The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02866

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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
^T -*eaaimwamaSamwaemanH M^ ______,
ewisfa PloridliamL
57-Number 1
Two Sec t lont
Miami, Florida-Friday, January 6,1964
C^iMMaoMf
ByMailSDCantt
Price 50 Cents
\ah Cairo Official
Urges Reagan Administration to Open Talks With Defeated PLO
WASHINGTON (JTA) Egyptian President
Hoe^ Mubwtk's foreign affairs ^vi^^SS. SS^Sd
$&$S22 sut- op--*h
According to reports reaching hare from the
Egyptian capital, Baz told reporters that Arafat "ie a
respc^le leader of the Palestinian people" and that he
has established himself aa a voice of reason and
moderation within the Palestinian movement."
FOR THAT REASON, Baz said, "we are calling on
the U.S. to establish a dialogue" with Arafat and with
"Palestinian representatives to advance the cause of
peace."
The Egyptian official spoke to reporters after a
meeting between Mubarak and his senior advisers in
which they aaaessed the meeting between Arafat and
Mubarak. Israel denounced the meeting aa a blow to peace
prospects in the Mideast while the Reagan
Administration viewed it aa "an encouraging develop-
ment." Baz said that Israel waa wrong to believe that
Arafat's meeting with Mubarak waa a blow to peace and
termed Israel's reaction "negative."
U.S.-Israel Relations
Strained Over Arafat
What Do Reaganitee Think?.................Page7-A
For Related Storie......................8sePae.A
........i>
o Frank
rdon
Georgia Rebuff
Mgcrs U.S. Jews
YORK (JTA) -
American Jewish or-
ations have expressed
and outrage over the
)Q by the Georgia
Board of Pardons and
to deny poethu-
pardon to Leo Frank,
fish factory superin-
it who waa convicted
of the murder of a 13-year-
old girl in Atlanta in 1913
and who waa lynched two
years later by a mob in one
of the nation'a worst out-
bursts of anti-Semitism.
The State Board fMnnan.
Mobley Ho well, said after the de-
cision wae announced that
Jewish organizations that had
sought the exoneration of Frank
failed to show beyond doubt that
on Peg* 12-A
By JTA Win Services
U.S.-Israel relations, re-
cently improved, are
strained anew over the
Reagan Administration's
optimistic view of the
apparent reconciliation be-
tween the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and
Egypt.
Israel regards the meeting in
Cairo last week between
President Hosni Mubarak and
PLO chief Yasir Arafat as a blow
to peace prospects in the region
The Administration called it "an
encouraging development," and
President Reagan bas said, "We
are optimistic about this be-
cause Mubarak is the head of
state of the one country in the
Arab world that has gone for-
ward and has a peace treaty with
Israel."
BUT ACCORDING to Premier
Yitzhak Shamir, the Americans
are making a grave 'rtafct if
they believe the Mubarak-Arafat
meeting would help advance
Reagan's Middle East peace
initiative of Sept. 1,1982. Shamir
sent Reagan a cable warning that
American-support for the Egypt
PLO raJpnxhement would only
dissuade moderate Palestinians
from coming to the negotiating
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
oppoeition Labor Party.
disagreed with Shamir's mini
meat and warned that Israel
must strive for a "common stra-
tegy" with the US. to achieve
peace. But the Shamir govern-
ment's attitude drew strong
support from American Jewish
leaders who flooded the White
House with statements of protest
o. Page 11-A
Julius Berman
Shamir Faces Storm
Over New Budget Cuts
td for
? and
'War
ired.'
ucer,
West
it is
itt in
i the
nous
3.000
Amer-
tpone
cause
{The
:i- of
isbe-
taaon.
Be on
on is
using
n st
next
f the
imed
cur if
ution
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
is bracing for a storm with-
in his coalition when the
Cabinet considers massive
budget cuts proposed by
Finance Minister Yigal
Cohen-Orgad to rescue the
country from its present
economic travails.
Shamir hopes to one up the
Herut ministers behind an
emnomic program that contains
many painful and politically
unpopular elements and thereby
cajole or force hie coahtion
partners into accepting it. He and
Cohen-Orgad were engaged in
intensive consultations with
other ministers and faction
kmders, some of whom have
heady ennounced their oppose
on Page 13-A

Israel Excluded
UN Program at University of Calif. Assailed
lutlintUvin*
LOS ANGELES tions.
(JTA) The Simon Wie-
aenthal Center of Yeshiva
University has demanded
the cancellation of the 17th
annual modal United Na-
tions program to be held at
the University of California
in Riverside on Jan. 23 be-
cause of fee exclusion of Is-
rael from the roeter of na
la an extensive Uetmg.
is part of the program ca talogue,
more than 164 nations are includ-
ed on the "assigned countries."
"uneeeigned countries," and
Among the latter are the Palee-
tins Liberation Organliaf ion, the
South West Africa Peoples Or-
(SWAPO). aad North
whkh is not s UN men>
RABBI MARVIN Hlia,
Rabbi Abraham Cooper, a
au dean, and Dr. Gerald Mar
Sous, director off the Wiesenthal
Canter, pointed oat that wbJU the
State of Israel is epecaVaUy
omitted from all groupings
various issues specifica&v rekttad
Middle sWaShm. m-
eluding a discussion entitled
"Human Rights hi Israeli Occu-
pied Territories." am
*o"
. information of irate
Jewish perente whom
were scheduled to take ]
program, the Wi__
officials wrote to the
i ting. in part, that the l
would "reseat in a point of view
eumical aad antagonistic to the
v^rv existence of the State of la
reel" This program
than 100 studs


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 6,1964
Ethopian Jews Beat Bushes for Public Interest in Drought
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTAI -
The American Association for
F.thiopian Jews has joined with
more than 20 other private
voluntary and public interest
organizations concerned about
the drought in Africa in a newly-
formed Ad Hoc Group on the
Africa Food Emergency.
At a recent Capitol IIill press
conference, Rep. William Gray
(D. Pal noted while "the United
States has historically provided
nearly 60 percent oT all
gency food aid to Africa" this
year its assistance is "leas than
26 percent of immediate African
needs."
