeli air raids over Lebanon
Saturday and the American air
strike Sunday exposed a secret
aspect of the agreement reached
between the two countries. The
Mapam youth expressed concern
that these developments may
invite direct Soviet involvement
in the area.
But former Chief of Staff Mor-
dechai Gur, now a Labor MK,
said on Voice of Israel Radio that
Jackson Again
Latest Mideast Troubles
Are All Israel's Fault
Continued from Page 1 A
becoming "provocative" in
Lebanon, Jackson said that while
the U.S. forces should not with-
draw unilaterally, they should be
pulled out as soon as possible
"before we find ourselves in a
quagmire and cannot get out."
ANOTHER candidate, Sen.
Alan Cranston of California,
accused Reagan of being
"trigger-happy and reckless" as
demonstrated by the air strike.
He said there was a "U.S.-Soviet
equation" in the Middle East and
that the U.S. bombing of Syrian
positions in Lebanon posed a
potential conflict between the
two superpowers because of the
presence of Soviet advisors in
Syria.
Sen. John Glenn of Ohio said
the U.S. "should exercise the
utmost caution and measure our
response to this extremely
dangerous situation very
carefully" While stressing that
he does not favor withdrawal of
the Marines. Glenn said that "for
nearly a year I have warned
against allowing the situation in
Lebanon to deteriorate into a
direct Syrian-American con-
frontation. I have called for
clearly defining our mission. If
the Administration considers a
large and protracted battle with
the Syrians in Lebanon an op-
tion, let them present their plans
to the Congress and the
American people."
GLENN ADDED, if the
U.S. does not want to be in a war
in Lebanon, "then let's stop
stumbling toward it."
The fourth candidate. Sen.
Gary Hart of Colorado, said,
"It's almost inevitable that there
will be an escalation of the
conflict the longer we remain on
Lebanese soil." Hart said the
U.S. role in Lebanon should not
be a military one but "diplomatic
and political. I'm deeply con-
cerned that the Administration
will increase the level of hosti-
lities, particularly with the
Syrians."
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all parties concerned Israel,
the U.S. and the USSR have
no desire to become involved in
war. Gur warned however that
Israel should not adopt a policy
of military force such aa the
Reagan Administration has done.
"Problems in Lebanon should be
solved in a political way. We
should make it clear that we are
not ready to and do not want to
launch another war," Gur said.
Government officials here ac-
knowledged that the Reagan Ad-
ministration is taking a very
tough line on Leh.^.
Syrian involve^?**
expected Israel to tik^'
stance. But IsraeU'L
cated enough" not JflOl
mto aggressive
actions that do not
* ProvoJ
dlrlji
t^int^9t8' lheofficial*
they (the American?'^
get
should get tough
one official added.
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Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Florklian Page 15-A
Israel Debates Accord
Public Fears Escalation of New War Risks
ntinued from Pag* lA
I a, foreign media and from
opposition quarters in
that the American air
ieagainst Syrian positions in
inon Sunday, on the heels of
air strike a day earlier,
Zi collusion between the
overnmentstomakewaron
I ir told the Knesset that
|US Israel joint poutical-
ary committee scheduled to
its first meeting in Wash-
next month, will discuss
Dined military maneuvers
the storage of American mili-
Iequipment in Israel. He con-
| that the military coopera-
between the two countries
Id have a deterrent effect.
kg military equipment
Id also make a significant
Wbution to Israel's economy.
pe Premier explained that the
ricans also would buy some
Dment in Israel for their
forces. In addition, the
agreed to provide the
Ler proportion of its military
ktance to Israel in the form of
fts rather than loans.
r_ NOTED that whereas in
Ipast Israel received $1.7 bil-
half in grants and half in
, it will now receive $1.4 bil-
I a- a grant. Aid funds will be
kanged for shekels in the
unt of 1260 million. Israel
lalso be able to sell material to
American air and naval
namir maintained that this
eration beteen the two coun-
will focus on deterring
lias "aggressiveness" and on
Cyrus Vance
reaching a solution in Lebanon.
He called on King Hussein of
Jordan to join the peace process
and on President Hosni Mubarak
of Egypt to resume the autonomy
talks.
Shamir's statement was fol-
lowed by a general debate.
Former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban of the Labor Alignment
stressed that Israel's only inter-
est in Lebanon is to secure its
northern border. Peace for Galilee
can be guaranteed by a strategy
of deterrence from within Israel,
he said and "There are no Israeli
interests that dictate an Israeli
effort to drive the Syrians out of
Lebanon by force."
"NO ISRAELI interest will be
promoted by an extended stay of
the Israel Defense Force along
the Awali River," he said. "No
I sraeli interest dictates continued
deployment in Lebanon as long
as the Syrian army does not
withdraw." The Knesset debate
was to be resumed Wednesday on
a motion of no-confidence by the
Hadash (Communist) Party.
Shamir, who expressed deep
sorrow in the Knesset over the
deaths of American Marines in
Lebanon eight were killed in
heavy bombardment which
followed Sunday's air strike
said: "Those soldiers were sent to
preserve peace and they are being
killed by the enemies of peace."
Earlier, at a meeting with
former U.S. Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance, Shamir said the
Syrians had dared provoke the
U.S. because they had Soviet
backing and the Soviets supply
them with sophisticated weapon-
ry.
He endorsed the air strike by
U.S. carrier-based aircraft, two of
which wre shot down by the Syr-
ians. He said the American ac-
tions was a reasonable and proper
response to Syrian attacks on
U.S. reconnaissance flights over
Lebanon in recent days.
VANCE, who served in the
Carter Administration, also ap-
proved of the American air
strikes. "I think they (the Ma-
rines) were the targets of attack
and they have to defend them-
selves," he said. But Vance ob-
served that while he favored good
relations between the U.S. and
Israel, there was no need for
strategic consensus between
them. He also stressed the need
to revive the peace process. "Un-
fortunately almost nothing
has happened for many, many
months," he said.
But the prospects for reviving
the peace process seemed to dim
in light of recent events and
various interpretations of them.
Only Sunday, Israeli officials
were taking pains to deny reports
in the foreign media that the
back-to-back U.S. Israeli air
attacks on the Syrians in Leba-
non were evidence of collusion.
The officials insisted that the
American bombing raid was not
coordinated in advance with Is-
rael and did not represent or
reflect collaboration in a joint op-
eration.
The officials hinted, however,
that the U.S. did inform Israel
shortly before its aerial strike,
but only because it wanted to
avoid a "mishap" which might
have occurred if Israeli planes
were in the skies over Lebanon at
the same time as U.S. aircraft.
They affirmed that Israel
remains determined to hit at Pal-
estinian terrorists in Lebanon
and that the U.S. is on record
that it will hit back if its forces in
Lebanon are attacked.
Both the American air strike
and the newly concluded U.S.-Is-
rael agreements were denounced
vigorously throughout the Arab
world. Egyptian President Mub-
arak warned in Cairo that the
agreement for "strategic cooper-
ation" with Israel would spell
disaster for America's friends in
the Arab world. Mubarak,
speaking to reporters, said that
he had not received official con-
firmation of the American attack
on the Syrians and could only
"hope that these reports are
false."
The official Algerian news
agency said the air strike was
practically "a declaration of war"
against the Arabs. Amman radio
deplored the attack, warning that
it would" only make matters
worse and provoke new tension in
the area." The raid was
vigorously protested by the
Sudan government. Saudi Arabia
and the Arab Gulf states con-
demned it as "part of Israel's war
on the Arab nations."
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business Under Scrutiny
Israel Eyes Black Homelands Trade
By DAVID LANDAU
IERUSALEM (JTA)
|The government has pu-
ffy disapproved the
bwing commercial ties
Iween private Israeli
sinessmen, including
ne Knesset members,
the Black homelands
up by the apartheid
lernment of South
pica, known collectively
and pejoratively as
Intustans.
Ihe government's position, re-
|tmg a desire to distance itself
those entities, was ex-
teed by David Kimche,
Ictor general of the Foreign
bistry. Israel does not
jignize these "so-called states
do we intend to," Kimche
lared.
No country, apart from South
Africa itself, recognizes the four
homelands Ciskei, Transkei,
Bophtatswana and Venda. They
are widely condemned as embodi-
ments of South Africa's apar-
theid policies.
BUT WHILE the Israeli
government has been em-
barrassed by the well publicized
visits of several Bantustan
dignitaries. Kimche explained
that it could not prevent them
from coming to Israel since they
arrived with valid South African
passports. Neither can the
government stop private trade by
Israelis with the homelands,
Kimche said, although it has
recently applied an official
boycott.
L.L. Sebe, President of Ciskei,
has visited Israel several times,
most recently as the guest of a
tourism convention organized by
a firm which is owned by the Tel
Aviv Municipality. Last month,
18 young Ciskei men came to
Israel for pilot training. It was
emphasized that the government
is in no way involved.
Kimche confirmed that busi-
ness ties with the homelands
enjoyed a strong lobby here and
that several Knesset members
are commercially involved with
them.
KIMCHE SAID the govern-
ment will henceforth make sure
that there are no official contacts
between Israelis and the
homelands, whether inadvertent
or in deliberate disregard of
national policy. He indicated that
once firm instructions have gone
out to all government depart-
ments and State-run enterprises
to shun the homelands, political
pressure would be applied on
MKs to keep clear as well.
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1983-84 Season:
That's American Entertainment
Tfunny thing happened on the way to the forum
Book by Burt Shevelove and Larry Gelbart
Music and Lyrics by Stephen Sondheim
December 2-25 (Previews November 29. 30. December 1>
CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOF
By Tennessee Williams Directed by Jose Ferrer
Featuring Lois Chiles Ifrom the smash TV hit Dallas) and
Terence Know (From TV's St Elsewhere)
January 6-29 (Previews January 361
ANACIN ffiffl
ARSENIC AND OLD LACE by Joseph Keaaebing
February 10-March 4 (Previews February 7-9)
LIFE WITH FATHER By Howard Lindsay & Ruseel Crouse
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- Pagel6-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. December 9, 1983
-

i- m

A


deration Launches 1984 CJA/IEF Campaign
Ifireater Miami Jewish
1 .launched the 1984
a Jewish Appeal-Is-
nergency Fund-Project
j.Or Akiva Campaign
-inesday. Dec. 7 at its
Em Opening Dinner at
j Fontainebleau-Hilton
Miami Beach.
dinner, with 1,500 in at-
ce featured guest speak-
(tremor Bob Graham and
I Peres, head of Israel's
Party The event marked
-ginning of the Greater
[Jewish community s an-
Bort to provide maximum
f for a broad spectrum of
[service programs in Dade
Israel and Jewish com-
i around the world. Per-
,,io attended the dinner
| minimum gift of $1.000 to
ppaign-
kheme for this year's Corn-
Jewish Appeal-Israel
bncy Fund Campaign,
[in 1983 raised $22.6 mil-
ages the Greater Miami
[community to Lead the
Is growing economic
being felt throughout
Duntry's entire society,
many of its citizens to
i more on the human ser-
Dgrams that we, the Jews
Diaspora, support," said
Ition President Norman H.
"Meanwhile, in Greater
significant numbers of
ew Jewish poor' cannot
nth continuing economic
(and diminishing govern-
unding for social services.
a community, must lead
|y in 1984 to insure that
human services will be
^le to all those people who
Itely need our help."
Stanley C. Myers
Lipoff noted that the current
balanced budget of the Jewish
Agency, the organization that
provides many social services in
Israel, is $25 million less than
last year due to limited expected
income. He also pointed out that
the private sector must raise an
estimated $12 to $14 million more
this year to furnish social ser-
vices in the United States.
General Campaign Chairman,
Howard R. Scharlin, said that the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign
Steering Committee has estab-
lished a $25 million campaign
goal this year in order to meet
Harvey Friedman
these unprecedented human-
itarian needs. In addition, he dis-
cussed the "second line'" in this
year's campaign which will be
utilized to assist Or Akiva.
Miami's sister city in Israel.
The campaign will consist of
the annual Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund,
which supports 28 human service
agencies in Dade County, as well
as other programs nationally,
overseas and in Israel; and the
"second line," in which gifts of at
least an additional ten percent of
1984 pledges are being sought,
which will be used exclusively to
aid Or Akiva, Miami's Project

Vorman Braman
Philip T. Warren
'izmann Institute Dinner
Matures Koppek Samuel
Florida Division of the
an Committee for the
Institute of Science
I, Saturday evening, Dec.
Ithe Fontainebleau Hilton
1 Miami Beach, is under the
fchip of Norman Braman.
Ig with him as co-chairman
loccasion on behalf of Isra-
pentific research center is
barren of Coral Gables.
st speaker at the dinner is
p>ppel, the award-winning
reporter and anchor of
TV's popular "Nightline"
^-interview show, who
cuss Middle East trends
ersonalities in the context
^al tensions.
adressing the guests will
f>f- David Samuel, director
Center for Neurosciences
Nhavioral Research at the
>ann Institute of Science.
h)l provide an update on re-
* >nto the aging of the brain.
nan is president of Braman
'. automobile dealer
I He served the Jewish com-
as vice president of the
Pr Miami Jewish Federa-
campaign chairman of the
Jewish Appeal, and a
Br of the American-Israel
Affairs Committee. He
Presidential appointment
nember of the U.S. Holo-
lemorial Council.
Active in Metro affairs, Bra-
man is a governor of the Univer-
sity of Miami Medical School; a
director of the Miami Heart In-
stitute, the Douglas Gardens
Home for the Aged, and the
Greater Miami Chamber of Com-
merce; and vice president and
trustee of the Mount Sinai Medi-
cal Center. He also serves on the
South Beach Redevelopment Au-
thority.
The co-chairman of the Florida
Weizmann Dinner. Philip T.
Warren, is a director of the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science.
He is also past president of the
American-Israel Chamber of
Commerce. In 1982, he served as
general chairman of the Greater
Miami Combined Jewish Appeal,
an office he also held in 1978. in
Detroit.
Mr. Warren serves on the
executive committee of .the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, on the board of the Miami
Jewish Home for the Aged and
as a director of Akim. USA. In
1975. honored by King Baudouin
of Belgium, he was made a
Chevalier de L'Ordre de la
Couronne.
Guest speaker Ted Koppel will
draw on his day-to-day coverage
and interviews of key figures on
Continued on Page 10-B
Howard R. Scharlin
Renewal community.
"I have visited Israel several
times this year, and I have found
the continuing transformation of
Or Akiva nothing less than mira-
culous,'' Scharlin said. "Thanks
to our involvement with Project
Renewal, neighborhoods have
been regenerated and residents
have a new sense of pride."
Scharlin noted 13 new neigh-
borhoods have been added to
Project Renewal, despite deep
concern that a gap between cash
and expenditures is widening.
The gap is graphic, he added, in
more than a dozen Israeli neigh-
borhoods where funds may soon
Aaron Podhurst
he available to continue $14.7
million in construction of day
care centers, youth clubs, sports
faculties, community centers and
centers for the elderly. "The
progress in Or Akiva and dozens
of other Project Renewal com-
munities can only continue if
these towns receive $80 million in
new gifts from the American
Jewish community this year,"
Scharlin said.
Discussing the wide range of
local agencies supported by Fed-
eration's annual campaign,
Lipoff noted that the Jewish
Vocational Service and Jewish
Continued on Page 11-B
Brotherhood Award Recipients Named
Bill Col son. Awards Chairman
of the 32nd Annual Brotherhood
Awards Dinner of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, has announced that his
committee has selected "three
very deserving Dade Countians"
to receive the 1984 NCCJ Silver
Medallions "for service to
Brotherhood."
Presentations will be made on
Feb. 11, at the Omni Inter-
national Hotel to Sidney Levin,
Associate, The Muss Organiza-
tion; Richard W. McEwen,
Chairman of the Board, Bur-
dine's, Inc.; and Dr. Eduardo J.
Padron, Vice President, Miami-
Dade Community College. New
World Center Campus.
In addition, Colson revealed
the Awards Committee
unanimously agreed that a
Distinguished Service Award be
given to Senator Claude Pepper,
member of the U.S. House of
Representatives and a Miamian,
who is nationally recognized for
decades of governmental service.
Sen. Pepper will be on hand Feb.
11 to receive this special tribute.
General Chairman of the event
is developer. David Blumberg,
President of Planned Develop-
ment Corporation. Assisting him,
along with Bill Colson, is Hank
Meyer, National Headliner
Award Chairman.
Included in the criteria used to
select the Silver Medallion
Honorees is the objective to give
public recognition to outstanding
citizens for effective service to
improve human relations among
the diverse groups in our com-
munity ... for promoting ef-
fectively the ideals of brother-
hood. The 1984 Awards Com-
mittee felt this year's honorees to
be most deserving of this
recognition, and were selected for
their dedication to the ideals and
principles advocated by The
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews.
Sidney Levin has served as
Richard W. McEwen Sidney Levin
Eduardo J. Padron
president of the Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce, president
of the Dade County Citizens
Safety Council and is co-chair-
man of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's new Advertising,
Communications and Entertain-
ment Division. From 1979 to
1981 he served by appointment of
Governor Bob Graham as Florida
Secretary of Commerce. He is a
member of the Orange Bowl
Committee and a trustee of
Florida International University.
Richard W. McEwen's civic
endeavors include being the
Chairman and founding member
of Greater Miami United, Inc. He
is a trustee and member of the
Executive Committee of the
University of Miami, and the
James L. Knight International
Center Advisory Committee.
Other civil involvement includes
Miami Citizens Against Crime,
the Orange Bowl Committee,
Florida Council of 100 and 1982
chairman of the NCCJ Broth-
erhood Dinner.
Born in Cuba, Dr. Eduardo
Padron emigrated to the United
States in 1961. He founded the
first community-based organiza-
tion to render social and employ-
ment services to His panics in
Dade County in 1970. He has
served on boards of many
organizations including the
United Way, Florida Endowment
for the Humanities, Greater
Miami Chamber of Commerce,
Spanish American League
Against Discrimination
(SALAD) and the Dade County
Community Relations Board,
among others.
The Brotherhood Dinner
provides funding for the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews for the entire year.
JTewIslhi IFloiridliaini
>*
Miami, Florida Friday, DacambarS, 1983
Section B
-*