Rep Thomas Daschle ID.,
S.D.I urged that $130 million
which has already bean ap-
propriated by Cony under the
Tale II Food for Peace program
"be utiliaed now" to meat the
need in Africa.
Nathan Shapiro, the AAEJ'a
president, said in a statement
from the group's headquarter a in
Highland Park. Ill. that now.
more than ever, as
Africa continue to
meager harvests and"
faod stock, the Unit*
government must in^
rate and level of rear**^
from international relief
for food, medical and i
lion supplies."
*
:;*j-
'-;*':
if*
How Riverside made its name.
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosenthal. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosenthal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Groasberg
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it.
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best And to us that means no let-up of
effort. No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
M-l-s-M
M-1444
M-i-eas
That's how Riverside got its nan*
That's how we intend to keep Ft
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advinr
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE j
_ NraMrtol Chat*. lM/r*l ,I
The most respected name in Jewish funeral ,
service in the world. ggftf*]
l"S TW GUARD! AM FLAIte rrmmm* ** **


Mpfmniju. inn. iwjumiii
rs^
Nuclear Dangers
UAHC Meetings Sounding the Alarm
NEW YORK (JTA) -
To alert the Jewish com-
munity to "the increasing
danger of nuclear war and
the proliferating nuclear
arms race," the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations (UAHC) recently
launched a series of edu-
cational meetings at
Reform synagogues across
the country.
The first program took place at
Temple Beth El in Great Neck.
L.I., immediately following the
show of the ABC-TV drama,
"The Day After," which was seen
by some 200 members of the
congregation in the synagogue.
"It is fitting that we viewed
this dramatization of the
catastrophe of nuclear war here in
a synagogue, a house of God,"
said Rabbi Jerome Davidson,
senior rabbi of Beth El. "This
film has made clear there is little
time for making that choice Now
is the time to reverse the arms
race and support a bilateral,
verifiable nuclear freeze as our
only hope for halting the mad
ness whose potential conse-
quences we have just witnessed."
JOINING DAVIDSON in the
discussion was Benjamin Abelow
of the Washington-based
Religious Action Center of
Reform Judaism. Abelow, who
serves as arms-control co-
ordinator at the Center, was a
major contributor to "Preventing
Jewish Losses in Arab Lands Need
Cataloguing, Goldberg Declares
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Former United States
Supreme Court Justice
Arthur Goldberg has called
here for the creation of an
international juridical com-
mission to catalogue the
losses suffered by former
Jewish inhabitants of Arab
countries.
Delivering the keynote address
at the three-day second interna-
tional conference of the World
Organization of Jews from Arab
Countries (WOJAC). Goldberg
said that a definitive report,
compiled by leading Jewish and
non-Jewish jurists, was essential
if appropriate redress were ever
to be made for the dispossession
of the former Jewish populations
of the Arab world.
Goldberg, a former
Cafe Fire
Raises Queries FSZjlX
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS ganizations in Prance are differ-
ing over who might have been re-
sponsible for a fire which caused
extensive damage to a Jewish-
owned caJs In a Paris suburb and
the motives behind the i
One group, the Union of Sub-
urban Jewish Communities, is
ajajaajsjl that the arson was the
work of anti-Semitic elements.
But another organization. Jewish
Revival, is cautioning agaaast
drawing conclusions before police
end their investigation.
ador to the United Nations,
urged the conference to speak up
for the 6,000 Jews of Syria and
the 60,000 Jews in Iran, who he
said were in "virtual house
arrest." He added, "for too long
your voice has been silent."
Conference organizers said
that about 800,000 Jews lost
their homes in Arab countries,
roughly the same number as the
Arabs displaced as a result of the
Arab-Israeli conflict. "In both
cases those who were uprooted
and their descendants number
about two million today," a
WOJAC spokesman said.
While the conference is at-
tempting to bring into focus the
Jewish exodus from Arab
countries, comparable to the
Arab flight from Palestine,
another sun, according to con-
ference organizers, is "to lot by-
gones be by-gones, and to work
for a resolution of the sufferings
of both parties to the Arab Israeli
conflict and to promote peace in
the Middle East."
THE WOJAC called for re-
cognition of the shared sufferings
of thaws peoples in order to en-
courage peace and under-
standing, "and to open the road
to a Middle East sttlssnssa
based on mutual recognition."
The primary fores behind the
conference is Mordechai Ben
Porat. a Minister Without
Portfolio in the Israeli Cabinet,
who recently launched a proposal
for rehabilitating Palsstinian
rsfuae.se currently Irving in
camps in the West Bank. Ben
Porat, originally from Iraq,
intends to make this ideas tl
of theconfa
Police investigators said the
fire was started by criminal ele-
ments but refused to ascribe a
possible motivs. The cafe owner,
Joseph Attia. is the vice presi-
dent of the Pavillon-flous Bois
Jewish community. The area It
rife with criminal slssnsnts and
police say that
known to be active hi
suburbs).
The fire broke out whan the
cafe waa closed and aha Attia
mily. which r^-thes-os
rouce
building, was not at home Police
mveetsjatora said they found
of a
Police, acting on the>
Interior Ml
have
their patrols
Def

ON MOVING
Call me. Esther,
and let me quote
rates. Also local moving
long distance movlr
anywhere in the U.S.
overawes.
Ai. VAN LINES INC.
(Of Ml
the Nuclear Holocaust A
Jewish Response," published by
the UAHC as a manual for
organizing, educating and
programming on nuclear issues in
the Jewish community.
Abelow assailed the Reagan
Administration's policy on
building and deploying MX and
Pershing II missiles, declaring:
"These weapons do not deter war
but rather bring it closer by
undermining deterrence."
Davidson called for "co-
existence with the Soviet Union
and an end to the 'evil empire'
mentality." He told the meeting:
"If the voices of American
religious leaders are silenced, the
'Moral Majority' preachers will
fill the vacuum with their
distrust and hatred of the USSR,
against which they tell us the
only defense in still more
destructive power. That is why
we must become part of a
developing religious voice in the
lend, calling for an end to the
madness and renewing our hopes
for peace."