Page2-B TheJewiah Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
From the PulmL
The Glory of Chanukah
By RABBI
SAMUEL RUDY
Temple Or Olom
In the year 165 CE, a glorious
chapter was written into our his-
tory. Not only Israel but the
whole world owes a great debt to
the courage and faith of a small
band of pious men who fought a
bitter and gallant fight against
overwhelming odds and helped to
light a candle which illuminated
the world ever since. That light
has brightened the path of the
Jews throughout the many ages
of persecution and torture.
The Hasmonean family of
Mattathias and his sons fought
not only for the freedom of reli-
gion but also against the assimi-
lative tendencies of the Saducees.
There were priests and leaders
who followed and encouraged the
Hellenization of the people and
they pandered to the vices of the
Hellenists. Mattathias saw in
that move the greatest danger to
Judaism.
IT IS interesting to note that
Rabbinical and Talraudic lore
attach the chief importance of the
festival to the miracle of the oil
and to the kindling of the Chanu-
kah lamp, so as to publicize the
miracle. "Mishum Pirsumei nisa"
(Shabbath 21b:23a). However,
what is peculiar about this festi-
val is that no life history or per-
sonal description is given of our
hero, Judas Maccabeus. He sym-
bolizes the Jewish people. He
fought for national and religious
freedom. The Maccabees as a
whole synthesized spiritual
values with political rights and
succeeded where many others
failed.
There is a perplexing question;
Why was not Chanukah worthy
of a Megillah in the Bible, or a
tractate in the Talmud, like
Purim? The story of Chanukah is
condensed into four lines and
only a cursory reference is made
to its significance. Surely Chanu-
kah is not less worthy of mention
than Purim?
In comparison to the Mace a-
bean heroes who sacrificed their
lives, the Purim heroes look
rather pale. Their P*rt was
almost a passive one. Stress was
laid on the beauty of Esther, the
foolishness of Ahaseueres and
concern of Mordecai for the fate
of his co-religionists. Granted it
was miraculous, but so was Cha-
nukah.
THE DELIBERATE omission
to describe the heroism, dedica-
tion and self-sacrifice of the Has-
moneans in religious literature
and in prayers can only be
ascribed to the waywardness of
the subsequent generations of the
descendants of the family. The
first and perhaps the second gen-
eration of the Maccabeans were
God-fearing people, members of
the Pharisee party, whereas the
subsequent Hasmonean leaders
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Rabbi Samuel Rudy
became corrupt and followed the
Saducees.
The Saducees were in disfavor
in Rabbinical circles because of
r.heir liberal religious tendencies.
The Pharisees were scholarly by
avocation and artisans and
traders by vocation, whereas the
Saducees were the high priestly
aristocracy who denied the
validity of the Unwritten Torah
(Torah Shebeal Peh). That depar-
ture from the traditional made
their name unsavory in the eyes
of the Rabbis and even went as
far as to minimize the greatness
of the founders of the Hasmonean
dynasty.
They also subscribed to the
philosophy of the Prophet Zach-
ariah (4:6): "Not by might, nor
by power, but by My spirit, saith
the Lord of Hosts," and deliber-
ately played down the military
aspect of the festival.
THE MACCABEES by their
greatness and courageous acts
became immortal. They gave
their lives for freedom of religion,
for freedom of their people and
for the Torah and this gave them
the strength and faith to over-
come all the stupendous obstac-
les in their way. That small band
of doughty warriors fought mag-
nificent battles for their beliefs
and won a magnificent victory.
Their illustrious names are for-
ever inscribed in the annals of
their people and are forever a glo-
rious example of true, dedicated
and inspiring leadership.
Living at a time when there is
an ongoing conflict between
might and right, between the
forces of darkness and light, be-
teen utter chaos and human
values, we dare not forget the
significance of Chanukah and its
message.
Elderly Lady Desires
Mature Lady to Liva In.
Light Duties. Raply P.O.
Box 450342, Miami, FL
33145.
MMWWtAMMAAAAAMMMH
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC. 1
(of Miami)
Federation Introduces 'Super Week' to CampaJ
he Greater Miami Jewish | -'^e*^. Super Sunday 80 7.,
The
Federation will introduce "Super
Week," in January a community-
wide phonathon on behalf of the
1984 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund-Project
Renewal-Or Akiva Campaign,
which will be held from Monday,
Jan. 16 through Thursday, Jan.
19. Three shifts will be in action
each day of Super Week: 9 a.m.
to 12 noon, 2 to 5 p.m. and 5 to 8
p.m.
Super Week will serve as follow
up to Super Sunday, the Jewish
community's annual massive
phonathon scheduled for Jan. 15.
Both Super Sunday and Super
Week will be held at Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami.
"Super Week will give every-
one the opportunity to take part
in the exciting and rewarding
volunteer effort that has made
Segal I Named
Man of Year
Elliot Segall of North Miami
Beach will receive the 1983 "Man
of the Year" award of the Men's
Club of Temple Emanu-El Sun-
day morning, Dec. 11, at a 9:30
a.m. breakfast meeting scheduled
in Sirkin Hall of the Miami Beach
congregation.
Col. Nathaniel Kutcher, Men's
Club president, named Larry
Taylor as chairman of the "Man
of the Year" award.
Segall will be honored for com-
munity leadership and for his role
in obtaining land for the expan-
sion of the Lehrman Day School
in Miami Beach, adjacent to its
current site. He is president of
Atlantic Coast Development
Corporation, and involved in
major real estate projects in
Sunny Isles and other Dade
County waterfront locations.
Young Israel Breakfast
The Young Israel of Sunny
Isles will sponsor a series of
lectures on "Jews in Many
Lands" starting this Sunday
morning with a breakfast at 9
a.m. at its building, according to
Charles Skupsky. president.
Rabbi Rubin R. Do bin, co-
ordinator of the series, an-
nounced that guest speaker will
be Heck lay Hatthar.
Charlotte Held
Held. We ve learrwuH
peop.,e wnZJP
participate on sS^J
cause of their Klg>J
now have another cj
Super Week. AddiS
enable us to conuS'1
-uldnt reach on &,
Members of several,,
fty organizations, inchjZ
B nth, Jewish WjT^
Jewish War Veteran,,
Jewish Community
South Florida, theifcH
School of South fS*1
Samuel ScheckHillelf
Day School, havevolm-,
handle the phones andT!
jobs during Super wJI
noted that the particrJ
other community ptm?.
sought. '
Histadrut Honors Murray Bern
Members of No. 338 Retirees
Club of Florida and Israel His-
tadrut will honor Murray Bern-
stem, President of the Club, on
Dec. 15 at the Inverrary Country
Club. Appreciation for his excep-
tional efforts in making the group
one of the most active and
popular clubs in Florida and his
dedication to Israel, he will be the
recipient of Histadrut's
prestigious "City of Jerusalem
Award."
Announcement of the honor to
be paid Bernstein was made by
David Silverbush, Chairman of
the Israel Histadrut Councils of
South Florida, and Irving
Gordon, Southeast Regional Di-
rector.
Prior to his retirement in Flor-
ida, he was for 29 years the
proprietor of Murray's Sturgeon
Shop on Broadway in New York
City. Bernstein is vice president
of the Israel Histadrut Councils
of South Florida, president of the
Abraham Phoenix Lodge of B'nai
B'rith in addition to serving his
fourth consecutive term as presi-
dent of No. 338 Retirees Club, a
member of Masonic Lodge No.
763 New York, Hawaiian Gar-
dens. Masonic Square Club.
American Red Mogen David and
Shalom Temple in Chelmsford,
Mass.
Murray Bernstein
Members of No.!
Club will honor B
naming a room in one i
Kupat Holim clinics in I
Brandeis Zionist!
Chanukah Progm I
A Chanukah prognnd|
feature of the afternoon
to be held by the Branded
District, Sunday, Dec.)
p.m. at the Miami Ba
Center. Louis Hobernwi
dent, will act as masterfl
monies. Albert M. Shuli
Fannie Rest. Michael
and Benjamin Jaffee wfii
pate.
0* AUCTION
m
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MON., DEC. 12 AT 11 AM CloSBOUf
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Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Alfred E. Swire Establishes
Endowment at Talmudic U.
Id Golden
iCBC Selects
llfred Golden
J Golden, a member of the
[of Directors of the Jewish
Itions of Miami, Hollywood
fort Lauderdale, has been
vice chairman of the
|1 of Jewish Federation's
City Budgeting Confer-
| Conference is composed of
es from Federations in the
32 largest cities who
i the budgets of national
agencies and recommend
unds that Federations
allocate toward the
s' budgets. Golden previ-
erved as a delegate to the
ence.
tember of B'nai B'rith for
i years. Golden has served
by capacities ranging from
[president to national of-
fe is national commission-
iB'nai B'rith Anti-Defama-
I League and a former
commissioner of B'nai
j Hillel Foundations. He is
Itly the national chairman
(liege Youth and Faculty
i for the Council of Jewish
btions, is former president
J Central Agency for Jewish
|tion, and sits on the Exec-
Board of the Jewish Educa-
I Services of North America.
la founder and chairman of
illel Foundations of Florida,
B'rith Hillel Advisory
I and the Hillel Community
den also served as vice
ent of Temple Beth-El of
kood and currently serves
ke Board of Directors of
le Ner Tamid and Temple
fan of Miami Beach. He is
in the Jewish War Veter-
Knights of Pythias, the
can Jewish Commitee and
Imerican Jewish Congress.
l also been active in various
civic organizations, in-
the Citizens Advisory
J of Miami Beach and Dade
|> Personnel Advisory
[He is the president of
Ne Memorial Chapels of
" with whom he has been
I for 17 years.
luman Relations
rward to Wometco
Institute of Human Rela-
of the American Jewish
littee will present its 1983
Relations Award to
fctco Enterprises, at a
>mal dinner to be held
lay. Dec. 13 at The Omni
"ional Hotel, Miami.
fnetco is receiving the
in recognition of this out-
fng company's dynamic in-
ent in the civic and phil-
opic life of Greater Miami
a time of intense social
snomic pressure," accord-
' spokesman from the
f committee, in making the
>ncement of the award
FePting the award will be
ptco's President and Chief
ftive Officer, Van Myer. Mr.
B9 n with the ^"p^y
Judge Robinson Feted
as Swires Contribute
Second Sefer Torah
Looking over one of many awards presented to them by
Talmudic University of Florida are, from left. Dr. Alfred E. and
Sadye Swire, and Rabbi,J. Burstyn, executive vice president.
Iranian Scholarship
Program Launched
The more than 400 persons who attended the Talmudic University
of Florida Ninth Anniversary Dinner launched a Scholarship Fund for
Iranian Students, with Judge Steven D. Robinson contributing the
initial $3,000 for a scholarship.
Eleven other individuals joined Judge Robinson in $3,000 donations
to pay for the maintenance of Iranian Jewish refugee students
studying at the Souths foremost Jewish institution of higher lear-
ning.
At the present time 18 Iranian students are registered at Talmudic
University, which played a major role in their rescue from the
Khomeini regime in Teheran. Additional students will be added to the
student body next year with the aid of the scholarship fund, according
to Talmudic University board chairman Murray (Moshe Chaiml
Berkowitz.
Leo Hack Chairs
Arrangements Committee
for Annual Dinner
More than 400 South Florida business, civic and religious leaders
joined in honoring Alfred E. and Sadye Swire and Judge Steven D.
Robinson at the Ninth Anniversary Dinner of Talmudic University of
Florida, held at the Crown Hotel in Miami Beach.
Dr. Swire, honorary president of Talmudic University, was feted on
his 70th birthday, and announced on behalf of himself and his wife
a contribution of $126,000 (18 or Chai times 70 times 100) towards
an endowment fund established by the Swire Family at the university.
Dr. and Mrs. Swire also contributed a second Sefer Torah to the
university in honor of Mrs. Regina Hal per in, Mrs. Swire's mother.
Dade County Judge Steven D. Robinson, presented for citation by
trustee Seymour Rubin, was presented with an honorary Doctor of
Laws degree by Rabbi Yochanan Zweig, president and Rosh Ha-
Yeshiva of Talmudic University, following a unanimous vote of the
board of trustees.
The festive evening also heard a stirring message by Rabbi
Abraham Gross, past national president of the Rabbinical Alliance of
America, lauding Talmudic University's unique role aa a Jewish in-
stitution of higher learning in the South. Board member Leo Hack,
chairman of the arrangements committee, joined Rabbi Gross in a
most successful appeal for additional monetary support of the
university.
The Alfred E. and Sadye Swire College of Judaic Studies, which is
housed in the Raymond Rubin Memorial Building on the Miami Beach
campus of Talmudic University of Florida, will administer the en-
dowment fund established by Dr. and Mrs. Swire.
Leo Hack, vice president of
Riverside Memorial Chapels of
Florida, served as chairman of
the arrangements committee for
the Ninth Anniversary Dinner of
Talmudic University.
Working with him on arrange-
ments were Jack Zweig, chair-
man of the host committee: din-
ner chairman William G.
Mechanic; cochairmen David
Balogh and Stanley Rosenblatt;
and Talmudic University board
of trustees vice chairman Daniel
Retter.
Rabbi J. Burstyn, executive
vice president, coordinated
details of the program with
Murray (Moshe Chaim)
Berkowitz, chairman of the board
of trustees, and Rabbi Yochanan
Zweig, president and Rosh
HaYeshiva of Talmudic Univ-
ersity of Florida.
Principals in the highly successful Ninth Anniversary Dinner of
Talmudic University of Florida are, from left, William G.
Mechanic, dinner chairman; Seymour Rubin, member of board
of trustees: David Balogh, dinner co-chairman; and Murray
(Moshe Chaim) Berkowitz, chairman of the board of trustees.
Pictured at the Ninth Anniversary Dinner are Talmudic
University of Florida leaders (left to right) Leo Hack, chairman
of the arrangements committee and vice president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels; Mayor Malcolm H. Fromberg of Miami
Beach; Rabbi Abraham Gross, principal speaker and past
national president of the Rabbinical Alliance of America; and
Jack Zweig, chairman of the host committee.
Pleased at results of the Crown Hotel dinner at which Dade
County Judge Steven Dr. Robinson received an honorary Doctor
of Laws degree are, left to right, dinner co-chairman David
Balogh; Dr. Alfred E. Swire; Rabbi Yochanan Zweig, president
of Talmudic University of Florida; and Judge Robinson,
member of the university's board of trustees.
m


Page 4B The Jewish Floridian/Friday, Decembers, 1983
Brandeis Honors Prominent Miamians
Community leaders Adolph
and Helene Berger, Philip and
Elaine Bloom and Marilyn and
Harry B. Smith will be presented
with Brandeis honors by Pres-
ident Evelyn E. Handler at a
brunch Sunday, Dec. 11, at the
Grand Bay Hotel.
Marilyn and Harry B. Smith
Adolph Berger, president of
Pasadena Homes and his wife,
Helene will receive Brandeis
University's Distinguished Com-
munity Service Award, for their
outstanding commitment to the
Greater Miami Jewish Commun-
ity. The Helene and Adolph Ber-
ger Scholarship Fund is being
established at Brandeis Univer-
sity by their many friends in the
community.
President Handler will also
induct Philip Bloom, partner in
the law firm of Finley, Kumble,
Wagner, Heine and Underberg,
and his wife Elaine as President's
Councilors; and Harry B. Smith,
partner in the law firm of Smith
and Mandler, and his wife Mari-
lyn as Fellows of the University.
Chairpersons are Philip and
Elaine Bloom and Carolyn and
Leonard Miller. Honorary chair-
persons are Marilyn and Harry
B. Smith and Dorita and George
Feldenkreis.
Turchin Elected To Cedars Board
Robert L. Turchin, President
of Robert L. Turchin, General
Contractor, was recently elected
to the Board of Directors of
Cedars Medical Center.
Robert L. Turchin
Turchin is a Director on the
Boards of Gulfstream Land and
Development Corporation, Chase
Federal Savings and Loan As-
sociation, Keller Industries, Inc.
and Atico Financial Corp.
Turchin graduated from
Tulane University with a
Bachelor of Business Admin-
istration in 1943. He served in the
Naval Reserve from 1941-46 with
a permanent rank of lieutenant.
He is active in community af-
fairs and was a member of the
Young Presidents' Organization
and served on the Board of
Governors, Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce, Dade
League of Municipalities,
Advisory Board of Florida
Memorial College and the Society
of University Founders, JJniver-
sity of Miami. He has also served
the City of Miami Beach as
Councilman and Vice Mayor and
was a Director of the Greater
Miami Philharmonic Society.
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Rabbi Shur Feature
The South Dade Midrasha, a
consortium of Temples and
Jewish institutions including Bet
Breira, Beth Am, Beth Or, Israel,
Judea, Samu-El, the South Dade
Hebrew Academy, Jewish Com-
munity Center of South Dade,
and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education is presenting
Rabbi Moshe Shur, a singer and
teller of Chassidic tales, at its
fourth event of the 1983-84
Series.
Rabbi Shur will be performing
at Temple Samu-El on Sunday
morning, Dec. 11 at 10:45 a.m.
"By inter-weaving chassidic
tales with songs of Israel in Yid-
ofMldrtshiSafj^
Norman S. Lip^. "^
Sholom Brother)
Temple Beth Sholom i
hood will Wd.JJj
11 at 10:30 a.rnTJ
M .am. Beach, accord^,
Farr. program dZ
Perry Fabian, 3
Brotherhood. Gu*J
be Craig Donoff, uj\
and partner in the |
Donoff and Kern, P A.
.cSSfrj- r>ESWt3=ft=i^n Adolph and Helene Berger

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Philip and Elaine Bloom
Lipoff Speaker At
Aventura Function
The Aventura Jewish Center
will hold Hebrew learning classes
beginning Dec. 8, intermediate
classes from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m., directed by Rabbi David B.
Sali/man and advance classes
from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.,
directed by Israel Kamaiko.
Israel Update, co-sponsored by
the Center and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, will be
held Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 7:30
p.m. at the Center, according to
Rabbi David B. Saltzman, spirit-
ual leader. Norman H. Lipoff,
Federation president, will speak.
Fred Hirsch is chairman and co-
chairmen are Roy Sager, Herbert
Canarick, and Frank Beckerman.
Sisterhood will hold their
regular meeting on Dec. 14 at
12:30 p.m. at the Center. Virginia
Powe will give a book review on
"Little Drummer Girl" by John
LeCarre.
BSsSr
iSSfesi
rj*
ONSTAGE -t OFFP1
With our new Super Saver"1 Group Discount Plan, your
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The art of making money J
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December 31st, we can arrange
a bond-swap to reduce your
capital gains liability.
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nds
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mh Beach Region Features Karen Dannin
Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Flondian PageS-B
ttv Kwtenbaum, Presi-
.Miami Beach Region
Lk announced that
Dannin of Middle-
will be the Guest
It four Chapter meet-
tnnin is a member of
La) Service Committee
Ljah, the Women's
Ljniiation of America.
rimmediate past presi-
de Western New Eng-
L She was president
and chairman of the National
Medical Organization of the
Newport Chapter. She is affiliat-
ed with the Touro Synagogue of
Newport, Temple Sholem, Ladies
Auxiliary of Touro Synagogue.
She will be the guest speaker
on Monday, Dec. 12 for Hatikvah
Chapter at the Doral Hotel,
Tuesday, Dec. 13 for Hanna Sen-
esch at Temple Emanuel
Wednesday, Dec. 14 for Haim
Yassky at the Konover Hotel and
Thursday, Dec. 15 for Masada at
Tower 41.
Fred and Regina Wang
lOth Wedding Anniversary
Mrs. Howard L. Wang
nd Mrs. Stephen F.
ntly honored their
d and Regina Wang
h wedding anniver-
a brunch at the
Hotel. Present were
jchildren, Marc, Shari,
and Thomas; sisters
lers, Mrs. Mary Eich-
[and Mrs. Jacob Katz,
Irs. Joseph Greenberg,
[rs. Al Isaacowitz, Mr.
Daniel Fox, Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Sussman and Dr.
and Mrs. Samuel Katz.
Fred and Regina Wang have
been Miami Beach residents for
the past 11 years. Mr. Wang has
been active in Beth Israel
Synagogue, is a volunteer at Mt.
Sinai Hospital and has served on
Mayor Ciment's Committee for
Hurricane Survival. Mrs. Wang
has served as president of Beth
Israel Sisterhood and President
of the Florida Council of
American Mizrachi Women.
ianu-El Students
Present Cantata
"In Honor of
rill be presented by
the Lehrman Day
I of the Temple Emanu-
school during the
orning service at the
|Beach congregation,
ng Lehrman will of-
|the VIP (Very Interest-
I Sabbath, which is co-
I by the Temple Emanu-
It-Teacher Association
I leadership of Mrs. Ana
Sklar.
Miniature Torahs will be pres-
ented to each consecrant by
Lawrence M. Schantz, chairman
of the Temple board of education;
Dr. Amir Baron, director of
education; and Mrs. Rowena
Kovler, principal.
The cantata was written and
directed by Mrs. Nina Itzkovits,
assisted by fellow teachers, Mrs.
Leor Baratz, Mrs. Faye Deutsch,
Mrs. Barbara Eisenberg and Ms.
Judy Opperman.
|: Talks With Shamir, Gemayel
iproved Basis for Working
toward Common Objectives
mn FRIEDMAN
IINGTON -
Secretary of State
shultz said Monday-
talks last week
raeli Premier Yit-
rir and Lebanese
Amin Gemayel
in an "improved
working toward
ctives we are seek-
.-ebanon.
I responding to reporters
at a news conference in
! Department, said that
with the Israelis were
us" and would lead to
steps" in the aim of
ebanon regain control of
ory- But he was not
I what these steps are.
stressed that the
of Israel is an important
n the stability of the
ate. He said among the
"> with the Israelis was
substantial" Soviet
uild-up in Syria and
Bhould be dealt with.
(ECRETARY noted that
Rumsfeld, President
special envoy for the
|tast, was to leave
> Tuesday to return to
. t to further the
[that has been made in
"> Washington last
htressed that Sunday's
pack on Syrian targets
-was not an escalation
of force by the U.S. or a message
to the Syrians aimed at con-
vincing them to pull their forces
out of Lebanon. He said the air
attack took place after U.S.
reconnaissance planes were fired
upon "very heavily" by those
who knew the planes were U.S.
reconnaissance planes.
"We're there in a peacekeeping
role," Shultz stressed. He said
the U.S. military in Lebanon
returns fire only when fired upon,
and by targeting the source of the
fire not any particular country or
group.
SHULTZ STRESSED that the
U.S. "intends to see it through"
in Lebanon. He said the Marines
are there to support U.S. policy
in the Mideast and to help Leba-
non reestablish its sovereignty
and gain control over its territory
the first of which, he noted, will
be the territory which is not
occupied by any foreign forces.
Shultz emphasized that the
Marines are in Lebanon "on our
decision, not Israel's." He
asserted that he believes the
American people will support
keeping the Marines there
because they "want to see peace
and stability in the Middle
East."
In a brief comment on the
Israeli-U.S. political-military
joint group, Shultz said it will try
to "systematically keep track of
the various matters that are
discussed during the meetings
between the Israelis and the
Americans. The group's first
meeting will be in January.
GABLES TECHNION HEARS
UAHC REGIONAL DIRECTOR
The Miami-Coral Gables
Chapter of Technion will meet
Monday, Dec. 19 at 12:30 pan. at
Temple Judea, according to
Natalie B. Lyons, president.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Lewis C. Littman, regional direc-
tor of the Southeast Council of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. Olga Gerstenfeld
is chairman of the arrangements
committee and co-chairmen are
Ann Roth, Blanche Moske,
Mildred Spirer and Charles Fritz.
Sylvia Kauffman is program vice-
president.
Karen Dannin
Jgjggk Jewish National Fund
MID
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
SUPPORT THE JNF
PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree)
18 TreesChai
25 TreesCluster
36 TreesDouble Chai
50 TreesJubilee
75 TreesArbor
100 TreesGarden
300 TreesOrchard
1000 TreesGrove*
* Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
D Holiday Greetings
D Birthday
D Anniversary
D Bar/Bat Mitzvah
D Wedding
D Graduation
D In Honor
O In Memory
D Get Well
D Good Wishes
D New Baby
Q New Year
D Special Occasion
O In Gratitude
D__________
Moyna Resnick will be
honored by the Junior Auxil-
iary of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens for
her long years of generosity
and devoted service to the
Home at its annual luncheon,
Dec. 20 at the Sheraton Bal
Harbour Hotel.
Establish an Annuity with the JNF
Remember the JNF in your Will
Link your Name Eternally with
the Land of Israel
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 5384464
Santo
For poopU who
love coMmi
but fkOf IflHA.
!MHJM
Sisi<;mh*i
Hi
, ;' v..
n*


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9, 1983
Miami Region Hadassah Fetes National OffiCei
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred E. Swire, guests of honor at the Ninth An-
niversary Dinner of Talmudic University of Florida, are
congratulated by Rabbi Yochanan Zweig, right, president and
Rosh HaYeshiva of the university. Swire, honorary president of
Talmudic University, celebrated his 70th birthday that
evening.
Principals in the Talmudic University of Florida dinner at
which Dade County Judge Steven D. Robinson received the
Doctor of Laws honorary degree include (left to right) Judge
Robinson; William O. Mechanic, dinner committee chairman;
Seymour Rubin, who presented Judge Robinson for citation;
David Balogh, dinner cochairman; and Murray (Moshe Chaim)
Berkowitz, chairman of the board of trustees.
Grace Goldstein Opens Bureau
Ross Associates, a New York
Speakers Bureau, announces the
opening of a Southeastern
Regional office in Miami, headed
by Grace Goldstein, Regional
Vice President.
"The opening of our office in
Miami fills a real need here. With
the growth of corporate activity
in South Florida, there is a
constant demand for speakers for
meetings and conventions. Also,
the large number of lecture series
sponsored locally require a
constant supply of speakers. It is
no longer necessary to go to New
York or Washington for these
services," stated Goldstein.
Originally founded to provide
women speakers, the Ross
agency now has a full spectrum of
speakers in all fields of business,
entertainment, and education.
Among the speakers on its roster
are Mary Cunningham, Jane
Bryant Quinn, Marvin Hamlisch,
Louis Rukeyser and David
Brink ley.
TEMPORARY
NURSING
SERVICES
Home Nursing Licensed Personnel
Aides Companions Home Makers
Miami
891-5322
Ft. Laud.
491-6003
Miami Region of Hadassah is
planning a Big Gifts Weekend,
Dec. 15, 16, 17 and 18, featuring
Ruth Popkin, National Vice
President of Hadassah and
National Coordinator of the
Fund-Raising Division, accord-
ing to Linda Minkes, Chairman
of the Region Big Gifts events.
Mrs. Popkin has been active in
Hadassah for over 30 years,
holding many important posi-
tions, including National Major
Gifts Coordinator, and National
Chairman of the Hadassah Medi-
cal Organization Fund-Raising
Department. Mrs. Popkin is cur-
rently a member of the Board of
Trustees of the American Zionist
Youth Foundation, is a member
of the National Executive Board
of the American Zionist Federa-
tion, and Chairman of the Orga-
nization Committee, a member of
the Administrative Board of
Jewish National Funding, and an
elected member of the Zionist
General Counsel. In her home
community of Great Neck, NY,
Mrs. Popkin served as a member
of the Board of Trustees of
Temple Israel, and was active on
Rywlins Host Doctors
American Physicians Fellow-
ship, South Florida Chapter, will
hold their meeting on Wednes-
day, Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Mt. Sinai Medical Center
Wolf son Auditorium. Following a
brief business meeting, election
and installation of officers will
take place. Dr. Isaac Knoll will be
installed for his ninth consecutive
term. Dr. Manuel M. Glazier will
give a report on "The Israeli
Situation." Dr. and Mrs. Arkadi
Rywlin will host the function.
Ruth Popkin
Hadassah Chapters
The Torah Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold their regular
meeting on Monday, Dec. 12 at
11:30 a.m. at Temple Zamora.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Donald
N. Weingrad.
The Hannah Senesch Chapter
will host their annual Hadassih
Medical Organization lunche >n
on Tuesday, Dec. 13, noon, at
Temple Emanuel.
The Naomi Chapter will
present a musical program at
their general meeting on Mon-
day, Dec. 12 at 8:30 p.m. at the
Tamarind Apartments Club-
house, 112th Ave. and North
Kendall Drive.
Fort Towers Chapter will hold
their Medical Organization
luncheon on Thursday, Dec. 15,
noon, at Temple Emanuel, Fried-
land Ballroom, according to
the local Board 0f o,
Jew18h Appeal JM
en Women's Di^J
forAM0lSpk^J-
Thursday evening ,
nounced Eva Frm.
A Founders'dinners
on Saturday evenin!rS
those contributor?'?
made on-going EninJj
merits to support the ft
hospitals. Natalie i.
Chairman of the >
Founders." "
Mrs. Popkin will hi
speaker at the Big Gtfu |
It s More than Magic"
day, Dec. 18 at \\J
Doral Beach Hotel,
Diane Issenberg, Proidsj
Varied Program
Geraldine Ramme ud
Lessem, presidium pm
Guest speaker will be Dr
Freund-Rosenthal, honoi
president and past pm
National Hadassah.
The Renenah Chapter i
their Medical Orana*
cheon on Monday, Dec. I
at the Jockey Club.
Bet Breira Semin
The Sisterhood of Ca
tion Bet Breira will
seminar on Today'i
Teens, Aging ParenU-
Middle Years, on Sunday,
18 from 10:45 a.m. to 31
the Temple. Guest speaa
include Stephanie Jonfa
Barry Kaplan, Rabbi Bar;
achnikoff, and NormaCa
The Opportunity
Of A Lifestyle.
MODELS NOW OPEN
MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:30 am-4 pm
SATURDAY & SUNDAY 11 am-4 pm
Studio apartments and one-bedroom apartments
with kitchenettes are available. Double occupancy.
All residences include call system capable of sum-
moning medical help from the Kraver Health Care
Center, 24 hours every day of the year.
(non-sectarian;
non-profit)
AN0 T** MOTMCU
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RESIDENCE INCLUDES:
ALL UTILITIES air conditioning, heiii*
electricity, water
HOUSEKEEPING AND LAUNDRY
DINING FACILITIES 3 meals sdsyi
24 HOUR SECURITY SYSTEMS W*j
call system to the Health Care Center
SCHEDULED VALET SERVICE -
Transportation to local shopping center*, r*
theatres, etc. ..,
PLANNED RECREATIONAL AND <*Ug
ACTIVITIES Programs conducted by"
professionals.
HEALTHCARE The 50-bed Corrise**
Samuel Kraver Health Care Center few""
the property at well as the George sod *"
Firestone Clinic for medical appoiatmesU
HEBREW HOME FOR THE AGED
OF NORTH DADE
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167S1 MIAMI DRIVE .*-.
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OR CALL (305) 944-9433 0
947-3445


Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Spend a little
Get Eilat.
When you fly El Al to Israel this winter, you can get
more for your money In fact, you can get Eilat.
$Just $90* more gets you round trip air fare from
^^^^ ^^^ Tel Aviv to the beautiful
A ^ ^ ^ Red Sea resortEilat.
f \^ \ You'll spend 3 nights at the
I fabulous Hotel Neptune
or Laromme. Well also
include two sumptuous
Israeli breakfasts and a
FOR3NIGHTSAND choice oftwo lunches or
AiD CADET CDOM two dinners at Your hotel.
i. -!w Jj^rTTV-r And. tf You love the water,
TEL AVIV TO EILAT. Eilat has a lot to offer.
You can wind-surf, watersW. or don a pair of flippers and
snorkel. Best of all, wade into our emerald-green waters
for a quick dip, then tan on our beach.
This special package is only available on a Sunday
departure from Tel Aviv, and should be booked when
you book your round trip flight to Israel on El Al.
So call your travel agent now, or call us toll-free
(1-800-223-6700), because only El Al can give you Eilat
for so little.
ELZMflLZM

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'.


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
Dr. Frost Honored by Israel Bonds
Phillip Frost, MD, physician
and dermatologist has been
named to receive the Maimonides
Award of the State of Israel and
the Israel Bonds Organization at
a Tribute Dinner to be held in his
honor on Sunday, Dec. 18 at 7
p.m. at the Fontainebleau Hilton
Hotel, Miami Beach.
Held in cooperation with the
State of Israel Bonds Organiza-
tion, the Maimonides Award
Dinner annually recognizes a
member of the Health Sciences
profession who has displayed
outstanding leadership in com-
munity work.
Dr. Frost, internationally re-
cognized in his field, serves on
numerous committees at Mount
Sinai Medical Center and
Jackson Memorial Hospital.
He is a member of the Board of
Trustees of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
and is co-director of the Research
Committee on Hyperproliferative
Diseases of the Skin, National
Program for Dermatology. Dr.
Frost is an editorial consultant
for the Archives of Dermatology,
Journal of Investigative Derma-
tology and numerous other na-
tional publications.
He is Chairman of Key
Pharmaceuticals, Inc. a director
of American Bakeries and of Pan
American Bank. He also serves
as a Trustee of Florida Interna-
tional University, president of
the Friends of the Lowe Art
Museum and as a member of the
executive committee of the
Dr. Phillip Frost
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies.
Dr. Frost is a Diplomate of the
American Board of Dermatology.
Serving as Dinner Chairman is
Alvin Goldberg, executive vice
president of Mount Sinai Medical
Center.
Special guest speaker is Robert
Mayer Evans, former CBS
Bureau Chief in Moscow and in-
ternational news correspondent.
Bonds Function at Temple Sinai
Dorothy and Irving Leopold
Maison Grande
Annual Salute
Residents of Maison Grande on
Miami Beach will hold their
annual Salute to Israel on behalf
of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization, Sunday Dec. 18,
7:30 p.m. in the Rotunda Room.
According to Meyer and Bea
Levinson, chairmen of the event,
special tribute will be paid to
members of the Israel Defense
Forces. Special guest speaker will
be Jerome Gleekel, political
scientist and Mideast expert.
Co-chairmen are Louis and
Elsie Friedman and Birdie Bern
baum. The event is sponsored by
the Maison Grande Israel Bonds
Committee.
Regina Resnik
Sholom Guest
International opera singer
Regina Resnik will present her
award-winning documentary on
"GETO: The Historic Ghetto of
Venice," on Sunday, Dec. 11, at a
formal dinner honoring Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami's
"Founders of the Future," ac-
cording to the temple's cultural
director, Judy Drucker.
Regina Resnik produced,
wrote, narrated, and scored the
film, which traces 500 years of
Jewish life in Venice, showing the
origin and evolution of the ghetto
in society.
Temple Sinai of North Dade
and its Brotherhood are sponsor-
ing the annual Salute to Israel on
behalf of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization, Sunday
morning, Dec. 18, 11 a.m.
Congregants will meet for brunch
and will honor Dorothy and
Irving Leopold with the State of
Israel 35th Anniversary Award.
The Leopolds are being re-
cognized for their many years of
communal service and for their
leadership in Temple Sinai.
Leopold has been active in syn-
agogue work and has led numer-
ous Israel Bonds campaigns. He
has also been a leader for the
United Jewish Appeal.
Mrs. Leopold has also been
involved in Jewish communal
work. Chairmen of the event are
the Leopolds children, Karen and
Norman Leopold and Judy and
Norton Agron.
Consecrants Honored
Temple Zion Congregation will
honor students in the Aleph class
of the religious school on Friday-
evening, Dec. 9 at 8:15 p.m. serv-
ices at the Temple, according to
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, spiritual
leader.
The consecrants include Kevin
Baron, Deborah Bott, Mindi
Cohen, Kevin Feingold, Brandon
Gerson, Aaron Gordon, Seth
Kaplan, Mary Ann Leiderman,
Matthew Rogers, Renee Rosen
and Adam Wilinsky.
Dr. Shapiro will give special
blessings, and Gerald Goldfarb,
Temple president, and David
Boas, education vice president,
will make presentations.
Panel To Discuss
Soviet Jewry
The Michael Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center and the
South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry will present a panel
discussion on Thursday, Dec. 15
at 8 p.m. at the Center.
Participating on the panel will
be Dr. Joel Sandberg, national
vice president of the Union
Council of Soviet Jews; Alex-
ander Chapla, Soviet Jewry
activist from the Soviet Union,
and Miami residents, Dr. and
Mrs. Daniel Hammond, who
recently returned from a visit to
the Soviet Union.
Local Bankers
Meet For Bonds
Members of the local banking
community will hold a reception
in support of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization and the Is-
rael Bonds program on Wednes-
day, Dec. 14, 5 p.m. at the
Bacardi Building.
Gary R. Gerson, general cam-
paign chairman of the Greater
Miami Israel Bonds Organization
noted that "bankers form the
backbone of support for the Isra-
el Bonds program because
millions of dollars worth of bonds
are bought for investment port-
folios and pension funds."
He praised South Florida
banking institutions for the con-
tinued support and dedication to
Israel Bonds and for their past
investments which have been
substantial.
"Bankers in this area realize
the importance Israel has in the
Middle East and the necessity to
keep it a free and viable
democracy. Their support have
enabled Israel to achieve
economic independence and to
bolster their economy," Gerson
explained.
The Israel Bond Bankers
reception is hosted by Carlos
Arboleya, Bar net t Bank; William
D. Atwill, Southeast Bank;
Charles Dascal, Continental
National Bank; Abel Holtz,
Capital Bank and Anthony
Infante. Trade Bank.
Also, Ray Mayor, Southeast
Bank; and Nicolas Muniz, Jorge
Plana and Charles Whitcomb of
Intercontinental Bank.
Nat and Florence Logan
Winston Towers
Bonds Program
Residents of Winston Towers
100 and 400 will gather for their
annual Salute to Israel on behalf
of the State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, Wdnesday, Dec. 14 at
8 p.m. in the Winston Towers 100
Auditorium, according to David
Herman, chairman of the event.
Nat and Florence Logan will
receive Israel's 35th Anniversary
Award in recognition of their
participation in the Israel Bonds
program and other philanthropic
and service organizations.
Logan and his wife have been
active with B'nai B'rith, cancer
care and the United Jewish Ap-
peal.
Special guest will be Jerome
Gleekel, political scientist and
Mideast expert.
Kinnaret Women Meet
Kinneret Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'a mat will hold a
meeting on Sunday, Dec. 11 at
12:30 p.m. in the Social Hall of
Temple Ner Tamid, Miami
Beach, according to Rita Adoff,
president. A musical program
will feature Regina Bailin, ac-
companied on the piano by Helen
Skolnik. Guest speaker is Leah
Naparst, honorary president.
Sheva Berland, vice president,
will recite portions of the stories
written by Sholom Aleichem.
V
!
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader and internationdt
man of the Israel Bonds Organization (left), presm,
Israel Peace Medal to Milton andLenore Gaynorattfol
Beth Sholom annual State of Israel Bonds Tributtl
pictured with Gary R. Gerson, general campaign A
the Israel Bonds Organization.
Lynn Good Faces
Manslaughter Trial
m I^M
1>JP
ife. --^|
i A
1 **-
'
Lynn Davis Good faces
trial on two counts of drunk
driving-manslaughter fol-
lowing an accident she
caused on Yom Kippur
night near B'nai Sephardim
Temple at 20 N W 150th St.
The station wagon she was
driving at the time slammed into
worshipers who were walking in
the roadway away from the
Temple.
KILLED in the accident on
Sept. 16 were Estrella Nehmad,
45, and her daughter. Lea. 13.
Her husband, Jacob Nehmad, 45,
was critically injured.
The Nehmads' two young sons,
also walking in the group, were
unhurt. Daughter Lea died at the
scene of the accident.
Good submitted to a blood test
on the night of the accident,
which showed alcohol content
"higher than legal standards
(.10)," according to Assistant
Dade State Attorney Jayne
Weintraub. Good. 26.ph
guilty and asked foraj
Good told police thai,
driving her young sontoij
convenience store at thelL.
the accident and that ski
saw t he victims,
described as all
clothing while
unlit street.
IRIS MARK, the
Nehmad's niece, said of b
that "He is very angry.J
(Good) did not even bn
that night when she sail
(the victimsl. We newr!
from her, and we don't i
hear from her."
Mark, a soldier gran
month leave from the 1
Army to help care for nil
declared that He doeaj
revenge. He wants justitt]
After two months in t
pital. Nehmad is now cod
a wheelchair and has bea|
to visit the graves of his I
daughter, who have beal
in Israel.
Agudath Israel Congregation)
7801 Carlyle Avenue, M.B. 866-5226
presents
CANTOR BENZION MILLER
Saturday Morning, Dec. 10,8:30 a.m.
Tickets NOT REQUIRED
Sponsored by Toras Emes Academy
MARK I. SILLER, M.D.
Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon
Diplomate American Board of Ophthalmology
ON STAFF AT:
BASCOM PALMER EYE INSTITUTE,
PARKWAY REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTEH
and BISCAYNE MEDICAL CENTER
Announces the relocation of his prc,,cl |
OPHTHALMOLOGY
Point East Plaza Profeeelonal Bulldlnfl
17971 Biscayne Blvd., Suite 110 A &
N. Miami Beach
Tel. 932-3901
Medicare Assignment Accepted


Community Corner
L freedoms Auxiliary No. 402, Jewish War Veterans, will
Eis meeting on Dec. 15, noon, at the Sherry Frontenac Hotel,
5 to Ruth Geoghegan, president.
It mole Zamora Sisterhood will hold a luncheon and party on
Lrfraflday, Dec- 21 noon at tne Temple, it was announced by
[Lwretz. president.
r -^ Annual Child Rescue Brunch of the liana Chapter of
er Women- Na'amat will feature an entertainment program
I by Michael Loring, singer and guitarist,when they meet
_av Dec. 11 at 11 a.m. in the social room of Winston Towers
0, Sunny Isles.
lark Richman has been named Director of Planning and
\rch and Paul G. Pretach has been appointed associate
tftor for Marketing and Community Programs at Cedars
dical Center.
A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to The Forum," a
jsical comedy by Burt Shevelove and Larry Gelbart, is now
owing at the Coconut Grove Playhouse.
1 7 WCKT, will feature Rabbi Brett Goldstein of
Lnle Shir Ami on 'Peyton's Place" on Sunday, Dec. 11 at
f30 am., according to Sandy Payton, moderator. Helen
wdman. Director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation s
isk Force on Cults will also participate
Barbara Gillman Gallery will hold an opening reception to
Mt artist Rosemarie Chinrlone, recipient of a Florida Visual
ftists Fellowship, and presents "Baubles, Bangles and
-ads an annual holiday gift show on Friday, Dec. 9 from 7
JnTto 10 p.m. Both exhibits will run through Jan. 30.
The George N. Caylor Forte Forum will be held Dec. 13 at, 1
|m. at the 1200 West Ave. Auditorium. Guest speaker will be
lav Dermer.
Dr. Alex Stepick will speak at the Dec. 20 meeting.
Rabbi Dennis Wald. Southeast Regional Director of the
Imrkan Jewish Congress, will address the congregation of
temple Shir Ami at Friday evening services. Dec. 9. Rabbi Wald
I speak on -Perils of Censorship To what Extent?
I The South Florida Chapter of the Association of Parents of
Lerican Israelis, parents who have children living in Israel
lai have their installation of officers on Sunday, Dec. 11. at i:WJ
\.m. at the Jewish Federation.
. Jewish W ar Veterans. Harry II. Cohen Surfside-Bay Harbor
I'osi and Auxiliary No. 723. will celebrate the 65th wedding
Inniversary ol their members. Mr. and Mrs. S. Gardner, at their
vgular meetirfg on Dec. IK at 10 a.m. at the Surfside Center.
The Mens Hub of Temple Beth Moshe will hold a breakfast on
hunduy. Dec. 11 at 9:30 a.m. at the Temple. Guest speaker will
B Norman Braman.
Rabbi Israel Jacobs, spiritual leader, will lecture on Tuesday.
Dec. 13 at 8:30 p.m. at the Temple.
Yehoshua Trigor. Israel Consul, will be guest speaker at Beth
irael Congregation on Sunday. Dec. 11 at 10 a.m.. according to
tabbi Dr. Meir Felman, cultural chairman of the congregation.
I Sholem Lodge No. 1024. B'nai B'rith. will hold a meeting and
I'hanukah party on Sunday. Dec. 11 at 10:30 a.m. at the
liraelile Center Temple. Cantor Edward Klein will be featured.
I'he Shalom Chapter of Amil Women will hold a Chanukah
klebration on Tuesday. Dec. 13 at 11:30 a.m. in the Lincoln
Jload Club Room. Guest speaker is Lily Stone. Honorary
Rational Board Member, according to Jeanette Goldberg.
Cantor Alfred Weitzer will conduct the candle lighting
?eremonv.
The South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry will meet on
flutsduy. Dec. 13 at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Federation
IHuilding. Hinda Cantor, chairman, announced.
I The South Florida Young Adult Program, sponsored by the
P pitruiiing youths, ages 17-21, who are interested in upgrading
It heir present clerical skills, according to Barbara J. King,
counselor.
I Bob Levy of Miami Beach has been appointed to the Florida
Association of- Realtors legislative Committee, according to
IRamon B. Fisch, president of the Miami Beach Board of
Realtors. Levy, secretary of the Greater Miami Advertising
[federation, is also vice-chairman of the Fourth District
Advertising Federation Legislative Committee.
Temple Menorah Sisterhood will hold their meeting on Dec.
P1. noon, at the Temple Social Hall, Miami Beach. Guest
[speaker will be George I. Kiell of Mt. Sinai Social Service.
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood will meet on Wednesday, Dec.
P at 1:30 p.m. Guest speaker will be Barbara Studley. talk-
Ihow host of WNWS. Studley has juat returned from a trip to
|lmel.

Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
HUM House Vandalized
CHICAGO (JTA) -
Unidentified vandals smashed all
the windows at Hillel House at
the University of Illinois in
Champaign but caused ho other
damage. No one has claimed
responsibility. The damage to the
windows was estimated at close
to $7,000.
According to Barry Mehler. a
student in the university, the
vandals also overturned a
dumpster "which weighs more
than a car, leading us to suspect
that more than one person was
involved." He said there was no
one in the building at the time. A
student who arrived at the Hillel
building for Shabat services
discovered the damage and called
the police and Hillel Rabbi Steve
Snider man.
Mehler said that there have
been other, minor incidents in the
past directed against the Jewish
student population on the
campus. In addition, Arabs on
the campus stage demonstrations
periodically against Zionism.
Mehler said there are an esti-
mated 8,000-10,000 Jewish
students at the university of a
total student body of 52,000.
\
Cherie Fox, Cedar Medical
Center's Auxiliary Past Presi-
dent, has been elected pres-
ident of the Association of
Florida Hospital Auxiliaries.
Fox is also founder of the
Loving Care Program at
Cedars.
Club Sponsor* Film
The Men's Club of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged at Douglas Gardens is
sponsoring a special premiere
showing of the Barbra Streisand
film "Yentl" this Sunday at the
Bal Harbour Theatre, according
to Men's Club President Dr. Ron
Rauch and Joe Gardner, chair-
man of the event.
FRENCH
ITALIAN
CHINESE
CUISINE
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OVr-Ut^ ORC.
vutlftf*
Catering is
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We also Deliver.
1 Lunch: Mon.-Fri. 11:30-2:30
A Dinner: Sun.-Thurs. 5:00-9:30
il Sat. Night 6:30-11:00 p.m.
** Sunday Brunch 11:00-3:00
$5.95 Early Bird Specials
Weekdays 4:30-6:00
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949-4552 N.M. Beach
THE MOVIE THAT PEOPLE ARK TALKING ABOUT...
"A MOVING MOTION PICTURE..
A LOVE STORY... A TRIUMPH!
-GeneShalit. N'BC-T\ TohAYSHou
"WONDERFUL!
IT WILL MAKE YOU FEEL
WARM ALL OVER!'
-Rex Reed,
SYNDICATED COLUMNIST
'A HAPPY OCCASION..."
-Jack kroll,
NEWSWEEK MAGAZINE
"A SWEEPING
MUSICAL DRAMA!"
-Richard Corliss. TIME MAGAZINE
'BARBRA STREISAND
GIVES 'YENTL' A
HEART THAT SINGS
AND A SPIRIT
THAT SOARS..."
-PEOPLE MAGAZINE
BARBRA STR E ISAND
YENTL
A jihti with music.
I NITfcDARTISVl-.., ABARWOODHIM VrSTl." SUXW PATINKIN \MY IRVIM.
IV, klfc'MMHV. ARPR \>IRI >\M< MMI I HI M MU\ A HOY *, INA.V RASHFVIn s|S,.IK
vtli/HH lli.R^M) i \I AN.-M,\RHYNBrROV1Vs LARRY DF WAA^
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pi; ', '.jomo MBStt ** _. _
STARTS
FRILUDT
DEC 9
n^BBHHnwi
. I


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
Reagan Reaffirms
U.S. Commitment to The
Israel-Lebanon Agreement
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has reiterated the U.S.
commitment to the May 17
Israel-Lebanon agreement
as the best way to achieve
progress in Lebanon.
"We stand by the May 17
agreement as the best and most
viable basis for the withdrawal of
Israeli forces from Lebanon,"
Reagan said in bidding farewell
to Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel with whom he had met
for nearly two hours at the White
House. "Once again, I appeal to
the other external forces to leave
Lebanon," the President said.
GEMAYEL, in his remarks,
did not mention the May 17
agreement. He said only that in
his talks with Reagan, "We
found ourselves in full agreement
on the necessity of withdrawal of
all external forces from Lebanon
and the full restoration of the
Lebanese sovereignty and ex-
clusive authority over all of
Lebanon's territory within its
internationally recognized
borders."
Neither Gemayel nor Reagan,
who expressed U.S. concern about
Syria in his public remarks after
his meetings with Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Shamir earlier last week,
mentioned Syria by name.
Reagan stressed that "Leb-
anon can count" on U.S. support
in its efforts to achieve national
unity and sovereignty over its
territory. He said the U.S.
Marines in I -ehanon as part of the
multinational force, "demons-
Weizmann
Institute Dinner
Continued from Page IB
the international scene, and his
intensive journalistic background
as a diplomatic correspondent
and foreign bureau chief. The
many stories he covered included
then Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger's Middle East "shuttle
diplomacy" and then President
Nixon's trip to China. He will be
responding, as well, to questions
from the audience.
Prof. Samuel will include in his
update on the work of the Center
he directs one of its latest fin-
dings that may have a crucial
impact on the improvement of
memory in elderly people. The
findings concerns an egg extract
called "active lipid.' which may
arrest or even reverse the aging
of the brain by reducing the rigi-
dity of brain-cell membrane.
WHAT IS THERAPY?
Unhapplrwts In HI* it not
cusd by fata. It is
cauaad by behavior
pattarna that laad to dla
appoint.-nant. Tharapy
makes you look bayond
tha surfaca of your (
patterns that toad to
fallura. Changa your Ufa
f or tha bat tar.
For morm information/
brochure call...
PATHFINDERS
666-6662
trate the strength of our commit-
ment to peace in the Middle
East."
PRAISING GEMAYEL'S
"personal courage," Reagan told
the Lebanese President, "Your
efforts to broaden the base of
your government bringing in
Lebanon's many communities
would do much to rebuild a stable
prosperous Lebanon. It will do
much to restore confidence in the
future. It will do much to stop the
loss of so many innocent lives."
The President said Gemayel
had achieved a "measure of
success" through his "effective
leadership" in the first round of
the national reconciliation talks
held recently in Geneva. But the
talks were adjourned so that
Gemayel could come to Washing-
ton, apparently to seek U.S.
approval for some changes in the
May 17 agreement which he
did not receive.
However, Reagan noted that
his special representative,
Donald Rumsfeld, who had
returned from his first mission to
the Middle East to participate in
the Shamir and Gemayel visits,
will be going back to the area
soon to help in the efforts to
remove all foreign forces from
Lebanon and in the process of
national reconciliation.
Herzog to Visit
African Nations
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog will
leave shortly for visits to Zaire,
Liberia and Swaziland. Zaire and
Liberia recently restored diplom-
atic relations with Israel which
were broken by 28 Black African
states after the 1973 Yom Kippur
War
Samuel Pearson. Liberia's first
Ambassador to Israel in a
decade, presented his credentials
to Herzog this week. He told re-
porters his embassy would be in
Tel Aviv. When President
Samuel Doe of Liberia visited Is-
rael last August, he said the
embassy would be established in
Jerusalem.
Residents of Byron Hall on Miami Beach
gathered in support of the State of Israel
Bonds program and pledged support for the
economic development of the Jewish State.
A special tribute was made for the gallant
"'Hi
\ Hi
members of the Israel Defense Forces. ]
left are: Florence Gordon, chairp
Jerome Gleekel, guest speaker; PU
Feigenblum, co-chairperson and Carl \
chin.