THE SERIES of meetings
Isunched in Great Neck was
undertaken to implement a
resolution adopted by the UAHC
at its biennial convention
recently in Houston, calling for s
freeze by Washington. Moscow
and all other nuclear powers "on
the testing, production and
deployment of first-strike nuclear
weapons."
Some 3.000 convention dele-
gstes, representing 770 Reform
synagogues in the U.S. and
Canada, also called on the
Reagan Administration "to delay
deployment of the proposed
Cruise and Pershing II missiles
until we exhaust good faith ef-
forts to negotiate successfully a
treaty on intermediary nuclear
forces."

lands as well as the Arab flight
from Palestine. Restitution for
Arab Jewry was alao explicitly
provided for in the Camp David
accords, he aaid
Emmy Award winner Piter Straus$ (left), well-remembered for
his atoning role in ABC't 'Masodo,' will donate hi* time and
talent to narrate a documentary about an American World War
II Aero, Henry Q. Ptitt (right), entitled: 'Stretcher Captured.'
Announcement wot made by the film's executive producer,
historian Dr. Alex G rob man, executive director of the West
Coast Friends of Bar-Ilan, the Israeli University that is
producing the 90-minute film. The film will recount how Plitt in
May, 1946, a much-decorated U.S. Army Paratrooper and the
first Allied noldier to land in Normandy, captured the infamous
Nazi propagandist Julius Stretcher.
Housing Shortage Stymies Aliya
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael's continuing housing short-
sge is holding up potential aliya
from various parts of the world
and causing hardship for
thousands of immigrants already
in Israel, according to associa-
tions of immigrants from
Western and Oriental countries.
Spokesmen for both groups
said that some 25,000 im-
migrants have been stuck in
absorption centers for the past 3
4 years, unable to move into fists
of their own despite repeated pro-
mises by the Ministry of Con-
struction and Housing.
They said that that some 3.000
potential olim from Latin Amer-
ica have been forced to postpone
their departure for Israel because
of the lack of proper housing. The
immigration of "thousands of
Jews' from Soviet Georgia is be-
ing held up for the same reason,
the spokesmen said.
The Knesset's Committee on
Immigration and Absorption is
sceduled to discuss the housing
problem and the situation at
absorption centers early next
month. Representatives of the
immigrants associations warned
that demonstrations will occur if
there is no constructive solution
by then.
^
Goldberg, in his
recalled his role in drafting
United Nations Security Council
Resoartior. 242. and said that its
call for a Just solution of the
refugee problems was
deliberately phrased in such a
way aa to take account of the
Jewish exodus from Arab
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Pe*e4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, January 6.1984
Agreement With U.S. Is Mirror Image of Egypt 'Peace'
It is highly likely that the strategic
cooperation agreement between Israel and
the United States will fall into the same
category of conditions as the peace treaty
between Israel and Egypt. That is to say,
there will be agreement between Jerusalem
and Washington only so long as Israel does
what pleases the Reagan Administration.
When Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
objected vigorously last week to the
President's pronouncement that he was
pleased with the meeting in Cairo between
Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak and the
now twice defeated Yasir Arafat, whom
even the Arabs no longer regard as of any
consequence, Mr. Reagan and all his men
promptly gave Shamir a lecture on what, as
they saw it, is good for Israel.
That's what counted. How Mr. Reagan
saw things, not Mr. Shamir. At least, in
this case, the Israelis didn't have to give
back the Sinai Peninsula to be treated to
one more fountain of wisdom that gushes
whether they want it to or not.
Still, the gushing fountain in
Washington spills nothing but more Israeli
concessions the same formula that
makes up the Egyptian brew for peace and
friendship the Israelis can be treated to in
Cairo.
Super Sunday Volunteers
Super Sunday is fast becoming a
growing tradition in our community. On
Super Sunday, volunteers help man the
phones at a phonathon on behalf of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund and Project Renewal-Or
Akiva Campaign.
This year's Super Sunday is scheduled
for Jan. 15, and it will be certain to get an
added boost from the participation of
hundreds of a special kind of volunteer -
the efforts of teen-agers to help raise not
only funds but also the consciousness of the
people they call to give in behalf of Jewish
needs locally, nationally and in Israel.
Last year, some 700 young people
participated. In this year's 1984 Super
Sunday phonathon, it is expected that
more than 600 will be recruited from a
variety of organizations through the efforts
of the Jewish Youth Directors Council.
Additionally. some 150 volunteers from
Federation's Young Adults Division will
join them at the 12-hour telephone effort.
While the teens will put their young
muscle to registration, traffic flow, errand
running and food services, they will also fill
in at the phones, thus bringing the
generations together in their sacred
common cause. They will join the more
than 3,000 Greater Miamians who will
constitute a task force at Temple Israel
working in support of Jewish human
service programs.
Volunteers both teens and seasoned
veterans are needed. Their assistance is
crucial to a successful Super Sunday on
Jan. 15.
Shame on Georgia
The State of Georgia must be made to feel the
shame of its perversenees. The State Board of
Pardons and Parolee, by its decision to deny
posthumously s pardon to Leo Prank, show*
precisely the kind of bigotry in its genes that
motivated a lynch mob to drag Prank out of hie
prison cell and lynch him back in 1916 on trumped-
up charges that he raped Mary Phagan, a 13-year
tJewish Floridian
Friday, January 6.
Volume 57
1964
2SHEVAT6744
Number 1
old girl, on Apr. 23.1913. Frank was triad by jury
and judged guilty of the crime the following Aug 13.
The anti-Semitism of that outrageous event has
been amply documented by Aionso Mann, now 86
years old. who last year told reporters that ha had
seen with his own eyes another man. one Jim Conley.
dragging the limp body of the girl to a factory
basement. Mann, fearful of testifying than, said ha
wanted to go to his grave in peace.
No lees an intereeted party than the Governor of
Georgia John Slaton commuted Frank's sentence
some two years later on the ground that he sniffed
out the anti-Semitism in the case. It was this that
lad to the lynching on Aug. 16.1916- and to the
subsequent wrecking of Slaton career.
Little, it appears, baa changed in Georgia since
then. In 1917. the racist politician. Tom Watson,
writing in his weekly Jeffersonian Magazine.
dtm+~UH eiecution for Frank, whom he called "the
filthy, perverted Jew of New York."
On Dec. 22,1983. only two weeks ago, Georgia's
State Board of Pardons and Parolee declared that it
is "impossible to decide conclusively the guflt or
innocence of Leo Frank, and so denied Franks
exoneration. It's fancier talk, maybe. But it might
just as well have been published in the Jefferaonian
Magazine.
Youth Aliyah Gala
Miami Region of Hadaaaah will celebrate the
Golden Anniversary of Youth Aliyah at a gals event
on Sunday, Jan. 16, at the Sheraton Bel Harbour
Hotel
February. 1984 marks 50 years of Youth Aliyah -
one- ha If century of lifaaaving in the cause of
Hadaaaah's rescue of children. At the time of its
inception, the term. "Holocaust," was for the most
part unknown. The State of Israel ems but a dream.
Hut s world brought to turmoil by the onslaught
of Hitler's Nazi hordes in the Germany of the early
1930s made the need to reecue Jewish children an
urgent necessity.
Since then, the challenges confrontfag Youth
Aliyah have changed dramatically. but the im-
perative of this Hadaaaah program remains intact:
every person has potential, every person must be
given the opportunity to fulfill that potential to the
maximum.
And so. through Youth Aliyah. some 000.000
young Jewish men snd women have studied, have
achieved and have contributed. They have hemming
the Jewtsh mothers snd fathers in a thriving society
and the productive forces m their communities that
not only brought them to their own aliyah their
own "going up" to fulfil their robe -but that hasps
them add to the vitality of the noble Jewish con
tinuum.
More immediately in our own time, aliyah in
creasingly means going to Israel to starts life there
of possibility and expectation s rising totSe
maximum purpose of Hadaaaah's initial chi^d rescue
sfforts now fashioned to suggest the fulfillment of
the Jewish prayer: fakees keoe, 6' Ytru$kaiayim.
next year in Jerusalem.
It is these things that Miami Hadaaaah will take
note of st their Ju> 15 gakt together with the visit
among them of National Ha
Matxkin.
High Hopes for the New Year
I AM generally not intereeted
in making s lot of New Year's
resolutions which can just as well
be made, and then broken, at any
other time. But for me the New
Yeer is s winter's rite of passage,
and to salute it. I prefer
something akin to a resolution,
yet not exactly like it.
What I have in mind is just as
likely to be far I etched in terms of
realistic possibility. Still, it has
the socially redeeming value that
its purpose is far less egotistical
and selfish than the resolution,
and that its implementation
would be s boon for the nation
if not. indeed, for all mankind.
Herewith, then s hat of my
fondest wishes for the New Year:
MAY PRESIDENT Reagan
finally come to know, in hill.
what he is talking about and
what the implications are of his
groundless. sweeping state-
ments, sumption* and
decisions well before he makes
them. Consider, for example, hit
taking the blame for the poor
security that led to the terrorist
bombing of Marine headquarters
in Beirut on Oct. 23.
In effect, the President pulled
the rug out from under the
Pentagon inquiry into the
emmmmmamntmtm
Leo
Mindlin
:
bombing that spurred Secretary
of Defense Weinberger's order of
reviews that might have resulted
in reprimands for some of the
career officers responsible for the
security of the Marine contingent
in Beirut
la this instance. Mr. Reagan
erased all military accountability
lor the tragic consequences of the
Oct. 23 bombing by inmlloly
taking upon himself political
accountability for it This was. of
course, a msaninglsss and at the
same time dangerous gesture
that has the potential far even
more tragic consequences than
the bombing itself: It ggrrtt
that military failures as a result
of negligence should not be
subject to punishment.
ALSO IN the Middle East. I
am reminded of the President's
televised press conference with
the media before he left far his
vacation in California In
response to a question from
reporters. Mr. Keegan reasserted
his support of his Sept. I. 1982
"peace initiative." which Yasir
Arafat, the perennial Lazarus of
Islam, once again rejected only
last weekend.
But during the course of his
statement, the President
rev is wed the history of Lebanon
since 1976. He needs, as his
statement showed in embarras-
sing proportion, some serious
lessons in the facts, and until he
gets them, sjons ought to tell
bun to hold his peace
In this same area of the world.
I profoundly wiah that the Rev.
Jesse Jackson, one of a flock of
Democratic csnrhdstss far the
presidency Una year, will coma to
set like sn A in haw and not
member stlerge, sey. of ths
United Nations General Aaasnv
bly. whore "Out the Stare and
trk?;baaa-jila^byth.
-riJ


Infirmary tor Children,' by Karel Fleischmann. drawn in charcoal in 1942 in the 700 paintings he produced in Theresienstadt survived the war. In October, 1944
Concentration Camp of Theresienstadt. Karel Fleischmann was born in 1897in Fleischmann and his wife were transported to Auschwitz and war* gassed on
Czechoslovakia. He was trained as a physician and painted as a hobby. Some arrival
No isms... styles... schools
Artists recorded agonies in poignant dimensions
By RALPH LISTER
JERUSALEM This is
definitely art for art's sake.
No isms, no styles or
schools. No well-known
names. Often the artists
risked their lives by record-
ing their surroundings. If
discovered, the price was
death, but they were driven
to draw, to paint to sculpt,
so that the world would
know.
Yad Vashem. Israel's exten-
sivs memorial to Um Holocaust
on Jerusalem's Mount Herxl. has
recently opened an art museum
to exhibit works produced by in-
mates of the concentration camps
during World War II.
YAD VASHEM place
and a name ... an everlasting
name, that shall not be cut off"
(Isaiah 56:5) is visited by
virtually every tourist to Israel.