4
"*#

Leaders of the Greater Miami State of Israel
Bonds Organization welcomed Israel's
Minister of Energy Yitzhak Modai at a
reception in his honor. The Minister
discussed the latest situation in the Middle
East with the gathering and they expressed
solidarity with the Jewish State. Froml
are Gary R. Gerson, General Can
Chairman of the Israel Bonds Organiua
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Wollowick
Mi nister Modai.
Master of Arts
Degree in
Jewish Studies
The Master of Arts Program in Jewish Studies announces two courses to be offered in the
Spring, 1984, semester, Jeremiah Unterman, Ph.D., will teach both courses.
Selected Portions of the Bible (RJS 602), Monday evenings beginning Jan. 16 (6:30 -9:30,
Wiegand 143) The focus will be on Biblical Prophecy: Who were the prophets of Israel? Ho*
did they differ from their counterparts in the ancient New East? What was the prophetic per-
sonality? What was their message, their view history, their understanding of ethics? How did
the prophets conceive of the messianic age? What makes them so important?
Modem Jewish Thought (RJS 631), Tuesday evenings beginning Jan. 10 (6:30 9:30, Wi
151) The main topic will be Jewish ethics and modern concerns: How does Judaism address
the complex questions of a "just" war, conscientious objection, abortion, euthanasia, cai
punishment, and "honest profit" in business, women's rights, and others?
Call today for further information
Admissions Office (305) 758-3392
Barry University
11300 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami Shores, Florida 33161
A Catholic International University


Friday, Decembers, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
CJA-IEF Campaign
Continued from Page l-B Federation also helped create
Lmilv and Children's Service the Aliyah Council of South Flo-
KTexpanded their counseling rida, the nation's first regional
| vocational servicea during organization to: provide support
i oast year. The Jewish Voca- to individuals who plan to im-
!] Service initiated an migrate to Israel; maintain link-
nergency Employment Prog- ages among community groups
and Employabihty Work- concerned with immigration to
^ to assist growing numbers Israel; and promote and develop
"^employed. Jewish Family community awareness and
1 Children's Service developed understanding about immigra-
,^1^ Lifeline, a comprehensive tion to Israel,
jgnm designed to evaluate In order to be responsive to the
monitor elderly persons growing aad changing human
in Dade County and then needs of the Greater Miami Jew.
i back to out-of-town family ah community, Federation
how they are doing. esUblished a Long Range Plan-
|In the area of Jewish educa- ning-Capital Needs Committee
n which Federation supports last spring which is determining
oiigh its allocations to eight priorities and creating a compre-
#uh day schools, the one-year hensive plan for services that
1 Jewish Junior High School of must be provided throughout the
uth Florida received formal ac- 1980s.
ditation from the Southern "The responsibility placed
ciation of Colleges and upon us this year presents a
Ihools. Additionally, Federa- tremendous challenge which tests
In established a Synagogue our will and commitment," Lipoff
Lpplementary School Scholar- said. -I am confident that the
lip Program, which assists Greater Miami Jewish commun-
lancially needy families whose jty W1j| respond in this time of
fcldren attend or wish to attend unprecedented need, and this will
nagogue schools on the pre- be lne ^gt successful campaign
ir-bat mitzvah level. in tne history of Federation."
IaIso serving in major roles on the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
nergency Fund Campaign Steering Committee are:
lichael M. Adler..................Chairman, Pacesetter Division
nardo Hat levsky.........Co-Chairman, Latin American Division
; Halberstein............Co-Chairman, Latin American Division
ckBellock ................... Chairman, High-Rise Division
Iffrey Berkowitz ...............Co-Chairman, Pacesetter Division
hnald Bierman....................Chairman, Attorneys Division
Dvin Lloyd Brown..................Chairman, South Dade
jr. Barry Burak ................Chairman, Chiropractors Division
lerb Canarick .............................Chairman, Aventura
nk Beckerman ..........................Chairman. Tumberry
i Cohen ..................Co-Chairman, Chazak; Co-Chairman,
Mercantile Division
Ward Socol...................Co-Chairman, Mercantile Division
prry Drucker......................Chairman, Women's Division
f. Jay Ellenby.....................Co-Chairman, Physicians and
Osteopaths Division
Is Philip Frost....................Co-Chairman, Physicians and
Osteopaths Division
f. Harry Graff ....................Co-Chairman, Physicians and
Osteopaths Division
r. Alan Graubert.................Co-Chairman, Physicians and
Osteopaths Division
larvey Friedman.......................Chairman, Special Gifts
Jikki Futernick......................Chairman, Worker Training
avid Goldweitz.................Chairman, Young Adult Division
fail Jaffe Newman..........................Chairman, Chazaka
hyllis Harte ..........................Co-Chairman, Chazaka
Iran Levey..........................Co-Chairman, Super Sunday
ferald K. Schwartz...................Co-Chairman, Super Sunday
usan Sirotta ......................Co-Chairman, Super Sunday
iy S. Yarchin ....................Co-Chairman, Super Sunday
harlottc Held ........................Chairman, Super Week
larrv A I Hap) Levy.................Chairman, Cash Committee
llan J. Kluger .................Co-Chairman, Cash Committee
d Lew .............................Co-Chairman, Missions
aula Levy ........................... Co-Chairman, Missions
h Robert Marlin ...................Chairman, Dentists Division
lank-y C Myers.................... Chairman, Project Renewal
(avid 1. Perkins.............. President, Young Adult Division
aron Podhurst..............Chairman, Campaign Opening Dinner
|orman Kachlin..................Chairman, Accountants Division
(rest Kaffel .......................Co-Chairman, New Areas
oy Raffel ..........................Co-Chairman, New Areas
faxine E. Schwartz ........ President, Women's Division
iShohat ........Chairman, UJ A Young Leadership Cabinet
faine Silverstein...................Chairman, ACE Division
Iforge Simon .................Chairman, Westview Country Club
Ikhard Berkowitz ......... Co-Chairman, Westview Country Club
JuillermoSostchin .............Chairman, Cuban Hebrew Division
chert Traurig.....................Chairman, Vanguard Division
fa Turetsky ...............................Chairman, Chazak
by Behar.............................Co-Chairman, Chazak
kmuel I. Adler
* Jules Arkin
abbi Haskell Bernat
orman Braman
flfred Golden .
|seph Kanter
iraKatz
I Kovens
evenJ. Kravitz
flrey Lefcourt
onald E. Lefton -
Mnard Luria
pnMandler
PnnethJ.Schwarta .
gftj K. Smith
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Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
Guestrooms and Courtyards
Combine for French Quarter
Charm in New Orleans
Hilton Riverside
design and arch- southern look.
Kxquisite
itecture are the hallmark of the
456-room addition to the New
Orleans Hilton and Towers which
officially opened in October.
Designed by the award-winning
architectural firm Perez and
Associates, Riverside, located
directly on the Mississippi River
combines guestrooms with eight
courtyards for an overall New
Orleans ambience.
"We've worked very closely
with our designers and architects
to achieve a true feeling of what
New Orleans has to offer," said
General Manager Joseph F. Fre-
derick, Jr. "Guests and visitors
alike will see we've achieved that
goal now that we've opened our
doors."
The rooms offer expansive
views of the Mississippi River
never before available. The
corporate designer, Jeraldine
Cannon, has achieved an elegant
residential look with her com-
binations of rose, blue and peach
colors in an array of both original
and documentary prints. Even
the traditional Creole symbol for
hospitality, the pineapple, has
not been overlooked. It will be
incorporated in the fabric design
in the suites.
Included in these 456 guest-
rooms are six suites which
overlook both the Mississippi
River and the main courtyard.
Two of the larger suites which
measure 1310 square feet extend
over the river and feature picture
windows along the river side.
Cannon has placed wicker fur-
niture in the tiled area beneath
these windows for a bit of a
"We've been showing these
guestrooms throughout the
summer as they've been com-
pleted," commented Frederick.
"The reaction to both decor and|
magnificent views has been]
incredible."
New Orleanians have escaped!
the summer heat traditionally by
retreating to the cool comfort of a
hidden courtyard. Adding to the|
overall French Quarter theme,
the architects have included eight
courtyards as part of the design.
"We've designed our court-
yards like those in the French
Quarter," said Frederick, "with
lush foliage, fountains and sitting
areas. One courtyard, in par-
ticular, the Mark Twain, has the
Mississippi River as its backdrop
so guests can relax and enjoy thej
sounds of the river that thej
famous writer and humorist
wrote so much about."
The other courtyards have;
been named for famous people
associated with the river as well.'
Located on the Spanish Plaza
side of Riverside are the LaSalle
and Lewis and Clark courtyards
Facing the main hotel are three
additional courtyards: Fulton.1
Marquette and Joliet, and
LaTour. The DeSoto courtyard1
located on the side facing the site
"I the Louisiana World Exposi-
tion will feature a 60 X 25 foot;
swimming pool.
"We're looking forward to both \
New Orleanians and visitors to
OUT city to feel right at home in
Riverside," said Frederick, "and
we can't wait to show it to them." I
Cedars Auxiliary
Holds Reunion
The Auxiliary of Cedars Medi-
cal Center will celebrate its 25th
anniversary at a reception and
dinner on Friday, Dec. 9 at 7 p.m.
at the Medical Center. Charter
members of the auxiliary will be
honored and special awards will
be presented.
Helene Lotterman is chairman
of the event. The celebration
committee members include
Betty Blau, Marlene Erven,
Lotte Glover, Sylvia Levin, Dor-
othy Oren, Dorothy Sagman,
Judy Schild and Eve Zinner.
Temple lereel Series
The Temple Israel Sisterhood
Cultural Happenings Series will
begin Tuesday, Dec. 13 at 11 a.m.
in the Wolfson Auditorium of the
Temple. Rabbi Haskell M. Ber-
nat will review two books,
"Ancient Evenings," by Norman
Mailer and "The World is Made
of Glass," by Morris L. West. Jo
Anne Bander and Nettie Werner
are chairpersons.
Reserve Now For the Biggest
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Auto Home Business Life Health
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Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
J
riMrs- Sorman Ciment Mr- and Mrs- AlexanderRosner
Iross Hebrew Academy
jholarship Dinner Sunday
i of the major fund-raising
j of the year for the Alex-
rS. Gross'Hebrew Academy
[be held Sunday evening,
L ^e private school on Miami
i expects nearly 700 guests
[attend its 36th Annual
Larship Dinner at the Kon-
Iftenaissance Hotel.
I,,, gala black tie dinner
Js will be used for scholar-
_ as well as educational and
fcral materials for the acad-
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
ier are again serving as co-
ersons for the school's
nt fund-raising event.
reception-cocktail hour is
Bed for 6 p.m., with a lavish
ier following at 7 p.m. Dance
c will be provided by the Joe
>r Orchestra, with a glamor-
Idecor created by Parties By
be guests of honor for the
(emy's scholarship dinner are
er Miami Beach mayor
an Ciment and his wife,
Mr. and Mrs. Ciment have
ributed many years of ser-
| to the school and the Greater
ni Jewish community. They
ptly dedicated an elementary
pion computer center to the
ew Academy, in honor of
|Ciment 's parents. Jack and
i Ciment
attraction at the academy
will be a special perform-
of the talented Hebrew
flemy Choir. The 50-voice
group is under the direc-
|of Mrs. Marlena Tuchinsky.
he gala annual scholarship
is a major source of re-
fce for the scholarship fund, in
addition to being one of the big
highlights of the Miami Beach
social season.'' explained dinner
co-chairperson Alexander
Rosner.
Nearly 60 percent of the 650
full-time students at the Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy receive some form of fi-
nancial assistance.
The 36th annual scholarship
dinner is expected to raise an
estimated $100,000, approx-
imately one-twentieth of the
academy's annual two million
dollar budget.

Begun Placed In
Solitary Confinement
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Iosif
Begun, the Soviet Jewish activist
and Hebrew teacher, who was
sentenced to 12 years in prison
and internal exile, is being held in
solitary confinement in Vladimir
Prison some 180 miles east of
Moscow, and all visits have been
cancelled. This was reported here
by Jean Martin, a French attor-
ney just back from the Soviet
Union.
Martin told a press conference
that he is "deeply worried" about
Begun's appeal to a higher court
to rescind his sentence. The at-
torney said that the Soviet
Union's Deputy Attorney Gener-
al had told him the higher court
could decide to rule on Begun's
appeal without even granting
him a hearing.
Martin, who spent a week in
the Soviet Union, said he had
conferred with Begun's family
and with members of the Attor-
ney General's office. The Attor-
ney General's deputy told Martin
that Begun's family could hire a
Moscow lawyer to attend the ap-
peal hearing "if it can afford to
pay the cab fare to Vladimir."
Community Corner
The Association for the Advancement of the Mentally
Handicapped will hold a wine and cheese party at their movie
benefit, "To Be or Not to be" starring Mel Brooks, Anne
Bancroft and Jose Ferrer, on Dec. 15 at 7:30 at the Plitt Gables
Theatre.
The Miami Beach Zionist District will hold their monthly
meeting on Monday, Dec. 19 at 1 p.m. in the American Savings
and Loan Auditorium, Lincoln and Alton Roads. Guest speaker
will be Dr. Yehuda Melber, Rabbi of Temple Beth Raphael.
Mrs. Esther Schneiderman, president of the Junior Auxiliary,
Douglas Gardens, Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged, announced their annual luncheon for Dec. 20, noon, at the
Sheraton Bal Harbour. Mrs. Gladys Israel is chairperson of the
luncheon.
r
BEGINNING DECEMBER 1
1608 Alton Road
Miami Beach, FL 33139
Baked Meat Loaf
Stuffed Cabbage
Liver and Onions
Chicken Giblets with
Midget Meat Balls
Baked Stuffed Flounder
114 1I1UIUII
$4.95
Complete Dinners
(Served From 4:00)
Sorry, No Substitutions'
Broiled Chicken j
Knockwursts with
Sauerkraut |
Boiled Chicken,
Southern Fried Chicken'
Broiled Filet of Sole |
Sharing Charga K.M
Including cup of oop and bavaraga.
All The Above Served With
Soup or Jutea, Two VagataMao, Bavaraga Collaa of Taa or Fountain Soda, Daaaart
race Goldberg
'eekend Program
For State JWVA
orence Goldberg, National
"dent, Ladies Auxiliary.
h War Veterans of the
IA. will be the guest of honor
be Department of Florida's
Ladies Auxiliary quarterly
C" Goldberg, a resident of
f"-t. N.J., has many awards
ier distinguished services.
I served in all levels of the or-
ation's activities until she
me president.
N President's Luncheon will
! Place at the Marco Polo Re-
Hotel an Miami Beach on
*y. Dec. 11, as the climax of
'^ekend jrogram for State
^ where shopping is o pleosure 7 days a week
ALL PUBLIX BAKERIES OPEN AT 8 AM
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls
$159
6-ct. I
Pkfl-
An all time favorite
Carrot
Bar Cake
$919
ach tm
Bran Muffins
$109
6-Ct ^T
pkg. |
Plain x
English Muffins...................... 49* \~ ., ,
** .__. IFrozen, ready to bake and serve
Prune or Apricot W II
S=Sr PS'OeJvrK
$1Q95
December 8th thru 10th. 1983
f I %J
Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce,
But There's Still Time to Win!
AD Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 22, 1983.________________
Publlx
a^HI


Page MB The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
4
-
Dade County Judge Steven D.
Robinson will be guest
speaker at the Miami Beach
Lodge of B 'nai B 'rith meeting
on Friday, Dec. 9 at 12:45
p.m. in the civic auditorium of
the 100 Lincoln Road
Building.
World Premiere
Benefits Charities
World premiere of a major film
featuring two of Hollywood's
brightest stars will take place in
Miami on Dec. 11.
Burt Reynolds and Julie An-
drews will head a list of show
business personalities coming
here for the unveiling of
Columbia Pictures production,
"The Man Who Loved Women."
Blake Edwards, famed Holly-
wood director who produced and
directed this new film will be a
guest of honor at the affair.
The premiere at Miami's Gus-
man Hall Cultural Center for the
Performing Arts is being ar-
ranged as a special benefit for the
Big Brothers-Big Sisters organi-
zation, for which Reynolds is a
national spokesman. The star
also will receive a sculptured
award, created by Manuel Car
boneil from the Big Brothers-Big
Sisters of Greater Miami. Florida
Governor Bob Graham will
present an award to Reynolds
from the State in recognition of
his contribution to theater arts
and film-making in Florida.
Top Tennis Stars
At JCC Sunday
Tennis stars Brian Gottfried,
Shlomo Glickstein, Brian
Teacher, and Aaron Krickstein
will participate in an exhibition
match at the Michael-Ann Rus-
sell Jewish Community Center in
North Miami Beach on Sunday,
at 2 p.m.
The purpose of the match is to
promote the Jewish Community
Center tennis program, as well as
the World Maccabiah Games in
Israel, which will take place in
1985.
"The tennis exhibition is a shot
in the arm for our young athletes
in the Jewish community, as well
as, the programs at the Michael-
Ann Russell Center," said Barry
Gurland, Florida Chairman of the
United States Maccabiah Games
Organization and founding father
of the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Canter.
These great players, by showing
how committed they are. to their
Jewish identity, will help inspire
kids as they aim to go to the
Maccabiah 'fames in 1966. The
Maccabiah Games are a Jewish
Olympics held every four years in
Israel. Shlomo Glickstein and
swimming star Mark Spitz ap-
peared at the Maccabiah Games
at the early' -stages of their
The four Jewish tennis players
will also be appearing at the
Hamptons Tennis Tournament,
which wiU begin on Monday, Dec.
12. All four players have '
good seasons thus far in 1983.
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Guide for Jewish Parents
Regarding Christmas
Friday, December 9, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
m't Christmas a national
[which all Jews can ob-
good conscience?
iBanks and government
do close, but above all
Christmas is a major
holy day which
foes the birth of Jesus, the
l Messiah. To suggest to
IChristian friends that
nas is anything else would
Uumptuous. Christmas ia
the same category as
bgiving Day. Fourth of
IDecoration Day, or any
American holiday. Since we
I regard Jesus as our savior,
not in good conscience
re Christmas. To do so is to
l our religious principles.
How do Christian
and the responsible
laity regard the
Responsible Christian
i bemoan the perversion of
thristmas season and are
to do something about it.
Jian clergymen and laymen
ntly speak out against the
ercialization of the
imas celebration. It is a
his holiday, and should be
Bed as such.
iVould it not be the better
pf discretion to "go along"
[our Christian neighbors,
I if it means observing
;mas?
No matter involving viola-
of strong religious con-
ns can be regarded as trivial
Lor The true spirit of
IcaniMii would never compel
le to act in conflict with his
km ol conscience. Our early
lean tort-bearers came to
shores precisely for the
tunity to worship God
ling in the dictates of their
IW'h.it ;ii)i>ui the Christmas
I'l'hc Christmas tree is dis-
l> i Christmas symbol
(Christ mas is for Christians.
pirisimas tree is appropriate
Christians only. The
lima-- tree has no place in the
As the Christmas season approaches, especially children in
school, playing with their Christian friends or watching
television find themselves attracted to the blandishments of the
holiday with its gift-giving and receiving. The Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami annually offers this Guide for
Jewish Pannts Regarding Christmas to assist them in dealing
with the problems that these blandishments pose and in an-
swering the many questions that children frequently ask about
their own experience as growing Jews. It is also intended as a
helpful guide to those adults, parents and otherwise, who may
be wrestling with the same problems.
Jewish home, nor should any
Jewish child be compelled to
participate in observances in-
volving Christmas trees.
Q. Should Jewish children
participate in Christmas parties
in the public schools?
A. Parties designated as
Christmas parties or having the
appearance of Christmas parties,
have no place in the public
schools. Winter or year-end
parties of a general nature are
acceptable.
Q. Is it appropriate to give
gifts to Christian friends?
A. It is appropriate to give
Christmas gifts to our Christian
friends. However, it is not appro-
priate to present Christmas gifts
to Jews.
Q. Should Jewish children
participate in Christmas plays in
public schools?
A. No. Christmas plays
generally portray religious
themes which have no place in a
public school. On the other hand,
some schools hold a so-called
"Winter Festival" in which an
attempt is made to avoid all
religious connotations. But it is
sometimes difficult to draw the
distinction. If the parents feel
that the performance is free of all
religious overtones, children may
certainly participate.
Q. Should Jewish children sing
Christmas carols?
A. No. Carols, being religious
hymns, do not belong in the
public school. Jewish children
should not be required to sing
hymns which embody a theology
they do not accept. Neutral songs
that have no religious reference,
however, are acceptable.
Q. Do we harm our children by
directing them not to particiapte?
A. No. The classroom is one
among many places which
reveals the existence of diffe-
rences. We further our children's
personal growth and maturity by
teaching them that they can
respect the faith of their neighbor
without embracing that faith. We
can clearly mark these differences
by such simple statements as,
"This is what we do," and "This
is what we do not do."
Q. What about other Jewish
children who participate in
Christmas observances in the
public schools?
A. There are now. as there
always have been, parents who
LM.ALSKRV ICKS
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SARAH WEISSBARD
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940 7599
In Response to Recent Inquiries!
ROYAL HUNGARIAN
sfflRESTAURANT
VOULD LIKE TO CLARIFY THE STATUS OF OUR
COSHER CERTIFICATION.
Fince 1946 we have served the South Florida Jewish
Pornmunity while maintaining the highest level of
fsshruth and the finest cuisine. We fully Intend to con-
pnue in this tradition.
I order to serve you better, we have chosen the super-
fsion of NATIONAL KASHRUTH rjfci under the
[uspises of Rabbi Yakov Lipschutz, of Monsey N.Y.
|nd locally represented by Rabbi Moshe Mendel
fmon, (PH. 534-1461).
Ve hope that this message serves to clarify any
sunderstanding or misrepresentation of our status.
aval Hungarian Kosher Rest. *
uIwEKh* Weiss Family
do not accept the viewpoint of
responsible Jewish leadership.
They proceed on their own when
they permit their children to
participate in Christmas ob-
servances. This confuses the
children of parents who do follow
the thoughtful recommendations
of Jewish leadership.
Jewish parents will help their
children most if they (1) accept
diversity in the ranks of Jewry as
a normal condition in the
American environment; (2) know
and understand the thinking of
responsible Jewish leadership
and recognize that parents are
anxious to follow it; and (3)
assure their children that despite
the participation of some Jewish
children, Jewish leaders have
taken a strong position for non-
participation in observances of a
holiday not their own, and that
this is also their position.
Q. Would not the entire
problem be solved in the public
school by joint Christmas and
Chanukah celebration?
A. No. It is a violation of the
Constitution to observe any
sectarian holiday in the public
school, be it joint observance or
otherwise. We do not correct an
error by compounding the error.
Q. Should Chanukah be cele-
brated in the public schools?
A. No. To do so violates the
Constitution, uses the taxpayer's
money for sectarian purposes,
and jeopardizes the principle of
the separation of church and
state, without which there can be
no religious freedom.
Israel, Chile Agree to Expand
Trade, Agricultural Cooperation
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The official visit of Chile's
Foreign Minister Miguel
Schweitzer Walters ended with
agreements to expand trade and
agricultural cooperation between
Israel and that South American
country. While in Israel. Walters
conferred with acting Foreign
Minister Moshe Nissim and
deputy Foreign Minister Yehuda
Ben-Meir.
Chile, an arid country, is
particularly interested in Israel's
experience and know-how in the
development of advanced irriga-
tion techniques. Israel will send
a team of experts to Chile shortly
to discuss possible joint projects
in that field. The two countries
also agreed to encourage their
businessmen to exchange visits
and to participate in each others'
trade fairs and exhibitions.
TriE Hottest Combo
InNewOrleans
7 /IE NEW' ()A7EANSIIII'!VN Rl\ 'ERSIDE & TOWERS
We've got the beat ol the
city ... and we play it
your way on the banks of
the rolling Mississippi. Come pick
up the New Orleans tempo with
us.
You'll tind the sweet harmony
of this city's great culinary styles
in our nine restaurants, including
Winston's 4-star cuisine. Kabby's
for fresh seafood the
way we like it down yon-
der le cafe bromeliad
for Sunday Jazz Brunch.
Italian Festa lots of
other good times. Try a
little night music in
Rainforest for dancing,
or Pete Fountain's for
truly hot jazz.
Plav it a whole other way in
Rivercenter Tennis and Racquetball
Club. Indoor and outdoor courts,
a jogging track,
gym. whirlpools
and saunas are
only part of our
Us,
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and to cool down
there's our two
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And once out-
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and only steps from the
French Quarter. Super-
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Nobody else plays it
our way.
New Orleans Hilton
Riverside & Towers
and you: We're going to
make beautiful music
together.
For information and reservations call your
Hilton Reservation Service listed in the
white panes ol your telephone book.