The impressive layout of the
memorial complex and the
permanent exhibit leave a lasting
impression. The new art museum
adds a poignant dimension. It
converts the documentary and
Shotographic evidence of the
[olocaust into a stunning series
of personal artistic testimony
which leaves the visitor stunned
and drained.
At Theresienstadt, the Nazis
"model" ghetto, Jewish artists
were compelled to produce re-
presentations of the camps far
propaganda purposes. This gave
the artists access to paper and
drawing instruments with which
to produce their own testimony.
"I still hear voices" remembers a
painter who survived. "You will
bve. Paint us. so at least well live
on paper."
Survival on paper was, for
most of the artist-inmates, the
only life granted them. For us, a
glimpse into these years, reveals
dormitories crowded with bunks.
inmates in their striped uni-
forms; exhausted, emaciated.
Yet. in spite of the despair and
horror, here and there, a note of
humor.
IN ADDITION to
Theresienstadt, sections of the
museum are devoted to art prod-
uced by inmates of Auschwitz.
Bergen- Belsen, Dachau. the
Warsaw. Lodz and Vilna
Ghettoaa. aa well aa dozens of
smaller concentration and intern-
ment camps.
Since Yad Vashem was found-
ed 30 years ago. the documents,
objects, relics and bequests it has
collected include over two thous-
and works of art. 300 of which are
exhibited in the new museum.
Curator Irit Salmon-Livne posts
out that this collection is without
precedent considering the death
sentence threatening the artists if
discovered. After the war, some
of the works were recovered by
the artists themselves returning
to the camps, or by others who by
chance found work hidden in
cans, behind walls, under floors.
Some art appears on envelope
backs, tiny scraps of paper
some on real canvas. Many of the
artists who survived stopped
creating after the war. Many who
did not survive displayed excep-
tional talent, and would no doubt
have found their niche as artists
after the war.
A SPECIAL area of the
museum is devoted to art done by
children in the camps. After the
pervasive greynees of the adult
works, here is an explosion of
color; an optimistic world as only
children could conceive it. This
section of the museum is to
many, the moat poignant. A
searing memorial to the 1.6 mil-
lion Jewish children murdered by
the Nazis.
Assistant curator liana Gun
reports that most visitors to Yad
Vashem find the art museum aa
impressive ae the documentary
exhibition. The museum has pub-
lished a catalogue in Hebrew.
English. French and German.
Deportation,' by Joseph Richter, drawn in
pencil in 1949 In the extermination camp at
Sobibor. Joseph Richter made 18 drawings of
Sobibor, which were found after the war in
the town of Chebn. Almost nothing is known
m< ,1nm"
of the artist except that he is believed to
have taken part in the revolt against the
Nazis mounted by Sobibor prisoners, that he
escaped and joined the partisans, and died
during subsequent fighting.
Yad Vashem Collection
Highlights Life In
Concentration Camps



Ftge6-A ThaJewUhlToridUn/Friday, January 6,1M
James Roosevelt (center}, oldest son of the
late President and Mrs. Franklin Delano
Roosevelt, helps launch the year-long, na-
tionwide Israel Bond tribute to Eleanor
Roosevelt in 1984 commemorating the 100th
anniversary of her birth by purchasing the
first Bond of the centennial observance at
ceremonies held in New York in December.
Shown with Mr. Roosevelt, who is national
honorary chairman of the Eleanor Roosevelt
Honorary Centennial Committee, are (from
left) Susan Weikers, associate national
chairman, and Alice K. Peerce, national
chairman of the Centennial Celebration;
Brig. Gen (Res.) Yehudah Halevy, president
and chief executive officer of Israel Bonds,
and Rosalie K. Gerson, national chairman of
the Women's Division.
Names in News
AJComm. Names Gordis Executive Veep
Dr. David M. Gordis has been
appointed executive vice presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Committee, it is announced by
Howard I. Friedman. AJC's na-
tional president.
Dr. Gordis. who currently
serves as vice president of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America and of the University of
Judaism in Los Angeles, which is
affiliated with the Seminary, will
assume the AJC position next
July. William Troaten, who has
been serving as AJC's acting ex-
ecutive director, will continue in
that position until July
In his new role, Dr. Gordis will
head the AJC's 300-member
staff, located in its New York
headquarters as well as in 33 local
offices around the United Slates
and in Jerusalem. Paris and
dexicoCity.
Ann H. Jackowitz has been
named recipient of the second
annual Matthew R Hosenhaus
Fellowship for the training and
development of human relations
professionals, the Anti Defama
tion League of B'nai H rith as an-
nounced. She will serve as an as-
sistant in the Television, Radio
and Film Department of ADL's
Intergroup Relations Division.
The Fellowship was set up with
an endowment by Gila Rosen-
haua as a memorial to her hus-
band, who died in 1980. Mr. Ros
enhaus was president and chair
man of the board of the J.B. Wil-
liams Co., Inc.; an official of
Nabisco, Inc., and Columbia Pic-
tures Industries, Inc., and an
honorary vice chairman of the
League.
Saul Rubenateia, senior vice
president for merchandising of a
toy and hobby shops chain, will
receive Rrandeis University'a
Distinguished Community
Service Award on Feb. 18 at the
Grand Hyatt in New York City.
The Brandeis award is present-
ed to persons who have combined
successful careers with a commit-
ment of service to others. Pro-
ceeds from the event will estab-
lish a scholarship fund at Bran-
deis University in Rubenstein's
name.
Jewish Music Season poster
inaugurates this year's 11-week
celebration of Jewish music
sponsored by JWB's Jewish
Music Council. Jewish Music
Season lasts from Jan. 14 to May
7. These are the dates from Shab-
bat Shirah (Sabbath of Songl to
Yom Ha'Atzmaut (Israel Inde-
pendence Day).
According to Leonard Kaplan,
chairman of the JWB Jewish
Music Council. "We are holding
Jewish Music Season as a way of
highlighting the richness and
diversity of Jewish music and the
important role it plays in Jewish
life from the haunting melodies of
cantorial music to the spirited
tunes of Israeli folk musu
The 16-by -20-inch Jewish
Music Season poster, which is in
full color, was created by Morde-
chai Rosenstein who is one of
America's foremost Hebraic
artists
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union fell to the lowest
point in nearly 20 years during
1963. a year marked by increased
harassment of Jews and an
"onslaught of anti Semitic pro
paganda using Tsarist and neo-
Nazi themes, it was reported last
week by the National Conference
on So\ iet Jewry.
Morris Abram, chairman of the
Conference, said in releasing a
year-end report that the past 12
months which coincided with
the first year in power of Soviet
President Yuri Andropov were
marked by the denial of exit visas
to all but a handful of Jews and
strong efforts to discourage and
inhibit Jews from applying to
emigrate; harsh measures
against Jews seeking to express
their cultural and religious
heritage, an alarming hale cam
paign against Jews using Zion-
ism as the ostensible target and
portraying Jews as potential
traitors to the Soviet mother
land; sn reduce and eliminate contacts be-
tween Soviet Jews and Jews
In lag abroad
Through Dec 22, Jewish emi-
gration from the USSR totaled
onl> 1,284, the Conference re
poitad This number less than
half the 19H2 total was the
lowest annual figure since records
have boan kept of the So\ let
lewrs emigration movement,
which dutes from 1965, according
i" .. \..o l> year tabulation con
lamed in the report
The Eaacotiva of the Jewish
tfgaaej has concluded two days
of meetings in \ew York Chair-
man. Leon Dulxia. announced
that the Fxeculive voted for a
budget framework of $360 million
for the Agency'a flacal 1964-66
year, and a budget of 948 million
for Project Renewal.
This recommended budget
frame will be prentad to Use
meeting of the Jewish Agency's
Board of Governors in Jerusalem
in February.
Dulxin stressed that the
budget framework, which the
Jewish Agency treasurer. AJdva
Lewinsky, presented to the Exec-
utive, is a balanced budget, with
no provision for deficits.
I ana Elbert of Kiev, wife of
Prisoner of Conscience Lev El-
bert. has been fired from her job
for "absenteeism." the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews has
learned.
Inna's six-week hunger strike
last Fall in protest of the accusa-
tions against her husband left her
with liver damage. Last month,
she suffered s small heart attack.
Although home for a short time
to recover, Soviet authorities in
both Moscow and Kiev had
assured her that she would have
her job when she returned to
work
Shocked by the "flip-flop" and
injustice of the Soviet action,
UCSJ President Lynn Singer
stated: "As long as Lev Elbert
remains in prison, Inna Elbert is
the sole supporter of her family
She and her young son Csrmi
have been deprived of the right to
survive."
Researchers in the
Physiological Psychology
laboratories at the University of
Haifa
process for detecting the sow
of foods that have been contami-
nated with poison. The process
developed by FW. Bony Bergs,'
makes use of well-known prnci
pies of behavioral psychology
that relate to humans, as wel u
to animals. The test is based
upon the phenomenon of taste
aversion, and laboratory animals
are used to indicate exactly which
food substance has been contain
mated.
Prof. Bet gar became interested
in this subject following the mys-
terious mass food poisoning of a
few dozen students in June, 1982.
In that instance, students in the
cafeteria had all received coffee
from the same urn. What
bothered Prof. Berger. and other
of Haifa r
University of Haifa researchers
was the three-day delay in dis-
covering the poison's source.
Adge Solesaoa, of Wast Hart
ford. Conn., has bean elected
chairman of the Connecticut Ad
visory Council on Vocational and
Career Education. Oert White.
national president of Women
American ORT, has announced
the new post.
Mrs. White said that Mrs. So
lomon. who is a national vice
president and the American Af
fairs chairman of Women's
American ORT. was appointed
by four Connecticut governors U>
serve on the Connecticut Stale
Advisory Council on Vocational
and Career Education since the
group's inception in I960.
BEGINNING DECEMBER 1
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Pins Hopes on 'Peace Initiative
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration appears to be
pinning its hopes for reviv-
ing President Reagan's
moribund Middle East
peace initiative on the slim
expectation that Yasir
Arafat has been so
chastened by his defeat in
Lebanon that he is ready to
give his blessings to the
entry of King Hussein of
Jordan into the peace talks.
It was this possibility that was
given by at least one senior State
Department official as one of the
reasons for United States sup-
port of the unhampered
departure of Arafat and some
4,000 of his Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists from
Tripoli despite Israel's strong
protest that it was disgraceful
that the PLO was leaving under
the aegis of the United Nations
Hag.
THIS HOPE was also seen in
the declaration by the State De-
partment that the mig in
Cairo between Arafat and Egyp-
tian President Hoeni Mubarak
was an "encouraging develop-
ment."
The meeting shocked the Is-
raelis who said it contradicted the
-i'amp David agreements.
Ambassador Meir Rosenne went
to the State Department late last
Thursday to express the Israeli
view and called Mubarak's meet-
ings with Arafat "encouragement
to terrorism."
But Reagan, in an interview
with reporters from the four
major world news agencies, made
it clear that he seas the meeting
as perhaps leading to Arafat's
endorsement of Hussein's part-
* x-ipaiion in the peace talks on be-
half of the Palestinians
"I think that what President
Mubarak is doing is talking to
him (Arafat) about returning to
where he was earlier, making
contact with King Hussein and
getting those peace negotiations.
Our peace proposal, under way
gain." Reagan said in the inter-
view.
REAGAN ADDED that he no
longer believes that a settlement
in Lebanon has to be reached be-
fore the peace negotiations can
continue. "I think enough pro-
gress has been made there that
we can go forward with the peace
movement," he said.
The President disagreed with
the Israelis that the Mubarak-
Arafat meeting was a violation of
Camp David. "I can understand
their (the Israelis) feelings in
view of the recent (bus bombing)
tragedy in Jerusalem and the
group taking credit for that
claims to be a PLO group and
all," he said. "But at the same
time, I think as they look at this
little more clearly, they will see
that Mubarak, based on the
xperience of Egypt and its wil-
ingness to go forward for peace,
is simply trying to persuade
others to change their thinking."