i
*"
Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
Shamir: U.S. Support
For Israel Is A 'Bargain'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Shamir stressed
that the United States'
support for Israel "Is a
bargain" in return for the
benefits to the U.S. inter-
ests in the Middle East.
Shamir, who concluded a three-
day visit to Washington, made
this statement in response to a
question at a National Press Club
luncheon in which he was asked
what Israel gives in return for
what it takes from the U.S.
"The relationship between the
United States and Israel is not
based on a quid pro quo or a basis
of give and take, he replied
"We have common interests,
common goals, political goals,
moral goals."
"IF WE are supported by the
United States it is bjsjcause by our
existence, by our activities in the
Middle East, we arfc supporting
also the American interests, the
interests of the free world and the
interests of humanity and
democracy all over the world.''
Shamir suggest*^that the au-
dience compare th%-,amount the
U.S. spends in Eurtjpe with what
it spends in Israel, "American
support for Israel BQm the point
of view of American interests is a
bargain," he said.
The Premier, who had ended
two days of talks with President
Reagan, said, "I wfll never com-
plain about the past" in relation
to U.S. policy. "We know that
the support of the American peo-
ple for Israel doesn't depend on
political conditions" and is inde-
pendent of the various political
decisions of the U.S. government.
"I FEEL in the United States
always like at home, like among
friends," Shamir said. He added
that in Israel the special relation-
ship with the U.S. is not a "con-
troversial issue" but accepted by
all political parties except the
Communists.
Shamir rejected the view that
U.S.-Israeli differences over the
settlements on the West Bank
and President Reagan's peace
initiative should have prevented
the two countries from agreeing
to fuller cooperation in the Mid-
east, including a joint military-
political committee.
"It's normal to have differ-
ences," he said. "Aren't there
differences between the United
States and many NATO coun-
tries? It's normal." But he said
these differences should not
prevent the two countries from
strengthening and deepening the
ties in areas where they are in
agreement.
SHAMIR SAID that the set
tlement issue has been "very
exaggerated." He stressed that
the U.S. has stated that Jews
should be allowed to settle any-
where in the land of Israel includ-
ing Samaria, Judaea, and Gaza
and that the settlements are not
illegal. The Premier maintained
that Israel never "committed it-
self not to build villages and
cities" in any part of these areas.
He said Israel would like to
resume soon the negotiations
with Egypt and with Jordan and
with the Palestinian Arabs as
part of the Egyptian or Jordan-
ian delegation. "If we will start
negotiations about peace and if
all the parties will be determined
not to interrupt these negotia-
tions until agreement will be
reached we will be successful," he
said.
In his short, prepared speech,
Shamir called Lebanon a "micro-
cosm of the Middle East" and a
"test case" for the free world. "It
is challenge to the free world and
to its resolve and capacity to
meet aggression and subversion
with firmness and determina-
tion," he declared.
SHAMIR SAID that Israel
along with the U.S. supports a
free independent Lebanon and
the withdrawal of all foreign
forces from that country. He rei-
terated that the May 17 Israeli-
Lebanese agreement is the only
means for Israeli withdrawal and
said that Israel will not agree to
any changes, noting that it had
made many changes during the
long negotiations for the agree-
ment.
In response to a question,
Shamir said Israel was "worried"
about its relationship with Egypt
since the Egyptians are not living
up to the terms of their peace
treaty with Israel. But he said Is-
rael is ready to do what it can to
improve relations with Egypt as
well as with all Arab countries.
But he stressed that the U.S. can
play a major role in convincing
Egypt to uphold the treaty.
When Shamir was asked if Is-
rael had nuclear weapons, he
made a motbn as if tired of this
question. "Israel doesn't have
any nuclear weapons," he replied.
"We'll never use nuclear weap-
ons, we'll not be the first in the
Middle East to introduce nuclear
weapons."

Mrs. Sayde Pedis (right) and Mrs. Mabel Kopp fcj
appointed co-chairpersons for the annual "Prize Getting"
of the Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy Won
be held Wednesday, Dec. 14, noon, at the Casablanca 1
according to Mrs. Hermia Reinhard, president. Tkt
Childhood department will perform under the direction
Arline Liebowitz.
American Savings Names Duane
Thomas D. Duane has been
elected Senior Vice President of
the Savings Division of American
Savings and Loan Association of
Florida, according to an an-
nouncement by Morris N. Broad,
President and Chief Executive
Officer.
Mr. Duane joined American
Savings in March, as Vice Presi-
dent of Marketing. Prior to
joining American Savings, he
held various positions including
Vice President-General Manager
and Vice President-Marketing of
the Consumer Financial Services
Division of the American
Express Company. Mr. Duane
will be responsible for all acti-
vities of the full service Savings
Offices as well as all Marketing
and Public Relations for the
Association. Mr. Duane holds a
Bachelors of Science Degree from
State University of New York
and a Masters of International
Thomas D. Duane
Management from Thundoi
Graduate School. Hernsidesi
his family in Miami.
3ui/i/i We are dedicated to the highest principles of Kashruth and quality.
Our standards of religious adherence to Halacha surpass the requirements of the most observant.
Hebrew National Kosher Foods, Inc.
Under Rabbinical Supervision
Rabbi Tiber Stern


Friday, December 9, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 17-B
UP
[mptroller Gerald Lewis (left) congratulates Consulate
ineral of Israel Yehoshua Trigor at a recent luncheon in the
oitoL
Tension Escalates In
The West Bank
By GIL SEDAN
|jfc]KUSALEM-(JTA)-
fension and unrest
calated in the West Bank,
hiefly in and around
lablus where a Jewish set-
er. Yosef Stern from near-
Hracha, was attacked
lilh an axe in the local
larketplace last week, sus-
lining wounds on his back,
(tad and hand. He is being
ealed at Beillinson
lospital in Petach Tikva
[here his condition was
rported to be "moderate."
iThere were several attacks on
tabs which may have been
prisals by Jewish settlers,
|ough settlers deny it, and
Jrther rock throwing by Arab
puths against Israeli vehicles.
I The most serious incidents
ere the attacks on two Arab
liards at Najah University in
ablus. The guards were badly
fcaten by their assailants whom
y tould not identify. One of
victims, Ibrahim Hillayel, 55,
Uffered a broken arm and was
Dspitalized.
DR. SHARIF KAN AN1, pres
pent of the university, told the
ewish Telegraphic Agency that
was "unlikely that they (the
(lackers) were Arabs." An Arab
us was set afire on the southern
utskirts of Nablus shortly after
|iidnight. The driver did not
now who was responsible.
Jewish settlers denied any
vledge of these incidents,
ough they admitted that spirits
f'ere running high and that many
ews were demanding revenge for
f>e attack on Stern and the rock-
throwing. Arab youths stoned
Israeli vehicles in various parts of
the territory. In one case, a
civilian driver fired into the air to
disperse them; in another
soldiers fired into the air.
Meanwhile, leaders of the
Jewish settlers in the Judaea and
Samaria regions held several
emergency meetings near Nablus
in connection with the attack on
Stern. They were due to meet
later with Acting Defense Minis-
ter Mordechai Zipori and Chief of
Staff Gen. Moshe Levy.
THE SETTLERS have been
sharply critical of the army and
the government for allegedly not
providing adequate protection for
Jews in the territory. But they
insisted they are bound by a
promise made to Premier Yitzhak
Shamir and Defense Minister
Moshe Arens before their
departure for Washington not to
react violently against Arabs.
They adopted a resolution
pledging no "clandestine" action
in reprisal for the attack on
Stern. Nevertheless, they warned
at a press conference that if the
authorities failed to maintain law
and order, the settlers "have
other options in stock."
DRIVER-COMPANION
Miami Beach
Need someone to take my
mother shopping, visit
friends and relatives. No
car needed. Part time
three or four days a week.
Call (Pompano)
973-6947____
VACATION AT THE LUXURIOUS @
KOSHER CfiHttin HOTEL
Join Us For a Special
NEW YEAR HOLIDAY
Dec. 29 to Jan. 2
5 Days i 4 Nights 150* SSL*
M ol MO *aoma
INCLUDES: 1 Complete Mills Daily. 3 on the
Sabbith. Nightly Entertainment and ill Hotel
Facilities. PLUS! GALA NEW YEARS EVE SHOW
and MIDNIGHT SNACK
MEW YEAR'S EVE DINNER SHOW
ptue MIDNIGHT SNACK
SfJ per pereon. INCLUP.NO TAX TIP
Phone: 531-5771
TUB Ocean 41* H 42nd SU. MtaiM leech
9L 3UU &L*aJ~ ef. Q>
C/Xeorew iPicaaenxu
(Annual ofcnolartkip Cm
ro$t
nvxer
SUNDAY DEC. 11,1983
KONOVER RENAISSANCE HOTEL
COCTAILS & RECEPTION 6 P.M.
DINNER & DANCING 7 P.M.
Music by Joe Singer Orchestra
Mr. & Mrs. Norman Ciment
former M.B. Mayor for contributing an Elementary
Division Computer Center to the Academy in honor of
Mr. Ciment's parents Jack and Regina Ciment.
A drawing for a variety of valuable gifts.
A performance of the 50-voice Hebrew Academy Choir.
All proceeds go to Scholarship Fund
Ticket prices are $250.00 per couple (tax deductable)
Ticket prices for drawing...$10.00 each or 3 for $25.00
Masters of Ceremony and Co-Chairpersons
Mr. & Mrs. Alexander Rosner
Call the Hebrew Academy
for dinner reservations & information.
532-6421
L
SOLD OUT AT PARKER PLAYHOUSE
Two Weeks Only Dec. 21-31
'fiffifft Miami Beach Theater of the Performing Arts
"("|"| 1700 Washington Avenue
"THE BEST PLAY OF THE SEASON!
IT WILL BECOME A CLASSIC".
CiJmtl MY PM!
NEIL SIMON'S
New Comedy
BRIGHTON
BEACH
MEMOIRS
Dirntrd B>
Jx
GENE SAKS
The richest, funniest and trueat of all Nell Simon's wortte.
Lovingly etaged by Gene Sake." Douglas Walt. Dally News
GIFT
CERTIFICATES
AVAILABLE!
Box Office Opens Daily
10:00 a.m.
Tickets On Sale by phone,
at Box Office
and all Select-A-Seat
outlets including
Jordan Marsh stores.
CHARGE TICKETS BY PHONE:
Dade 673-8300 Broward 467-2855
vim, WHttHtmt, aa eteejaaa.
PRICE PERFORMANCE SCHEDULE:
Pravtaw Tua. Dm. 20,100 p.m.
All |Mll 117.50
, Hm., Wd Thu <0O p.m.: $27.50. 24.50.21 50
Sat. 4 Sun. 2:00 p.m.: $27 50. 24.50. 21.50
W*d. k Thu. 2:00 p.m.: $22 50,19 50,1 50
Frl 4 Sat. i:00 p.m.: $29 50, 26.50. 23.50
,

i tMeS


Pagel8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
israeli-made robots are being developed to polish diamonds,
weld steel, plate jewelry, handle cargo, and pick fruit They can
also be used to lend a hand in lighting Chanukah candles as
shown in this demonstration by the Robotic Laboratory of the
Technion-Israel Institute of Technology. Technion's
mechanical arm is able to handle objects half the diameter of a
human hair and will assist the manufacture of electronic
components, medical instruments, and the production of
plastics and metals. 'Robots will enable Israeli industries to
step up output tremendously,' says Prof. Arie Lavie, chief
scientist. Ministry of Industry and Trade. So far, no mention
has been made about robots being programmed to spin dreidels.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And they took their cattle, and their goods, which they had
gotten in the land of Canaan, and come into Egypt, Jacob, and
all his seed with him"
(Genesis 46.6).
VAYIGASH
VAYIGASH Judah approached Joseph and offered himself
aa a servant in Benjamin s stead, as he was responsible for the
youngest son to their father. Unable to contain himself any
longer, Joseph revealed himself to his dumb-struck brothers. He
bade them return to Canaan, gather together their families and
possessions, and return to Egypt for the duration of the famine.
At Beersheba God removed Jacob's doubts as to the wisdom of
this course of action; He appeared to Jacob with the words:
"Fear not to go down into Egypt, for I will there make of thee a
great nation" (Genesis 46.3). Jacob came to Egypt "with
seventy souls." Joseph gave them the land of Goahen to settle
in. There they flourished and multiplied.
(The recounting Of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and bated
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume it available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York. N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing thy volume.)
rmxFffirffiszz
CAMP COMET for boys
56th Year of Quality Camping
By A Miami Family
High In The Blue Ridge Mountains
waynesboro, PA
t QU.~ ~ il 'f~i~-1
Contact: owner-Director, Morgan I. Levy, C.C.D.
1551 S.w. 82nd Court. Miami, Fla. 55144,261-1500
A Well Balanced Summer Program...
SPORTSNATURE.ARTSSCIENCECOMPUTERS
Large Florida Area Enrollment 70 Miles From Washington____|
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
Laskin
ERNESTINE LASKIN
Ernestine Laskin, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Laskin, was
Bat Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Moshe, Dec. 2. Rabbi Israel
Jacobs officiated and Hazzan
Moshe Friedier chanted the
liturgy.
Ernestine is a seventh grade
student at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School. She is a
member of the drama club.
Special guests included grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Laskin, and great aunt, Mrs.
Frieda Leslie.
Mr. and Mrs. Laskin sponsor-
ed the Oneg Shabbat following
the services in the Clara and
Seymour Smoller Ballroom.
HOFMANRINGEL
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hofman of
Miami Beach, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter,
Brenda Dareen Hofman, to
Stuart Alan Ringel of W. Lafay-
ette, Ind., son of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Ringel.
Brenda is a graduate of Duke
University. Durham, N.C. She is
currently attending Duke Law
School. Stuart is a graduate of
DePauw University, West La-
fayette, Ind. He is also currently
attending Duke Law School.
An August wedding is being
planned.
Amerif Irst Schedules
Planning Seminars
Estate planning and tips on
how to reduce estate taxes and
probate fees will be some of the
topics discussed at an estate
planning seminar scheduled for
Tuesday, and Thursday at
4:30 p.m. The session on
Dec. 13 will be in the 41st
Street office of AmeriFirst, 306
41st Street on Miami Beach, and
the session on Dec. 15 will be in
the Bay Harbor office of Ameri-
First, 1055 Kane Concourse.
Guest speakers will be David
Armstrong, of the law firm
Blackwell, Walker, Gray, and Al
Wilson, vice president of Ameri-
First Florida Trust Company.
Wilson, a member of the Trust
Company since 1979, has over 30
years experience working with
trusts and is a member of the
North Dade Estate Planning
Council.
Customers and area residents
are invited to attend either of the
seminars but reservations are re-
quested as seating is limited.
ioip
rierl.a'i Cenplele ilisi-Jte..i Weakit
Printed la English .
4crtAM/n/'yM**e*r/ss<*/
JwOal to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world.
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
? 1 Yeer$18.00 Q 2Years $34.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
Name:
Address:
City:_
.Apt. No.
, State:
awcfcacm Payable H'TMI JBWIle, PLOaiDiaa.")
Fm. Si at wn. MiajBt, Psartekt ami
JiiJiiUMliiiBjaeta;
I
4
L

Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Tlme:5:13p.m.
TEMPLE ADATH YE8HURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpam Coneervatlve
a*. am. maim **. aa pa* mm*
Sun, :*> am end : pm
Monday thru Friday. 7J0 am and l:pm
Bir Mitzvah of Jeffrey Zurevrln
TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert
5060 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S Miami 567 oM7 Senior Rabbi
James L Simon, Aaaoclate Rabbi
Fri.au
at, 11:11 at, TaralitinlMi
new Httzvean Steven wosrl, Dyee Ma*'
naasesjsi Horsey esee Lsjevaewo Larvi.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Carat Way:!
',
MLS*
-------------------law.ia----------
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH *
CANTOR WJ^IAM^WAIPSON
BETH KODESH
Modem Tredtttonal
1101S.W. i2Ae.
Rebbi Max Shapiro 85*6334
Canter Leon Segal
Roee BerWn Executive Secretary
Law Friday lentOM-kll pm
memUNKm etiaw
tamraaytanHcaa aeeamandSpm
Sunday sarvtcata am and S am
Patty stinyanlarvttai 7:4amandSpm.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL331S1
181-5608 Coneervatlve
Only Temple In North Miami ri3fe\
Rabbi I a r aa! Jacobs { V -
Cantor Moehe Friedier "*ir
Rabbi Em-xttua Joseph A. Qorttnkel
Dally services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frt.. 8 pm. snaooat Eve ServKfK
Sat 9 am snarjnat Morning Services
TEMPLE EMANUEL
Dr.
Zvl
^WBe.easi
opm
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONQREQATION
2400Plriatre,r>t,3.
532-6421 --"I In
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon SehW
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
MMnif' Pionr Reform Ctajaeaa.
137 N.E. 1th St., Miami 57U
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
HaakellM.Bamat.SanlofRej
Donald P. Caahman, AenmmZ
Jacob G. Bornsttln, Canlo,
Rachalla Nelson, Stuoant Cat
Philip Goldln, Exsc. Ok.
Frt, a pea, media Sam QaSajeaaj
en-'Ceactudmgm.aaeteifi.M*
1**m*-mr
)! TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada BIvd
Coral Qa Waa ;.
Mlcheel B. Baenstat, Rabbi
Frt..tpm.FamyWernimm
Weak* Terek Pen*,
BaT avovah of Andrew km
and Gregory cowan
TEMPLE KINO SOLOMON "
810 Lincoln Rd. Tal. 534-9771
DR. DAVID RAAB, Raboi
Denny Tedmore, Cantor
n..7:Hpm
sat 950am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620- 75th St., Miami Btadi 3314T
Rabbi Mayer Abramotmi :
Cantor Murray Yavnsh (
Morning Sarvtcat-a am
Friday 9MMM8 tarvtcataispa
Saturday Mernmi Sentcee-lea.
Evening Service! -1 30 em
Saturday evenlnQ Sennce.~7:ajps.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
Conservative
7902 Carlyla Ave
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz <
Cantor Edward KMnoeNytt-i
Late Fn ntght service!al iSpe
Sebbath Servlcei tt M M
Sunday Mlnyen at *.
if
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B., FL 33138
Tal. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nlsslm Benvamin!
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chaaa Ave. 41at St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronlsn, RaObl n
Harry jolt, Auxiliary RaODI
Paul D. capian, Assistant Rabbi
Cantor David Convlser
Fn : 15 pm. Sabbath Eve Services
Sat.. 1045 am. Sabbath Services
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONQREQATION 847-7628
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. '
Dr. Max A. Llpschltz, Rabbi 3ft I
Zvee Aronl, Cantor v-*L
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Randall Konlgsburg, Asat. Rabbi
Frt. 7:J0em.S:J0pm,ipm
Set.H0ami:10pm
OeNy Services 7 M em. fi:Mpm
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Batch
871-Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Bsach
661-1562
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
SHAARETEFILLAHOFKENDAU
S.W. 154 Avs. and 75 St.
Rabbi Warren Kaartl
Modem Orthodox
382-3343 "Sff
Frt.. 7 pm. Sabbath Eve Sernc.iS.LO*
SrffeethServtce. Sat *^,SSS
v Deity morrang nvnym. mm
Pre-Sehool BeoistrslwJU
BETH YOSE8EPH
CHAIM CONQREQATION
Orthodox
S43 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rtuaxvcwatg. Rabbi
TEMPLE SINAI 18*01 NEB
North Dada'a Raform Corvj^g*.
RalphP.KIngslay.RabbUMf
Julian I. Cook. Asociat.n.
Irving Shulkas, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Admlnttw
Frt,*1B-m *^5.
tal I0X.<" *"^2^
Inil Mitzvah of **?.~
end Michael Umv_
EMPLEZION Con^mJ
SOOOMIInwDr ''
Dr. Norman N Shapiro. RabW j
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OP QREATER MIAMI
SSI 87
AaVfljtova Information
i.jajeeeet
Pnone.57*4000
He>.......IA.....aon
^'TXGSSffmmm
SOUTHEAST P.E0KJN
UNITED SYNAGO0UI ^
OP AMERICA .a8
Or. FMse ^
1 ~flH0^lSS*'
HEBREW CONOMOAJO-,
i6a,sS2-4m'Ubbi^


Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 19-B
JEWISH
TRAVELOG
Non-Jewish Russian Scholar Blasts
Notorious Soviet Anti-Semite
Cruise And Island Vacation
Combines Best of Both Worlds
By BRUCE BAFF
r -ha, we were my wife and I. our
.children (age. 7* ana > "> "r
. under the hood, o to apeak, were
i u 000 horeepower engine* And no
kjflc'llghU or stop elgna either .
E-smooth sailing"
Iperhaps you too have seen thoae TV
mmerclals announcing you can crulae
. Bahamas and bring your car on
rd at no extra charge. The ahlp
ing novel offer waa the M-8 Scan-
vii the new $100 million luxury
i of Scandinavian Worid Crulsea
1U very recenUy. UUa cruUellner
lUed every Saturday afternoon on
vday trip* to Nassau and Freeport.
nd Bahama
.jited. we did have aome treplda-
l ibout embarking on this kind of
nlly vacation. After all. that la a
rtty big ocean out there! Still, the
wdlnsvla's Florida connection"
med a lest fatiguing way to reach
jtlva Island, our ultimate destination
(Florida's west coast.
Actually, things all worked out quite
Hi. with shipboard activities geared to
Eli one of us. The kids, for example.
>ed arts and crafts InatrucUon and
_ure hunts under the supervision of
> counselors; also their own outdoor
)1. By contrast, grownups like us
lid enter a backgammon tournament,
"dancerclae" group, watch an
e-carvlng demonstration, attend a
mclal seminar ... or Just laze by the
Evenings, the Scandinavia prod-
.J some truly lavish reviews, with
Jicale production numbers, elabor-
s costumes and special effects.
. ROADS LEAD TO THE DINING
,.j|... or so It seems when you're
loylng the good life at sea. After all
it salt air. you're entitled, right? On
! Scandinavia, the road lead straight
the elegant Windows of the World dln-
[ salon. This red and pink accented
Jim. with Its large picture windows
Jerlociklng the ocean, served as an at-
kcllve backdrop for Continental spe-
fclues like Cannelloni con Rlcotta,
ulopinl a la Marsala. Caasoulet
icogneand Baked Alaska.
bAHAMA PORTS-OF-CALL Tuesday
pmlng the Scandinavia docked In
is ,u i with Its bustling Straw Market
J busy Bay Street shops. But It's real
Paradise Island which seems to draw
pie here This lovely spot haa much
>ffer. including a truly magnificent
lach. sparkling water ever para
illlng for the adventuresome: come
lenlng, you'll probably want to k spectacular Le Cabaret rev ew at
[(sorts International's Brl annla
fcach Hotel.
.Wednesday, we arrived In Fre port.
Ithe Island of Grand Bahama This
Jcond largest city In the Bahan as Is
Irhaps best known for Its Intema' onal
uaar. a labyrinth of restaurant: and
ullques offering wares from ar und
( world The 12-acre Garden ol the
joves. with Its lush tropical and ub-
ppual plants, flowers and tree: Is
i well worth a visit; and be sur to
igyourcamera!
Freeport Is where we drove our i \r
I the Scandinavia and onto the Set 1-
havlan Sun, which cruises to Miami n
pt six hours This smaller sister shi .
^o owned by Scandinavian Worl I
ulses. provided a full array of po<
d deck sports, a cabaret show aru
nerous buffet dinner.
JEWISH LIFE IN FRMPORT
It estimated there are perhaps 15-30
1sh families living year-round on
and Bahama Island. During the
nter months, tills figure swells by
jDther fifty or so "snowbird" families
?o come south, primarily from the
Wted States and Canada.
Phe Freeport Hebrew Congregation's
|ls de Torres Synagogue, the only ac-
* synagogue in the Bahamas today, is
Mted on East Sunrise Highway, the
ne street on which nearly a half-
r*n Christian churches are located.
?d although there is no rabbi here, rel-
lous life goes on. For example. Martin
?ucl. who works for a local engineer-
fe company, devotes considerable time
J keeping Jewish life and Institutions
|ve on the Island. In his capacity as
I* president of the synagogue, Gaud
|lclates at everything from baby-
"ilngs to Bar MlUvahs During the
"ter season, he conducts Sabbath ser-
et. largely for the benefit of visiting
irtsts.
' mak>r fund-raising drive conducted
JUsr this vear raised more than
f'WO to rehabilitate the jflannfiw
"* waa bum In 1TT4. The money has
FfMy been used to Install a now roof.
rj"( nd carpets; additionally, land
"Toundlnj the building la being
land
1 For more Information on Freeport
Hebrew Congregation services and
other Jewish community functions here,
contact Martin Gaud at his home
(phone 382 7904)
DESTINATION: CAPTTVA ISLAND.!
FLORIDA. After an overnight stay in'
Miami, we headed west via Route 41,
which connects with the Everglades
Parkway. The trip to Captlva, which Is
30 miles from Ft. Myers, took about four'
hours.
This slender, sea-washed barrier
island, three* miles out in the Gulf ofi
Mexico, is linked to the Florida main-,
land by elevated causeway. It's also a
nature lover's paradise, with a startling
assortment of birds anil marine wildlife.
Including pelicans, spoonbills, wood-,
storks and herons.
According to legend, Captlva was a
pirate's hideout in the ate 1700's and
early 1800's. Jose Gasp r. for one re-
putedly built a compoui I here to safe-
guard his female captlvi This outpost
became known as Isla de 'as Captivaa
or "CapUva." Whatever the truth of I
these pirate years. Cap*!- a today is an,
Ideal escape from the p'essures and
pace of the 30 century.
Our home away from home, on the
northern Up of Captlva. was South Seas
Plantation Resort and Yacht Harbour, a
330 acre vacation community with ac-
commodations ranging from Individual
hotel rooms to four bedroom beachfront
homes. This secluded retreat is set amid I
towering palms and flowering I
foliage ... on the site of an historic key
lime plantation. Perhaps one travel
magazine best captured the essence of
South Seas when they described it as
"Florida's Tahiti."
Our five days here were spent In a
spacious. beautifully-situated villa
overlooking the Gulf. The living room,
dining area, two bedrooms, two baths,
screened-ln balcony, fully-equipped i
kitchen and maid service all made for a
moat comfortable stay.
Among South Seas' many amenities:
two miles of private beach, 15 fresh
water swimming pools. 30 tennis courts |
and a challenging 9-hole golf course.
There are also watersports like wind-
surfing, Jet skiing and saUing. But the
single most popular acUvlty here Is un-
doubtedly shelling. In fact. CapUva and |
her sister Island. Sanibel. are consld-1
ered one of the world's three best sites
for shell collecting. You can easily
spend many pleasurable hours, as we;
did, in search of the 400 or so different
varieties that are found along these
shores. One Is never certain what the
next lap of waves will bring p>-. ? a
Fighting Conch (scientific name:
Strombus pugllls) or even a truly rare
Junonla.
A DINING ADVENTURE! With some |
of the Gulf's best fishing Just minutes
away. It's not surprising that seafood
reigns supreme In this part of Florida, i
Chadwick's restaurant, at the entrance]
to South Seas, was especially good.
Their extravagant Friday night seafood
buffet is a must, with gourmet delights
like Sea Perch Amandine and Poached
Snapper Among the many tempting
desserts the night we dined here was a
Banana with Chocolate Sauce Crepe.
CAPTIVATED BY CAPTTVA. Aa you
can reaony gainer, our family quickly
adapted to this natural wonderland,
with its easygoing way of life. In fact,
there's a good chance well toon be re-
turning. For one thing, our son. Adam
Is determined to find a Lightning Whelk
.or Busycon contrariuml during our
next visit here, to add to his new shell
collection. On the other hand. Arlene
our older daughter, will be combing
these same shores for a Dlnocardlum
robustum vanhynlngi.
Me, I'd be Just as happy with a plain
old Phacoldes pectlnatus!!
TRIP NOTES
Editor's Note: since this article was
written. Scandinavian Worid Cruises
ha. discontinued MS Scandinavia ser-
vice in the United States.
Oottmo to Captlva. Iun Florida. Eastern and Provtncetown-
Boston Airline all offer ***
from Miami to Ft. Myers. From there,
It's about a 4B-. -ilnute drive bylMl.air
port shuttle or entol car to South Sea.
Plantation
South aoM Puatatteo PscKaea*
mmur the many offered is a aoven-day
s^rUrtt^YourWhiter Getaway Vac
uon^nlch includes, choice of vUte.c^
commodatlons. Rates start at J378 per
person, double occupancy, fron
January l through February IT. 1M4
iMmr sulasr L.*al**' ConUct
at this toU-frae roaarvatson number.
(8O0)JS2-MM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
In a dramatic and ap-
parently unprecedented
gesture, a non-Jewish
Russian scholar, Dr. Ivan
Martinov of Leningrad, has
renounced his academic
degree to protest mounting
official anti-Semitism in the
USSR, most vehemently
espoused by the notorious
anti-Jewish writer, Dr. Lev
Korneyev, according to the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry.
Martinov stated in an open
letter to the presidium of the
Soviet Academy of Sciences that
he was giving up his title of
Candidate of Pedagogical
Sciences (equal to a PhD) parti-
cularly because there had been no
move to expel Korneyev from the
scientific community, "a profes-
sional bankrupt ignoramus and
falsifier who disseminates the
most vicious Black Hundreds
(notorious Czarist pogromists)
type of anti-Semitism in the
pages of the Soviet press."
IN HIS recent book, "On the
Course of Aggression and
Fascism," printed in over 100,000
copies, Korneyev details
Zionism's alleged "criminal
alliance with the Fascists" and
concludes that the figure of six
million Jewish Holocaust victims
"has been exaggerated by the
Zionists by at least 2-3 times. It
is the Zionists who bear the
responsibility for the extermina-
tion of non-Zionist Jews in
Europe between 1941 and 1945."
Martinov charged this was "a
blasphemous revision of the
number of Jewish victims." In
another recent book, "The Class
Essence of Zionism," Korneyev
flatly declares Jews to be "a fifth
column in any country."
According to the SSSJ, Mar-
tinov said: "I am a Russian
bibliographer and historian of
Russian Orthodox background. I
was brought up in a Russian
home. Russian culture is both my
life work and gives meaning to
my existence. To paraphrase
Maxim Gorky's famed words, I
boldly state: 'Everything good in
me I owe to the Jews.' Mar-
tinov recalled that he received
much help from Jewish teachers
and scholars in his career.
THE LENINGRAD academic
went on to protest official retalia-
tions taken against his Jewish
scientific colleagues seeking to
emigrate, including the
elimination of their names from
their published works. Martinov
demanded the publication of his
letter in the Soviet scientific
press, as well as an open
discussion of the anti-Semitic
climate.
He called upon his professional
peers to "mercilessly condemn
and expel" Korneyev "from the
scientific community" and to
refrain from publishing their
articles in journals which
discriminate against Jewish
emigration applicants. Martinov
said he personally regretted
contributing to Neva, a Lenin-
grad literary montly, which
published Korneyev's bat*),
including material sympathizing
with Adolf Eichmann, "the
victim of Zionist terrorists."
European Jews Said to Be
Struggling Against
A 'Spiritual Auschwitz'
Local Attorney
Chairs Committee
Attorney J. David Liebman
has been appointed to cc-chair
the Marketable Record Title Acts
and Public Lands Committee of
the Real Property Law Division
of the Florida Bar's Real Proper-
ty Probate and Trust Law Sec-
tion.
Liebman maintains law offices
at 3226 Ponce de Leon Blvd.,
Coral Gables. He is a former
Homestead Municipal Judge and
former President of the Florida
Municipal Judges association
and the Homestead Bar Associa-
tion.
He was president of the Miami-
Gables Zionist District and past
President of the Jewish Voca-
tional Service Bureau.
He is married to the former
Natalie Goodman.
Of the Florida Bar's 13 sec-
tions covering substantive law,
the Real property. Probate and
Trust Law Section, with a mem-
bership of 5,500 lawyers, is the
largest.
The purposes of the section are
to provide an organization with
the Florida Bar open to members
thereof having an interest in real
property, probate and t.rust law,
and to aid in the development of
real property, probate and trust
law, and to serve the public gen-
erally and the Florida Bar in in-
terpreting and carrying out the
public and professional needs and
objectives in these fields.
Aaronson Joins Firm
Geoffrey S. Aaronson has be-
come an associate with the South
Florida law firm of Britton,
Cohen, Cassel, Kaufman and
Schantz, PA.
A member of the Florida Bar,
Aaronson was admitted to prac-
tice before the U.S. Dif^ict
Court, Southern District of Flo-
rida in 1982. He is also a member
of the New Jersey Bar and the
Pennsylvania Bar.
ATLANTA (JTA) -
The 1.35 million Jews of
Western Europe find them-
selves in a paradoxical
situation. Living in free,
democratic societies, they
struggle against a "spirit-
ual Auschwitz" loss of
identity through intermar-
riage, small families, and
aging population, it was re-
ported here by Nicole Gold-
mann. executive director of
the European Council of
Jewish Communities.
Glueck
Business Notes
Arthur H. Courshon, chairman
of the board and president of Jef-
ferson Bancorp, Inc., has an-
nounced that Charles H. Glueck,
has been elected executive vice
president by the board of direc-
tors.
Jefferson Bancorp operates
Jefferson National Banks in
Miami Beach, Key Biscayne,
North Dade and Sunny Isles.
Glueck was senior vice presi-
dent of the holding company. He
founded and is president of First
Financial Advisors, a Cleveland
financial management corpora-
tion. He founded Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation of University Heights,
Ohio and waa chairman and chief
executive officer of the institu-
tion in the Cleveland i
In an address at a session of
the 52nd General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions here, Goldmann said the
Jews in France and their institu-
tions have come under vicious at-
tack from anti-Semitic elements,
especially since Israel's invasion
of Lebanon in June, 1982. She
pointed out that the attacks
require that up to five percent of
the Jewish community budgets
be expended for sophisticated
security devices.
ACCORDING TO Goldmann,
the 750,000 French Jews part-
icipate in all areas of the coun-
try's economic and political life,
not only in commerce, arts and
the professions, but also as fac-
tory workers, and in government
posts from Cabinet Ministers to
members of the police force.
But because the economic
downturn in Western Europe has
forced reductions in government
subsidies at a time when the need
for social services and Jewish
education is expanding, new
burdens have been placed on the
French Jewish leadership and the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee. To meet these
needs, Goldmann stressed the
importance of building bridges to
the North American Jewish com-
munity and to Israel.
Ralph Goldman, JDC's execu-
tive vice president, told the same
session that bitter memories still
haunt European Jewry who live
on the same soil where Nazis
decimated Jews four decades ago.
HE REPORTED that JDC
now provides assistance for those
in need among 34,000 Jews in
Rumania; 80,000-100,000 in
Hungary: 13,000 in
Czechoslovakia: 6,000 in Poland:
and 6,000 in Yugoslavia. This in-
cludes clothing and cash assist-
ance: 1.3 million hot kosher
meals annually; and Jewish
education and religious support
ranging from school subsidies to
prayer books, rabbis and ritual
slaughterers. Over 65,000 pack-
ages were sent to 160,000 people '
in Eastern Europe through
JDC's relief-in-transit operations,
Goldman said.
Henry Taub, JDC president,
said that 31 percent of the
agency's $43 million budget was
expended in Israel in 1982; 40
percent in Eastern Europe; 10
percent in Western Europe; 14
percent in Arab lands; and four
percent in Africa, Asia and Latin
America.