The differences between the
U.S. and Israel were seen by
some to reveal the fragility of the
new agreement for close strategic
cooperation between the two
countries and announced during
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's recent
visit to Washington.
STATE DEPARTMENT
spokesman John Hughes pointed
out several times that it was
not unusual for dose friends
and allies to disagree. Shamir
made the same point during his
speech to the National Press Club
hare.
But not mentioned was that
the U.S. disagreement with Israel
over Arafat s departure from
Tripoli and then his meeting with
Mubarak helped the U.S. in its
effort, to convince the Arabs that
despite the new agreement with
Israel the U.S. also sought closer
relations with "moderate" Arab
states.
Meanwhile, it is still unclear
what the meeting in Cairo meant.
For Arafat, with a large part of
the PLO coming under the dom-
ination of Syria, it was logical to
seek support from Egypt, the
most important Arab state. At
this stage Arafat is also obvious-
ly willing to meet with Any Arab
leader who will receive him in an
Two Israeli Arabs Sentenced to Death
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
Israeli Arabs were sentenced to
desth by s military court last
week for the murder of sn Israeli
soldier who hitched a rids with
them in January, 1980.
Both men, aged 29, are from
Ara village, east of Netanya.
They had joined El Fatah, the
terrorist arm of the Palestine
Liberation Organization and con-
fessed to murdering the soldier
on orders from El Fatah. One of
the men shot their victim in the
back of the neck while the other
was driving.
The death penalty has rarely
been imposed in Israel and was
carried out only once, in the case
of Adolf Eichmann. In all other
cases, death penalitiee pronounc-
ed for capital crimes have been
commuted to life imprisonment.
attempt to bolster his sinking
prestige.
HOWEVER, even some of his
most loyal supporters in the PLO
were outraged by the meeting.
The PLO along with the other
members of the Arab League
broke relations with Egypt six
years ago after the signing of the
Camp David accords. The revolt
against Arafat by PLO groups in
Lebanon, is directed against him
giving the Jordanian monarch
approval to represent the Pales-
tinians in the negotiations with
Israel Egypt and the U.S.
Mubarak's motives are more
worrisome. Israel is already con-
cerned about what it calls the
cold peace with Egypt and it has
earlier expressed the fear that
Mubarak is seeking to move back
toward the rejectionist Arab
camp.
At the same time, the Egyp-
tians have always urged that the
PLO be included in the negotia-
tions. Egyptian Foreign Minister
Kama! Hassan Ali, during his
visit to Washington last week,
said that Arafat continues to be
the most popular Palestinian
leader.
WHEN REAGAN was asked
if he agreed with this assessment,
he replied "Well this is what we
need to find out. I can't believe
the radical group under the in-
fluence of the Syrians I can't
believe that the millions of Pales-
tinians are going to choose that
leadership."
The State Department made
clear last week that the U.S. still
sticks to its position that it will
not deal with the PLO until it re-
cognizes Israel's right to exist
and accepts United Nations
Security Council Resolution 242
and 333. But it was obviously
signalling to Arafat that the time
was ripe for him to do so.
The State Department also
made clear that it knows Israel
will never sit down with members
of the PLO. Under the Reagan
initiative, Jordan is urged to join
the peace talks with Palestinians
in its delegation, especially from
the West Bank and Gaza, who
are not members of the PLO.
Hussein has maintained he first
needs the approval of the PLO
and of Arab states.
But if Arafat could not give his
approval last April when he was
still the undisputed leader of the
terrorist group, can he do it now
when he has all he can do to stay
in control of the few loyalists left?
It seems to many that the hope in
Washington for Arafat's meta-
morphosis from a terrorist to a
responsible leader is based more
on wishful thinking and self-delu-
sion in Washington than on real-
ity in the Middle East.
JowF
Present* A WHOLE NEW ACT
196344
That's
A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO THE FORUM
Book by Burt Shevelove and Larry Gelbart
Musk and Lyrics by fltasaaa Sondheun
December 2-25 (Previews November 29. SO. December 1)
CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOF
By Tennessee Williams Directed by Jose Fs
Fee taring Lois Chiles 'from tike smash TV hit DeJtmsi end
Terence Kmow (From TV's St Btsewhsrmi
__________January 6-19 (Previsws Jsasary 6-st__________
ARSENIC AND OLD LACE by Joseph Keeeesring
February 10-March 4 (Previews February 7-9
LIFE WITH FATHER By Howard Lindsay A
March IS-April 8 (Previsws March 13-lS)
Crouss
A SOLDIER'S PLAY By
Performed by New York City's Negro E
April 27-May 10 (Previews April 24-tSI
AeaMaSss te PsrHse el
10 or Mass. Sample the llevor of the Grove with the
Playhouse Dming/Theatre packages Contact Group
Seles el 442-MS2 *0 ticket information call the Boa
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>tSS Mass "fM^
Frieda S. Lewis, national president of Hadassah, and President
Chaim Her tog of Israel lead off World Youth Aliyah Conference
in Jerusalem marking SO years of pioneer youth rescue and
rehabilitation movement. Mrs. Lewis, past Hadassah Youth
Aliyah chairman, opened the plenary session attended by
delegates from 16 countries. President Herzog said that "Youth
Aliyah's educational techniques give hope to disadvantaged
youth all over the world "
Israelis Discover
New Herpes Treatment
Effective for Nasal,
Mouth Regions
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Hebrew University
scientists have developed a new preparation for treatment
of the type of herpes that infects the mouth and nasal
regions. It contains natural ingredients already approved
by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
THE ANTI-VIRAL agent. IDU, incorporated in the
new preparation was found to be more effective than other
preparations currently in use for the treatment of cold
sores. It permits better contact with the skin and
mucuous membranes, has a cooling, soothing effect and a
pleasant taste.