H-l^i^aH ntih
Hf< 0
j'wO .^abr'T
Page 20-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,198S
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. M-41M*
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI,
a United Slates Corporation,
Plaintiff.
va.
ALFREDO J. MONCH and
MARLENE J. MONCH, his
wife; JAMES T. GILES, JR.
and DEBRA J. GILES, his
wife; JOHN OCCHIPINTI and
DONATA OCCHIPINTI, hit
wife,
Defendanta.
TO: ALFREDO J. MONCH and
MARLENE J. MONCH. Mi
wife, residence unknown.
VOU ARE NOTIFIED, that,
an action to foreclose a mor-
tgage on the following
described property In DADE
County, Florida:
Lot 7. In Block 3, of FIRST
ADDITION TO KENDALE
COUNTRY CLUB ESTATES,
according to the Plat thereof.
as recorded In Plat Book 104, at
Page 78, of the Public Records
of Dade County, Florida
has been Hied against you
and you are required to serve t
copy of your written defenses,
If any. to It on Keith. Mack.
Lewis and Allison, Plaintiffs
attorneys, whose address is 111
N.E. 1st Street. Miami. Florida
33132, on or before January 6,
1984. and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court elthei
before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on the 1st day of
December, 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: ARDEN WONG
Deputy Clerk
16600 December*. 16.
________ a. so. less .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT------
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY H. RODTNS,
De ceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of MARY H ROD INS. de
ceased, la pending In DM
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which la 71 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida '
33130 The name* and ad-
dresses Of the personal rep-
resentatives and the personal
revesentatlve'i attorney are)
set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHING THREE MONTHS
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE: (1)
all claims against the estate
and (S) any objection by an
Interested person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal
lengea the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on December 9, IMS.
Personal Representative:
Marlene Iris Zimmerman
4984 Sentinel Drive
Bethesda. Maryland 30818
George J. Tallanoff
5080 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
TALIANOFF A RUBIN
BY: George J. Tallanoff. P.A.
2806 South Bay shore Drive,
Suite 600 C
Miami. Florida 33133
Telephone: (SOS) 808-3330
15610 December B, 18, lSSS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
DIXIE BELLE Partnership at
US 1 and S.W. 122nd Street.
Miami. Florida intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
JACK STEWART
38 percent interest
LEWIS DORFMAN
26 percent Interest
GERALD A8KOWTTZ
36 percent Interest
EUGENE KLIOMANN
26 percent Interest
Ferdle and Gous.
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Dbde Belle
Partnership
By: Alnsiee R. Ferdle
14451 November 18, SB;
December 3, 9, IBS*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
WORLD WIDE MARKETING
A SALES at number 496 N.E.
167 Street, in the City of N.
Miami Beach. Florida. Intend*
to register the said name wiu
the Clerk of the Circuit Court o.
Dade County, Florida. Dated at
Miami, Florida, this 14 day of
October, 196S.
TOTAL MARKETING
* SALES, INC.
BY:
YILM AZ KOYUNCUOGLO.
President
ROBERTA. BRANDT
Counselor At Law Merrick Way
Building Suite 301 59 Merrick
Way Coral Gables, F 1.33134
Attorney for Applicant
14446 November 18, 36;,
Decembers, 9,19831
-----------NOTICE" UNDER---------1
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY1
GIVEN that the undersigned.;
desiring to engage in business1
under the fictitious name of
LEISURE LITE INDUSTRIES
at number 7M8 N.W. 66th
Street, in the City of Miami]
Florida, intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County '
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
38 day of October, 983.
COMFORT-MATE, INC.
By: JAMES E. REITER,
President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERTA. BRANDT
Counselor At Law
Merrick Way Building
Suite 301
59 Merrick Way
Coral Gables. Florida $8184
14463 November 18, SS;'
December 3.9.1988
INYHI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business'
under the fictitious name
Hybrid N.V. of Miami. Inc. at
10800 Sunset Drive. Building 3.
Suite 880. Miami. Florida 88178,
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
HYBRID CORPORATION
N.V a Netherlands Antilles
Corporation
14487 November 38;
December 1. 9,16,1SS8
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.I3-Jil44FC(30)
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: THE MATTER OF:
THE ADOPTION OF
MINORS
TO: Sra. Eplfanla de Abella
Puerto el Bloof f
Nicaragua,
Central America
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Petition tor Adoption has been
filed against you and you an
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
MARIANO SOLE. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 101 N.W. 13th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 16, 1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this ISth day of
November, ISM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY AT
LAW. P.A.
101 N.W. 13th Avenue
Miami, Florida SS138
Tel.: (808)835-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
MARIANO SOLE. ESQ.
14489 November 18.36;
December 3,6, ibbs
{CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 11-33720
Division: 17
NOTICE OF ACTION
(PROFERTY)
ELOUISE BUCKLEY.
Plaintiff,
vs
ALEJANDRO SCARABINOl
and
KATRINE REALTY CORP..
Defendants.
TO: Alejandro Scarablno
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort
gate on the following property
in Dade County. Florida:
CONDOMINIUM PARCEL
NO. 8-E of SUNDIAL TOWERS,
CONDOMINIUM, according to
the Condominium Enabling
Declaration thereof, recorded!
in Official Records Book 8391.
at Pages 389 through S31, of the,
Public Records of Dade1
County. Florida,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on HENRY M.
WAITZKIN. plaintiff's attor-
ney, whose address is 740- 71st
Street. Miami Beach, Florida.
88141, on or before December
16. 1988 and file the original
with the clerk of this court
either before service on plain-
tiff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on November
15.1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By D. C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
14487 November 18. 38;
NOTICE
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 8J-3M)5
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PHILOCLES PIERRE.
Petitioner Husband.
and
LOREENE PIERRE.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: Loreene Pierre.
Respondent
Address and Residence
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI- .
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you I
are required to serve a copy of I
your written defenses. If any, to
It on Brent E. Routman,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 181 N.E. S3 Street.
Miami. FL 88188. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 16.1988: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 10th day of
November. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Law Offices of Routman and
Routman
181 N.E. 83Street Second Floor
Miami. FL 83138
Telephone: (806) 757-5800
14447 November 18.38:
December 3,9,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage business
under the fictitious name
CRIOLLITO AQUI VENE-
ZUELA at 1988 S.W. 8 St..
Miami, Fla.. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
PROMOCIONEB
VENEZUELA
ENTERPRISES
CORPORATION
BY: Mercedes da Marlines.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Harbour House Fine Foods
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
J.E.E.B. Corporation
By: Jaime Esquenail
Gulllermo Sostchln, Esq.
Attorney for J.E.E.B.
Corporation
1401 W. Flagler Street No. 301
Miami. FL 88186
14497 Decembers. 9.16, 38.1988
November 26;
Decembers.. 16.1SSB
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Rainbow Lawn Service at 1360
Starling Ave Miami Springs,
Fla. 88166 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida. *
Diego Ce hallos
Owner
14499 Decembers, 16,
S6.30.1SM
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. 13 40*13
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROLANDO DIAZ,
and
LEONOR GONZALEZ
TO: LeonorGonzalez
No. 40. 108
Calle 14 entre 5 y 7
Santiago de Las Vegas
Habana. Cuba
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 Victor M. Suarez, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1437 S.W. First Street. Miami,
FL 33135. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December30. 1983; otherwises
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 22nd day of
November, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
VICTOR M. 8UAREZ, ESQ.
1487 S.W. First Street
Miami, Florida 33186
Telephone: (306)649-6486
"0 November 28;
December, 2. 9. 16.1983
76th Avenue, In the city
Miami. Florida, intends to reg-
ister the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
9th day of September, 1988.
HOT COOKIES
BATTER CORP.
By: Roberto. Benin,
as President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERTO BERRIN
7956 N.W. 13 St.
Suite 380
Miami. FL 88136
14439 November 18,38;
Decembers, 9,1988
NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
HALL MURTHY. M.D.. P.A. at
9065 S.W. 87th Avenue. Suite
No. 108. Miami. Florida 88176.
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
HALLEGERE N.L.
MURTHY. M.D.. P.A.
By: HALLEGERE N.L.
MURTHY
Eric B. Turetaky Esq.
Attorney for
Hallegere N. L Murthy
2725 S.W. Third Avenue
Miami, FL 331
14449 November 18. SB;
___________December 3.8.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
HOT COOKIES OF DOWN-
TOWN MIAMI. INC. at number
47 N.W. 1st Street, In the City of
Miami, Florida, intends to reg-
ister the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
9th day of September, 1983.
HOT COOKIES OF
DOWNTOWN MIAMI, INC.
By: RICHARD M. SEPLER.
aa President
Attorney for Applicant
ROBERTO BERRIN
7966 N.W 13 St.
Suite 330
Miami. FL 88136
14441 November 18.38;
___________Decembers, 9,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROFERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. S1-1W17
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FRITZ CORIOLAN,
Petitioner-Husband.
and
MONA CHERY CORLIOLAN.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MonaChery Cortolan,
Respondent
No. 16 Rue Geffrad 87
Petltlonvllle,
Haiti, West Indies
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 Lloyd M. Routman,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 181 N.E. 83 Street
Miami. FL 38138, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 16, 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 10th day of
November. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Law Offices of Routman and
Routman Attn: Lloyd M
Routman
181 N.E. 83 Street
Miami, FL 38188
Telephone; (808)787-6800
14446 November 18, SB;
Decembers, 9.1983
..NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERFRv
GIVEN tha, the unoer^
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious
HOT COOKIES
CORP. at number
name of
BATTER
?81 8,w
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 11-4 it 15
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JACINTARUFIN.
Petitioner.
and
JORGE RUFIN LUSTRES,
Respondent.
TO: Jorge Rufln Lustres
FCI Unldad A3,
P.O. Box 7000
Texarkana. Texas 78601
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
Gulllermo Sostchln s office, at-
torney for Petitioner, whoee
address Is 1401 W. Flagler
Street. Suite 301. Miami. FL
33138, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January 6,
1984; 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 1 day of Decem-
ber. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByS. Versaal
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Gulllermo Sostchln, Esq.
1401 W. Flagler St..
Suite 301
Miami. FL 83188
Attorney for Petitioner
15504 Decembers, 16;
__________________1*0.1888
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
FANTASY LIGHTING, at
10411 S.W. 40 St.. Miami,
r lorlda. intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
19th day of June. 1988.
LIGHTING FANTASY. INC.
2153 Coral Way, Suite 400.
Miami. Florida 33146
Armando Gutierrez. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
2153 Coral Way. Suite 400
Miami, Florida 88146
"0 November 18.38;
___________December 3.9.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
SUPREME ICE CREAM at
332B Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach. Florida. 88188 intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Susan Tauber, Owner
co Mark B. Slav in, Esquire
2030 N.E. 163rd Street. Suite 800
North Miami Beach. Florida
38163
MARK B. 8LAVIN. ESQUIRE
Attorney for
Supreme Ice Cream
14486 Decembers. S;
16. SS, 1SSS
NOTICE M^Sii
GIVEN that th, is2S
under the ncUt "^
LAND INC ., 0F 3
*~t 49 Street' ft*!
Hlalesh. Florida*,
register the saMi*?" ,
Clerk of the <&*<
Dated at Miami pu
"01-000^80?
By Roberto^
Attorney for AppUcu,,
ROBERT G bIrrS?
7966 N.W 12 St
Suite 230
Miami, FI. 33128
Utt8 "o^btru,
DecemberMiJ,
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION.
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVItj
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUITCOuRTl*
THE ELEVENTH JUOlClil
CIRCUIT.INANDFOI
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDt
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. I).inu
IN RE PETITION M
CHANGE OF NAME FRO,
TERR1E LAV0NNE
McCRAE
to
TERRIE LAV0NNE
ANDREWS
TO: SANDRAGREEN
1511SherldanAvnut.
Apt B76
Bronx. New York 10117
YOU ARE HEREBY Bfi
FIED thai a Pttltkn k
Change of Name has been flu
by NELSON ANDREWS
your daughter, TERM
LAVONNE McCRAE You is
required to serve a copy ra
written defenses. II any. ion
HOWARD HILL BENNEtt
ESQ.. 19 West Flagler Sin*
Suite 530. Miami, Florida an
and file the original sitik
Clerk of the above itylcdCM
on or before January I. Ult
otherwise a default will k
entered against you tor I
relief demanded in the Pe>
Uon
THIS NOTICE shall b s*
llshed once each wisklorst
consecutive weeks ir. 7U
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and si
of said Court at Miami, Flo*
on this 1 day of December.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk. Circuit Coin
Dade County, Florida
ByB J.Foy
DEPUTY CLERK
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL;
Howard Hill Bennett, Eeq
19 West Flagler St.-
Suite 520
Miami. Florida SS130
Telephone tnrlM
15503 December!'
BLftfl
NOTICBOFACTIO*
CONSTRUCTIVUBBVKJ
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTO*
THEELfVINTHJUOICW
CIRCUIT OF FL0BIDA.II
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 0-4MB
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTE
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIACEOf
DENISE POUCH.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
RONALD POUCH.
Respondent Husband
TO: RONALD POUCH
Respondent
1990 Irving Avenue
Charleston.
South Carolina W05
YOU ARE HEREBY W
FIED that sn action for am
uUon of Marriage hai
filed against you and you*
required toservescopyoiF
written defenses. I'W;";?
ROUTMAN A R01T1US
Attorneys, attorney for m
tloner, whose addreu
N.E 82 Street. Second n
Miami. FL 33138. and (*
original with the clerk
above styled court onerw
December 23. 0*.***
default will be entered
you for the relief **>"*"
the complaint or P This notice shall be pu""
once each week l**"^
cutive weeks in THE W
FLORIDIAN .J
WITNESS my hand I
seal of said court
Florida on this
November, 1663 rt.
RICHARD P-BRBWJ*
Asaerk.arcuUCo^
Dade County. Flort*
BY: ARDEN WONO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
ATTORNEYS ATLA
Attn.: BrentE ^utm*"^
181 N.E. 82 Strait >""
Floor
Miami. FL331SJ
Te4ephcne(SOBlT57-M
111 u -
mm
dtT
14461
Nov
December^
iTjfi


Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floric
Pge21-B
LatiCI OF ACTION
LctRUCTIVS SERVICE
"fLopRORBRTV)
JlCIRCUIT COURT OF
fclLiVf NTH JUDICIAL
EcUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
loW* D*0 COUNTY
pF^OISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
Lr THE MARRIAGE OF:
JJGUELR SERRANO,
[petitioner,
jUDA A SERRANO.
IRMPondent,
1 MrT Nellda A. Serrano
Residence Unknown
01 ARE HEREBY NOTI-
) tht an action for Dlsso-
of Marriage has been
j sgalnst you and you are
ulred to serve a copy f your
tten defenses. If any. to It on
iEN L. DE LEON. ESQ..
Imev tor PeUUoner, whoae
Wiil 2439 N.W 7th Street.
L a, Miami, Florida 88126,
fait the original with the
h of the above atyled court
r before January 6. 1984;
tirtBt a default will be en
j galnst you for the relief
mded In the complaint or
his notice ihall be published
each week for four con-
uilve weeki In THE JEW-
IFL0R1DIAN.
ESS my hand and the
of said court at Miami.
rid* on thle 2 day of De-
Jiber. 1985.
BUCHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Ore ult Court
Dade County. Florid*.
By D C. Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
rcult Court Seal)
BEN L. DE LEON. ESQ..
IN.W 7th Street
111
til. Florida 33125
*phone (305)642-3300
fmey for Petitioner
December 9, 18;
28.80,1988
notice under
fictitious name law
Notice is hereby
VEN that the undersigned.
blring to engage In business
der the fictitious name of
bT COOKIES OF
fcrlMAWS PLAZA, INC
.ends in register the sale?
with the Clerk of the
rcult Court of Dade County.
brlda
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
I day of September. 1983.
HOT COOKIES OF
3EHM ANN'S PLACE, INC.
|By: MARK S. LEVINSON.
as President
homey for Applicant
bertG Benin
JN W 12 Street. Suite 280
nl. PL 38126
November 18. 26,
December 2.9. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
| FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
VEN that the undersigned.
tiring to engage In business
der the fictitious name LIN
DI.N MALL Beauty Supply at
I Lincoln Mall Miami Beach
rls 33139 Intend! to register
Ud name with the Clerk of the
cult Court of Dade County,
orlda.
Yaacov Benchlmol
as President of
Washington Beauty
Supplies. Inc.
a Florida Corp.
473 November 26;
December 2,9.16. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FM
DADS COUNTY, F LOR IDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number 13-Ml2
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM R. WILLIS
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 WILLIAM R.
WILLIS, deceased. File
Number 88-9912-01. la pending
In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
la Dade County Courthouse, 78
West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 88180. The personal
representative of the estate la
RAYMOND RAMSEY, whoae
address Is 1823 Euclid Avenue,
Apt. 6, Miami Beach. Florida
38189. The name and address of
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM'THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
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 will, the quali-
fications of the personal rep-
resentative, 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
Administration: December 9.
1988.
RAYMOND RAMSEY
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
WILLIAM R. WILLIS
Deceased
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
JOSEPH W. MALEK. ESQ.
860 Lincoln Road. Suite 601
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone 538*431
15611 December 9,16,1963
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
[NOTICE IS HEREBY
BjVEN that the undersigned.
Wiring to engage In business
inder the fictitious name SUSY
FASHIONS at 7460 N.W. 74th
Ivenue. Space No. 980, Medley.
florlda 33166. Intends to
jeglster said name with the
Perk of the Circuit Court of
Pde County. Florida.
ELOISA MENDIETA
18816 N.W. 46th Avenue
Miami, Florlda 33066
November 18. 26;
December 2.9.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
[NOTICE IS HEREBY
IIVEN that the undersigned.
Wiring to engage In business
Joer the fictitious nanta of
PT COOKIES DISTRIBU
riON CORP. at number 4481
iw. 76th Ave., In the City of
Ud, Florida. Intends to reg-
Rer the said name with the
Frk of the circuit Court of
l*de County, Florlda.
I Dated at Miami. Florida, this
[day of September. 1983.
HOT COOKIES
DISTRIBUTION CORP.
By Richard M. Sepler.
. as President
Jitorney for applicant
obertG. Berrln
N.W. last.
UlteJSO
Miami, FL 88136
November 18.26;
Decembers, 9.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Lillian Behar. d-b-a Kids Alley
at 277 N.E. 1st St.. Miami. Fla.
33132 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Lillian Behar
Owner
15606 December 9,16.
23, 30.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
LUCKY LADY at 8611 N.W^W
St Miami. Fla. 38168 Intend to
register said nams with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florlda
C.J.D. Manufacturing, Inc..
Florida Corporation
BY; CharlesDePass.
President
16617 Decembers, 16;
23. SO. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Ocean Supermarket, at 18400
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach.
Florida 33180 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
K Ocean Enterprises. Inc.
Kelly Khalaf. President
Lee F. Lasrls. Esq.
Attorney for
K Ocean Enterprises, Inc.
14472 __
December 2, 9, i6, 28L1983_
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-4102)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
BLANCA JIMENEZ-
COLLINS
Petitioner
and
RAY COLLINS
Respondent
TO: RAY COLLINS
Residence: Unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
Del-Valle and Netsch P.A., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 86 Grand Canal
Drive. Suite 306, Miami.
Florida 33144. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 30, 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 22 day of
November, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florlda
BY: ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
Del-Valle And Netsch PA.
85 Grand Canal Drive
Suite 306
Miami. Florida 33144
14481 November 25;
December 2. 9.16,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 83 40579
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SARA LIA VEGA,
Petitioner,
and
ANTONIO HERNANDEZ,
Respondent.
TO: Antonio Hemander
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on MELVTN J. ASHER.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1860 S.W. 8th
Street, Suite 206, Miami.
Florida 33136. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 23, 1963; otherwise 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 18th day of
November. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
14468 November. 36;
December 2.9,16,1963
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
I DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
I PROBATE DIVISION
I Fll. Number 81*707
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANN BARROCAS.
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 ANN
I BARROCAS. deceased, File
i Number 88-9707 (01), Upending
' In the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
la Dade County Courthouse, 78
West Flagler Street, Miami,
" Florida 88180. The Co-personal
representatives of the estate
are Joel Barrocas and Carol
Schulman. whose address are
896 Pleasant Hill Drive. New
York City. New York and 8930
S. W. 66th Terrace. Miami,
Florida. respectively. The
name and address of the co-
personal representatives are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is "
not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim la 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 will, the quali-
fications of the personal rep-
resentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Data of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration: December 9,
1968.
JOEL BARROCA8 and
CAROL SCHULMAN
As Co-Personal
Representatives of the
Estate of ANN BARROCAS
Deceased
Attorney for Personal Co-
Representatives :
JOSEPH W. MALEK, ESQ.
Suite 601
360 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone 538-4431
166186 December 9.16.1
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. S3-JS44*
FC(2f) .
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GILDA NOEMY VAZQUEZ.
Petitioner,
and
MOISES VAZQUEZ.
Respondent.
TO: MOISES VAZQUEZ
Sabana Hoyo
. Araclebo. Puerto Rico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
MEI.VIN J. ASHER, ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
' address is 1860 8.W. 8th Street.
j Suite 208. Miami. Florida 33186.
land file the original with the
1 clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 28,
, 1983: otherwise a default will
' be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on this 17 day of
November. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
114466 November 36;
December 2. 9,16.1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 62-42026
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MERLE 8. PATRON, wife,
and
LEROY K. PATRON,
husband.
TO: LEROY K. PATRON
303 W. High Street
Glassboro, New Jersey 08028
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
tiled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
ARTHUR H. LIPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1930 Tvler Street. Hollywood
Fla. 33020. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
January 6, 1984; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
eal of aald court at Miami,
i Florlda on this aid day of Dec-
amber, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: Clarlnda Brown
Aa Deputy Clerk
16609 Decembers. IS;
as.so.isss
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN THE CIRCUIT OR
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 13-36307 (11)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
LINO JOSE NARANJO
DUENAS
Petitioner,
and
OFELIA VALUES PEREZ
Respondent.
TO: Mrs. Ofe 11a Valdes Perez
Calle44,Numer. 9815
entre 98 y 96
El Cotorro, Habana,
Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED 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 RUBEN L. DE LEON.
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 3489 N.W. 7th
Street. Badte 12. Miami. Florida
33125. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before January 6.
1984; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH sTLORIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of saw court at Miami,
Florida on this 6th day of
December, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
DevdeCounty. Florida
By DC. BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
Ruben L. De Leon. Esq.
2489 N.W. 7th Street. Suite 12
Miami. Florida 38136
Phone: (806)642-3300
16614 Decembers. 16.
23. 30, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(HO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVEHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASENO.:SJ-46S3
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NADEZDA MINARIK
Petitioner-Wife
s\nd
RADOMIR MINARIK
Respondent-Husband
TO: RADOMIR MINARIK
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq.. 15490
NW 7th Ave., Suite 206.
Miami. Florida 33169 on or be-
fore December 23. 1983 and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other
wise a default wu| be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition^
DATED: November21. 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY:K. Selfrled
as Deputy Clerk
,l4jm November26;
December. 9,16.1968
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
JOYERIA BARBARA at S02-B
S.W. 13th Avenue. Miami.
Florida SS1S0. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
LUIS FERNANDEZ
416 N.W. 10th Avenue
(tj Miami, Florida 33128
14448 November 18,28;
December 2,9.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
NAOMI'S MINI MARKET at
1468 Washington Avenue.
Miami Beach Fl 38139 Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Jose A. Castro
, and Noeml G. Castro. His wife
',15605 December 9,16;
MJSJ
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name E. R.
DENTAL LABORATORY at
ISM N.E. 147 Street. North
Miami Beach. Fla. SS161
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Eduardo Rodriguez, Owner
14466 Decembers. 9;
16.38. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
.GIVEN that the undersigned.
des.rlng to engage In business
unier the fictitious name THE
BiSST AUTO GLASS at 4T44
iW S Street. Miami. Florida,
3S144 Intend to register aald
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Ague tin Gregory
Alberto Crus
14466 November 18.36;
____________December 2. J.1EM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage to business
under the fictitious name
MARGARET MORSE TOURS
at 17070 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach. Florida, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
MARGARET MORSE
CULTURAL EXCHANGE.
JINC.
By Margaret Morse,
President
16616 Decembers. 16,
3S.S0.1S6S
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. S3-421SS
IN RE: The Marriage of
TERUKOBASHA
PeUUoner Wife
and
TEREFE BASHA
Respondent-Husband
TO: TEREFE BASHA
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
agalaot you and you are
required to e rve a copy of your
wrtttem defenses, If any, to It on
Bruce V. Crown, Esq. 15490
|N.W. Tt> Ave.. Suite 206,
Miami. Florida SS1SS OB or
before SSUUiry 18.19S4 and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
PaDtioner's attorney or
Immediately thereafter;
4 default will be
gainst you for the
relief demanded In the
.Petition
IT DATES): Decembers, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: KATHLEEN SHAW
as Deputy Clerk
16616 Decembers. 16.
23, SO. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
i NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
,desiring to engage In business
i under the flctlUous name
Ocean Enterprises. Inc. at
18400 Collins Avenue. Miami
, Beach. Florida 33160 Intends to
' register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
K Ocean Enterprises, Inc.
Kelly Khalaf. President
Lee F. Lasrls, Esq.
Attorney for
K Ocean Enterprises, Inc.
14472 November 35;
December 3.9.16,1968
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the ficUUous name Ray
Hlrshom, cl-b-a Lingerie Plus
at 277 N.E 1st St.. Miami. Fla.
33132 Intends to register aald
name wlti the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florlda.
Rav Hlrshom
owner
15607 Decembers. 16.
28. 80,1983
NOTICE UNDER
I FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
lunder the ficUUous name
WINSTON TOWERS FOOD
MARKET at 17396 North Bay
Road, Miami Beach. Florida.
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
K OCEAN
ENTERPRISES, INC.
Kelly Khalaf. President
LEE F. LASRI8. ESQ.
Attorney tor K Ocean
Enterprises. Inc.
144T1 November 36;
Decembers. 9, IS. 1SSS
'AT"


Page 22- B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
"
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63-t442
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM FREEDMAN.
Deceaaed
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
Of the estate of WILLIAM
FREEDMAN, deceaaed, File
Number 83-9642, la pending In
the Circuit for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
addresa of which la 78 W.
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
3S1S0. The personal represent-
ative of the estate is MARCY
KING, a-k-a MARCIE LYNN
KING, whose address la 10
Tangreen Court. Apt. 1602,
WUlowdale. Ontario M2N 4B9
The name and address of the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be in
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
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 die any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal rep-
resentative, 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 Administra-
tion: December 2.1863
Marcy King a-k-a
Marcle Lynn King
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
WILLIAM FREEDMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Eric B. Turetsky. Esq.
2726 S.W. Third Avenue
Miami, Florida 33129
Telephone: (3061884-2728
1448S December 2. 6,18631
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIMANDFOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY COURT
CASE NO. n-Jfelt
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF
MERLE TRAHOPOULOS,
Petitioner Wife
and
ATHANASIOS
TRAHOPOULOS.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: AthanaalosTrahapoulos
c-o George Ts lartislonas
301 Beach Drive
Cape May. New Jersey
YOU. ATHANASIOS
TRAHOPOULOS. are hereby
notified that a Petition For
Dissolution Of Marrlagae has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the
Petition For Dissolution Of
Marriage on Petitioner-Wife's
attorney, RONALD L. DAVIS.
ESQ.. Suite 407, 1080 N.E.
Miami Gardens Drive. North
Miami Beach, Florida 88179;
telephone number (806) 940-
2382, and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, on or before the
16th day of December, 1988. If
you fall to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition For Dissolution Of
Marriage.
This Notice shall be
published once each week for
four 14) consecutive weeks in
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED, at
Miami, Florida, this 14th day of
November. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court-
Family Division
Dade County, Florida
By: DC. BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
14483 November 18.28;
____________December 2, fl iaft.1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63-44*3
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LILLIAN T. STEIN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of LILLIAN T. STEIN, de-
ceased, File Number 88-6493. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is 78 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the person-
al representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (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 December 3.1988
Personal Representative
Nathaniel L. Barone. Jr.
Ml Sunset Drive
South Miami. Florida 38148
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Nathaniel L. Barone. Jr.
Ml Sunset Drive
South Miami. FL 38143
Telephone: 662 2004
14491 December 2, 9,1983 _
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil ActiOfl NO. 63 37295
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA C ESTREMERA.
Petitioner
and
JUAN ESTREMERA,
Respondent
TO: JUAN ESTREMERA
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
DEL-VALLE A NETSCH. P.A..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 88 Grand Canal
Drive, Miami, Florida SS144.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 30,1983,
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 21 day of
October, 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: K.Shaw
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Del Valle A NeUch, PA.
M. Crlstlna Del-Valle. Esq.
86 Grand Canal Drive No. 302
Miami. Florida 33144
(3061264-8283
Attorney for Petitioner
14488 December 2;
9.M.23. 1983 I
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No. 63-41SM
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
OLIVIA E. DIEZ
and
BERNARDO DIEZ
TO: Bernardo Dies
Residence Unknown
A petition for Dissolution of
your Marriage has been filed In,
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses on Alec Ross, attor-
ney for Petitioner, at 16400'
N.E. 19 Ave., Miami. Fla and
file the original with the clerk
of the above court on or before
December SO. 1983: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
WITNESS my hand and seai
at Miami. Florida on
November 19,1988
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY' ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
14498 December 2.9:
16.28, 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 13-41**7
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI.
a United States Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CLEMENTS TORRES
REYES; etal.,
Defendants
TO: CLEMENTETORRES-
REYES
Ave. Las Samanes -Edlf.
El Poeta Plso 12 Apt. 12B
Florida. Caracas.
VENEZUELA
YOU ARE NOTIFIED.
that I an action to foreclose a
mortgage on the following
described property In DADE
County, Florida.
Unit 304 in BAYVIEW
TOWER CONDOMINIUM, a
Condominium according to the
Declaration thereof, recorded
in Official Records Book 10618.
Page 90 of the Public Records
of Dade County. Florida, and
amendments thereto, together
with all Improvements, ap-
pliances and fixtures located
thereon
has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to It on Keith. Mack.
Lewis and Allison. Plaintiff's
attorneys, whose address Is Hi
N.E. 1st Street. Miami, Florida
33132. on or before January 6.
1984, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise. a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on the 1st day of '
December. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: ARDEN WONG
Deputy Clerk
15602 December 9. 16
23.30. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
ALTA JEWELRY COMPANY
at 8660 Blscayne Boulevard.
Miami, Fla. 33137 Intend to re
glster said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
O.N.S.. Inc..
a Florida corporation
14498 December 9.16;
23. 30, IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name LAR-
KIN PROFESSIONAL PLAZA
at 6140 S. W. 70 Street. Miami,
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
MEDICAL CONDO
ENTERPRISES,
A Florida General
Partnership
DANIEL RETTER, Esq.
Attorney for MEDICAL
CONDO ENTERPRISES
AmerlFlrst Building,
Suite 2280
One S.E Third Avenue
Miami, Florida 33131
13 November28;
December 2, 9.16, 1983
NOTICE OF ACT ION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 13 41263
IN RE: The Marriage of
CAROL BAPTISTE
and
MICHAEL BAPTISTE
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED 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 Iton
Bruce N. Crown, Esq. 15490
N.W. 7th Avenue, Suite 206,
Miami, Florida 33169. on or
before December 30. 1M3 and
file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before
service on Petitioner's at-
torney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default I
will be entered against you for j
the relief demanded In the
Petition.
DATED: November28. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal 1
By: ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
14482 December 2. 9, 16. 23, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-275**
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR NAME .
CHANOE
OF A MINOR
IN RE: THE NAME CHANGE
OF A MINOR CHILD
BY: DEBORANA S.
HUESTON
Petitioner
TO: TERRANCE SPEARS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for THE
NAME CHANGE OF A MINOR
CHILD 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 ATTORNEY
ROBERT M. ZIEJA. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 8M N.W. 183rd
Street. Suite 206. Miami.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December 30. 1M3; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23rd day of
November, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
iClrcuit Court Seai)
Attorney for Petitioner:
Robert M. Zleja. Esq.
838 NW 183rd Street
Miami. Florida 33169
Phone 653-1961
14486 December 2. 9. 16.23. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.. 1340622
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ROSA LEE ALLEN
Petitioner-Wife
and
BURNSLLALLEN
Respondent-Husband
TO:BURNELLALLEN
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to iton
Bruce N. Crown. Eso 15490
N.W 7th Ave Suite 208.
Miami. Florida 33169 on or be-
fore December 23. 1983 and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition.
DATED: November21. 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal 1
BY: K Selfrled
as Deputy Clerk
14477 November 28,
December 2. 9. 16.1M3
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASENOI34U21
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
Petitioner-
LINETTE TAYLOR
and
Respondent-
HERBERT EUGENE
TAYLOR
TO: Herbert Eugene Taylor
Residence Address:
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq.. 16490
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 206.
Miami. Florida 33169 on or be-
fore January 6.1M4 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: November 29, IMS
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: S. Verxaal
as Deputy Clerk
MEM December 2. 9;
16.23, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO S3 34*13
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
DARIO ADDINGTON ORTIZ
Petitioner-Husband,
and
DEBORAH ORTIZ
Respondent-Wife.
TO: DeborahOrO
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on Kramer and Golden, P.A.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is Blscayne Centre,
Suite 203. 12000 Blscayne Blvd..
North Miami, Florida 38181.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 30.
1983. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23rd day of
November. 1M3.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal)
Kramer andGolden. P.A.
Blscayne Centre. Suite 203
12000 Blscayne Boulevard
North Miami. Florida 33181
14484 December 2.9. 16.23. 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. S3 40254
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE. The Marriage of
YOLANDA B. PEREZ
Petitioner
and
VICTOR A. PEREZ
Respondent
TO: Victor A. Peres
Residence Unknoan
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
PetlUon on the Petitioner's
Attorney, HARVEY D.
ROGERS, whose address Is:
1401 N.W. 17th Avenue, Miami.
Florida 38128. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
this 30th day of December.
1983. or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED THIS 23rd day of
November, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: D.C.BRYANT
14483 December 2. 9. 1. 23. 1983
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
Case No. 63-40577 F.C.
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BRENDAKAMAH
Petitioner,
and
YOIISSKFM.KAMAH
Respondent
TO: YOUSSEF M. KAMAH
Residence Unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses to It on I.
JEROME GRAFF. ESQ. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 633 NE 167 St. N. MB.
Florida 33162. Suite 1015, on or
before December 30. 1983, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
November 22, 1983
RICHARD P. BresftKER
Clerk of the Court
BY: K SEIFRIED
As Deputy Clek
14476 Novembers;
December 2. 9,16, 1983
ssSW
eiftcuttttnSa
*NDF0RDA(*?'!
'&*?
and
Respondent. "' 1
Residence UnkivZr '
nulment hu been*}
You and you ,"**
defenses. ittm ,. 1
tfNsoN sew
Uoner whose tSM
No Kendall Dr vl
Miami. Fiona,, Jil
original with ft, Z*\
bove styled court i;?
December 2S 1*5 jg
default will be enw!
you for the relief dnJL
the complaint or pettoZl
This notice shall be m'
once each week for U
cutlve week, m TUtT
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mj|UI
seal of uld court i
Florida on ihu 1; ,..
NovemberoflMj 1
RICHARDp BRPdJ
As Clerk, rtounCsaT
Dade County Fiona I
BY CLAR1NDABR0I
As Deputy On
(Circuit Court Seali
IRIS I. BENSON
10851 .No Kendall Dr St J
Miami. Floridaai7|
Attorney for Petitioner
! .Nnna,
Decemberl.iM
NOTICE OFACTwH
CONSTRUCTIVE SEMI
(NO PROPERTY:
INTHECIRCUITCOUtd
THE ELEVENTH JUDO
CIRCUITOFFLODlM
AND FOR DADE CO
Civil Action No. 046l|
ACTI0NF0RDISSCH.U1
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRlACEll
E NOCK LILLY.
Petitioner Husband
and
VIOl.ETTECELESTDI
LL'LLY.
Respondent-Wife
to violettecelbujI
LULLY
ISOCharlet
Port de-Faix. Haiti II j
YOU ARE HEREBY M
FIED that an action forO
utlon of Marriage mil
filed aglnst youandyaia
quired to serve a copy ('I
written defenses. If anybJ)
LLOYD M ROITMA.1.1
ney for Petitioner, wlssf
dress Is 181 N.E. BI
Second Floor. Miami. I
and file the original **\
clerk of the above ityWi
on or before Decembsl
1983. otherwise a defwM
be entered against ya at j
relief demanded In U r
plaint or petition
This notice shallbep
once each week for four0
cutlve weeks 111 TV!
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand WJ
seal of said court >l MR
Florida on this 11 1
November. 11*3 ,
RicHAKPP br:nkI
As Clerk. ClrcuitCWJ
Dade County. f|ol*L
BY CLARINDABROssJ
A Deputy Ort
I Circuit Court Seal 1' _
ROl'TMAN ANDROID*!
ATTORNEYS AT LA
Attn: Lloyd M ET
Esquire
181 N E B Street
Floor
Miami. FI. 33138
Telephone 1305i 757 SW
Attorney for PetlWntr
taaiw NslsEEj
14482 r*cemJ7-f
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Ocean Supermarket, at 18400
Collins Avenue. Miami Beach.
Florida 33160 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
K Ocean Enterprises. Inc.
Kelly Khalaf. President
LeeF Lasrls. Esq
Attorney for
K Ocean Enterprises, Inc.
14472
December 2, 9. 16.23. 1963
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN
SALE j
Notice is hereby ***
virtue of Chapter 7.'J1
Statutes annotated
Warehouseman "3
Warehouses H*T|
intercity Van f^M
Florida corporauon-^ 3
of Its warehouse lleM|
possesulon "* uj|glam
described V'V^.^ZM
goods U.t82Ml5a
of Virginia Merrill. J-M
known address wallop
16 Court la'nJhofJw-J
and that on Ui<\****ZA
1984. during thaw" M|
beginning at ""ZM
undersigned shallop
to the highest bidder U
hand the ^'^
property of Vlra*l6Wfl
Bated at MlamL rw*
28thdayoiNovemb"
Intercity Van and SU"
^NVV3.hAv.nu.


r Group Bazaar
L cancer League will
nday bazaar on Sunday.
ffrom 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
\isais Masonic Auditon-
mi Beach. Proceeds from
aar gc*s t0 cancer re"
jd patient care.
League will hold their
meeting on Friday. Dec.
145 a.m. at the Ocean
Miami Beach. The pre-
-i of Jewel Awards and
[Charms will take place.
f Stuart, singer and ac-
fet, will entertain.
Obituaries
LINDEN. MUlon I.. M. North MUml
Dec. S. LsvUt-Welnstain.
WTTZ. Morton. 75. Miami Beach. Dec S
Riverside.
CtS .Ch"rlotto W. MUml Beach.
Dec Riverside
FISHMAN, Albert. 68, North Miami
Dec. 7, Menorah.
FOX. Oiur Joseph. 87. Coconut Grove,
Riverside.
GREENSTAN. WUilam V.. 77. North
Miami, Dec. 6, Riverside.
RAPPAPORT. Charles T M. North
Miami Beach, Dec. 7, Levitt
Welnsteln.
SANDS, Eva, Miami Beach. Dec 7
Rubln-Zllbert.

4*

i14
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
|ade County
19-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
R40 West Dixie Hwy
In.-.rnnd by S l.-viit. F D
lew York; (2121.'(. I 'mki Quevm Ulvd & rwh Rd.. Fores! Hili$, N.V
Simple, *Dignified
& According to
Jewish Tradition
Complete funeral chapel, cemetery and
pre need planning in one convenient
location. Nationwide shipping available.
Chapels in: Fort Lauderdale, Margate,
Deerfield Beach. West Palm Beach
and North Miami Beach
Eva Taub,
85, Passes
Services were held for Eva
Taub. 85, of Miami at Mt. Nebo.
She passed away Dec. 4. She had
made her home in Miami for the
past 45 years, coming from
Rochester, N.Y. She was a
member of the Rebeccah Chapter
OES, and member and past
president of the Ladies Auxiliary,
Norman Bruce Brown JWV No.
174. Survived by son, William of
Miami: daughters, Annette
Coulton, Miami, and Mildred
Davis, Newport News, Va.; six
grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren. Gordon Funeral
home in charge of arrangements.
Friday, December 9,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 23-B
kno&hm
Broward 742-6000
Dade 945-3939
Palm Beach 627-2277
S. Palm Beach 427-4700
CtjapelS
EPSTEIN
Sarah. 79. Miami, passed away Nov. 28
A resident for the past 30 years, comln*
from Rochester. N.Y. Survived by
husband, Joseph, sons. Leonard of
Mlramar and Edward. Coral Springs,
laughter. Evelyn Brown of Miami; six
grandchildren, and one great-grand-
daughter. Services were held Dec. I.,
Gordon, Star of David.
LIPP
Helen K Miami Beach, a resident for
46 years. Survived by brother, Eugene
Ellas. She was a member of the Eastern
Star and Douglas Gardens Jewish Home
for the Aged, and active with the
Hebrew Academy. Services held Dec. 1.
Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
SLOTE,
Milton, 78. Miami, passed away Dec. 8.
A resident for the past 40 years, coming
from New York. Survived by wife,
Joyce: daughter, Linda (David) Quick
of Miami, and two grandchildren
Services held Dec. 8. Gordon.
LEVIN
Blanche. 77. Miami, passed away Dec.
*. A resident for the past 60 years,
coming from New York. Services held
Dec. 6. Gordon, Mt. Nebo.
COHEN. Sol, Miami Beach, Dec. 1,
Riverside.
KATZ. Morris. North Miami. Dec. 1,
Lavltt-Welnsteln.
PERLSTEIN. Alice, 86. MUml Beach.
Riverside.
SHAPIRO. Nathan, 72, Dec. 2.
Riverside.
DUBEY, Gerald J Bal Harbour,
Riverside.
GALOWrrZ. Morris, 82. Miami Beach,
Dec. 2.
FRADIN. Beatrice. North Miami
Beach. Dec. 4. Levitt- Welnsteln
BERNER. Hyman, BS, Miami Beach,
Rubin Zllbert
LAV1TT, Mrs Henrietta (Weber),
Miami Beach. Dec. 6. Star of David
PASTERNAK. Fajgla, 77. North Miami
Beach, Dec. 4. Riverside.
HAVICH, Abraham, Dec. 4, Riverside.
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL &
& Monument Co.
Murray Rubin, F.D. Leonard Zilbert, Founder
Four Locations Serving
The Jewish Community
Miami Beach
Coral Qablea
South Miami-Kendall
DADE
The Only
Guaranteed
No. Miami Beach-Hallandale
BROWARD
456-4011
538-6371 Pre-Arrangements
with
No Money In Advance
Main Office: 1701 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Fia. 33139
Introducing
the funeral plan
that makes all
ore-need plans
obsolete.
It's the Guaranteed Security8"
Plan, the remarkable plan which
covers all needs, all ex-
penses. Ordinary, old-
fashioned plans com-
monly come up short,
leaving a grieving family
with both difficult deci-
sions and unexpected
bills amounting to hun-
dreds of dollars. For ex-
ample, bills for clergy, cem-
etery, and out-of-state expenses.
A SECOND CHANCE. If you al-
ready own an outdated pre-need
funeral plan, you may be
entitled to a 100% refund
which you can use to up-
grade to Guaranteed
Security. Call or visit
Levitt-Weinstein today
and ask for details. After
all, why should you settle
for just second best
when you can get the best for your
family?
Memorial Chapels
POMPANO
7500 N. State Rd. 7
4274600
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
18040 West Dixie Highway
40-asis
HOLLYWOO0
1921 Pembroke Rd.
921-7200
WEST PALM BEACH
5411 Okeechobee Blvd
aao-0700
In the tradition of our fathers...and their fathers before them.
. ./..


Page 24-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, December 9,1983
I
i :
-
NORTON
TIRE CO.
i*IHT
cmth
H~
Coach Howard Schnellenberger
We Will Meet Any Legitimate Advertised Tire Price
LOWER PRICES, EXPERIENCE AND
INTEGRITY THAT SAVE YOU MONEY

ilFGoodrich
BELTED CLM
P-METRIC, POLYESTER
CORD. FIBERGLASS BELT
WHITEWALLS
P155/80B12
I Plus 1.50
FET
SIZE
'155/80613
'165/80613
'175/80B13
'185/80613
'175/75614
'185/75814
PRICE
31.97
33.81
35.75
37.93
FE T
SHE
152
P215/75B14
1 58
1 70
1 79
P225/75B14
PRICE
44.25
46.57
P155/80815
P165/80B15
38.79
39.88
'195/75614
3/75614
41.82
42.92
170
186
2 00
211
P205/75815
P215/75615
P225/75815
P235/75615
35.75
37.44
44.14
FET
2 24
2 45
167
183
2 13
45.60
47.78
50.10
2 37
2 52
2 72
im
(KPGoodrich
UFBJWER AIM
STEEL BELTED RADIAL
WHITEWALLS
P155
F80R13i
I Plus 1 50
FET
SIZE
IP165/80H13
43.46
'175/80R13
IP185/80R13
'195/70R13
IP205/70R14
IP175/75R14
IP185/75R14
IP195/75R14
price
45.02
46.28
47.11
52.76
46.39
48.57
52.76
FET
SIZE
1 64 [P205/75R14
183
190
195
P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P195/75R15
2 24
187
2 00,
2 13
I PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITE
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
PRICE
FET
55.06
SAFETY
SERVICE
EVERY STORE HAS
CERTIFIED
TO SERVE YOU
Most ot our mechanics have
been TESTED and CER-
TIFIED by the National In-
stitute tor Service Excel-
lence They are available at
any ol our stores hsted be-
low with a star (*)
WE DO QUALIFIED,
EXPERT WORK ON
ALIGNMENT
WHEEL BALANCE
HI SPEED or COMPUTER
COMPLETE FRONT
vwt/vvvvvi7vvvt^>iri7\ NORTON TIRE CO'. LIMITED WARRANTY ^
30 DAY MONEY
BACK GUARANTEE |
W kx jny reason yov art Ml compititl, utnliM wim y w
piMtngcr cr lite you Buy Irom Nodori Tiet Co return il
Jlorvj with your ongirul inyoice wiKin M dJyl o< the rJMt of
purchiie ini your money anil He relunded in hill no sues
v 'ions asked' Road ftuirtfs and commercial vehicles ti
V eluded
%=$4^$^^3^?4$4$4$4$4$W
MICHELIN
QUALITY VALUE PERFORMANCE
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
SIZE
145 13
155 13
PRICE
38.39
40.84
165 13 46.20
n 56.30
18514
57.74
165-15 54.39
165/70-13!47.10
185 70-13 55.51
F.E.I
1 63
1 42
1 55
2 08
2 15
1 72
1 55
1 78
185'70-14|fiO40|1!W
P-METRIC TUBELESS
X WHITEWALL
PRICE | FE T
SIZE
1 50
AIR CONDITIONING
CHECK-UP
Keep your unit performing
in lop condition Available at
stores listed below with a i i
use
BRAKE
SPECIAL
96.10 N
Install new disc pads Re-
surface rotors Install new
seals Repack bearings
Check calipers Check
system Inspect master
cylinder Add fluid as re
quired Adjust and bleed
as required Check and ad
lust rear brakes Road lest
itren mm m mm Hi
30.000 Mile Limited Warranty
59.97 p
55.37
57.25
59.45
61.63
2 21
2 44
2 59
2 74
66.13;*
SIZE PRICE FET.
-A78x13 25.26 1 60
C78*13 28.20 1 77
C78*14 28.83 1 89
E78x14 30.03 205
F78*14 31.48 216
G78x14 33.18 228
H78 x 14 34.74 248
G78x15 33.26 238
H78x15 34.98 255
L78x15 36.94 280
Avaiiawe onkMjj^Phi
MAXI-TRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL WHITE
SIZE
P165/80R13|35.62
P175/80R13 38.39
PRICE
P185/80R1340.09
P185/75R14
41.25
P195/75R14
42.62
P205/75R14
43.90
P215/75R14
P215/75R15 46.28
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
45.89
48.77
53.61
FET
1 67
1 64
I 78
1 93
2 06
2 31
2 47
2 49
2 70
2 89
OIL CHANGE
FILTER & LUBE
UP TO 5
QTSOF
PREMIUM
OIL (Bulk)
NEW FILTER
C0MP LUBE
v
.JHT^ 80RU 41.46
P165/80R13 46.54! 64
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
P185/80R13 58.16 '9
195/70-14 205/70-14 P185/75R14 62.01 2
83.69 92.46 |Pl9S/75B14'|65.lii2'3
-IH1ZL FET24 ->205/75R14 7073^
THE NEW GENERATION RADIAL _______________I I W. I W
K jP215'75R14 73.66; 249
rrlP20S-75Rl5 71.96 2 i4
'jj? P215/75R15 74.98
W P225/75R15I77.48'274
107.491^37 P235/75R15i86.45
BLACKWALL
SIZE
165 70-365
180 65-390
220 55 390
WHITE
MICHELIN WOT
IMPORT TRUCK All I
185 14 "
6 PLY
59ra
96
>SII0B
ou
HUCIS
ON i
IRUCI H"l'.|
YOKOHAMA
40,000 MILE LIMITED
WARRANTY
Y865 STEELBELTED Y885 Steel Belted Radial I
RADIALS ___ pwce 7fet
FOR MOST FOREIGN A DOMESTIC '75 70SR13 41.47 *4
18S 70SR13*44.62*^ fl
SMALL A INTERMEDIATE CARS
SHE PWtCE I F.E T
T55SR12 31.18
USPASMW.I( AMS
WMONROtT
SHOCK
ABSORBER!
Monro Malic
Radial Malic
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
31.94
33.97
36.13
.36 i'L!?5 !4 47.25
|a ^95 70SR14I50.45.-
,48 i?* ?osri4|57.141.-*.
I 60
41.98
44.29
SMALL TRUCK
SPECIAL
Y45 WHITEWALL
165SR15 41.3Q
600 14
6 Piv
41
28
IRELLI
OFF
Mosl American Cars
ABOUT OUR
8 POINT SAFETY
SERVICE CHECK
LOW COST HIGH MILEAGE
RADIAL BLACKWALL
SIZE
155SR12
145SR13
PWCE
P3/70
mi
mm
MSI SILLING HAWAII
miAi steel kits
37,52
33.11
FET
sai
PRICE
i 19 165 70SR13
55SR13 3S.T9
i is 175/70SR13
165SR13 42.50
1 24
175SRM 48^55
51.32
185/70SR13
185 70SR14
41.68
55,Q2
FE T
I 26
, 32
1 57
1 66
i 88
185SR14
165SR15
49.67
WE ALSO CARRY
P5, P6. P7 and P
195/70SR14 59.84
P REVOLUTIONARY ALL
rll SEASON RAOUL HIGH
, PERFORMANCE STEEL ML! IN
! SIDEWALL FOR AOOED STRENGTH
SIZE
PENCE
WE HONOR
fniUMlllt ALL STORES OPEN 7:30 AM
Master Cf< hi^iiiw nvns .^r
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WE5IMAM '-tot Sw SIZES TO FIT MOST AMERICAN 41 1 95/ 70HR14I 75.10
IMPORT CARS AT MOST STORES -------------------- \LmmVm
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