Prof. Ruth Segal, who helped develop the new
medication, believes it may prove effective in the treat-
ment of genital herpes. The Yissum Research Develop-
ment Co. of the Hebrew University is srmlrinfl financial
support for further research.
1
Jewish National Fund
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
SUPPORT THE JNF
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FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Plant as Many Trass aa You Wiah
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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
^LieoJ.Rd.,SalU363,MiaaalBee*a,FLS3l39


Page 6-A The
wrrtenefits Seen
By Generals, Admirals Back from Tour
NEW YORK A lead-
ing American military
authority expects expanded
strategic military coopera-
tion between the United
States and Israel to benefit
both countries.
Returning from a mission of 13
retired American generals and
admirals to Israel held Dec 4-11,
Lt. General (Ret.) Harry Km
nard, former commander of the
U.S. Army Development Com-
mand, said that the Jewish State
would contribute combat expert-
ise and experience and the U.S.
its global view.
He pointed out that although
"the Israelis are very, vary good
at some things we've had
worldwide experience, and I
think we can still teach the Is-
raelis a great deal."
Lt. General (Ret.) William Nel-
son, former commander of the
12th Air Force, said that he wel-
comed the joint training of
American and Israeli combat
pilots.
IN SIMILAR vein, retired Ad-
miral Maurice "Mickey" Weis-
ner, former U.S. Navy command-
er in chief. U.S. Pacific Fleet, Mid
that "there's been a substantial
exchange of information on
tactics and procedures, how we
go about the various parts of
warfare."
Admiral Weisner contrasted
the different naval missions of
the fleets of each nation, observ-
ing "Israel has hundreds of kilo-
meters of coastline to protect and
must protect its commerce as
well, while the U.S. Navy has a
world role and different goals."
He added, however, taht "they
can cooperate and exchange
information."
EMPHASIZING that the
extent and means of increased
strategic cooperation remain to
be worked out, the American of-
ficers anticipated that a great
deal of progress in this area will
be made at a joint U.S.-Israeli
military political meeting sched-
uled to sssemble in Washington
in January.
In a press conference in Tel
Aviv following a visit to the
Rambam Hospital in Haifa. Is-
rael's noted burn and trauma
center for combat wounds, the
American military men said they
ware convinced that the hospital
was capable of caring for burn
casualties resulting from the
October bombing of the Marine
headquarters in Beirut and did
not know why the victims were
not flown there for treatment.
Reagan Vows U.S. Will Stay
In Lebanon to Press for Peace
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has stressed again that the
U.S. will remain in Leba-
non "while there's hope for
peace."
But the President, responding
to questions at a brief news
conference before he left for a
vacation in California, added that
the U.S. is "stepping up our
diplomatic efforts to bring
about "not a military but a
political solution" in Lebanon.
"There is reason to believe
that that the presence of the
multinational force has made
some progress," Reagan said.
"We have now an agreement be-
tween Lebanon and Israel which
has Israel's agreement to with-
draw. I don't believe that it's
impossible to have a similar kind
of agreement with Syria, which
would recognize some of Syria's
interests."
HE ADDED that the various
factions in Lebanon which met in
Geneva recently achieved a "kind
of tacit recognition" that the
governments of President Amin
Gemayel "was the government of
Lebanon."
The President called the brief
news conference to issue s state-
ment in which he said the local
Marine commanders in Beirut
should not be blamed for the
terrorist bombing that killed
some 240 American servicemen
at the Marine headauarters in
Beirut. "If there is to be blame, it
probably rests here, in this office
and with this President." he said.
"And I accept responsibility for
the bad as well as the good."
Reagan stressed that terrorism
today is not just a deed of
fanatical individuals but is
sponsored by various political
groups and even some countries.
"We have never before faced a
situation in which others
routinely sponsor and facilitate
acts of violence while hiding
behind proxies and surrogates
which they claim they do not
fully control." he said
The retired U.S. military
era who toured Israeli defense in-
stallations and visited troops at
forward positions in Lebanon's
Bekaa Valley were briefed by
senior officers in Israel's Defense
Forces. The Israelis included Lt.
Gen. Moshe Levy. Chief of Staff;
Maj Gen. (Res.) Menachem
Meron. director general of the
Defense Ministry, and Maj. Gen.
Ehud Barak, chief of Military
Intelligence. The Americans also
met with Rear Admiral Zeev
Almog at Israel Naval Head-
quarters. Haifa.
PARTICIPANTS in the mili-
tary mission, which was spon-
sored by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. were Mai-
Gen. Gerald J. Carey. USAF.
Atlanta. Lt. Gen. Richard E.
Carey. USMC. Columbus Maj.
General Robert Cocklin. AUS.
Arlington. Va; Admiral Donald
Davis. USN, LaJolla. Calif.; Gen.
Hamilton H. Howze. AUS, Fort
Worth, Tex.; Lt. Gen. Harry
Kinnard. AUS. Arlington, Va.;
Maj. Gen. Doyle Larson. USAF.
Burnsville. Minn.; Lt. Gen.
Thomas H. Miller. USMC. Arl-
ington, Va.; Lt. Gen. William R.
Nelson. USAF. Sequim. Wash.;
Lt Gen. Adolph G Schwenk.
USMC. Pinehurst. N.C.: Vice
Admiral William St. George.
USN. San Diego. Calif.; Gen
Volney F Warner. AUS. Mac
Lean. Vs.; and Admiral Maurice
F Weisner. USN. Pensacola. Fla.
- all retired.
Among the military installa
tions the American group visited
were sn air base in the Negev
desert built following the Camp
David accords which eliminated
bases in the Sinai, the port in
Haifa, s sophisticated electronics
plant using the most up-to-date
technology for combat weaponry;
and a military hospital minutes
from the front lines whose
specialty is treating shrapnel
wounds.
In addition, the group visited
the West Bank, a kibbuU in the
Jordan Valley. Masada. the Yad
Vashem Holocaust Memorial, the
Western Wall and Christian holy
sites in the Galilee. Jerusalem
and Bethlehem.
IS1
n
l\ wYw^SsC. /I *l_ 1 \? U y-^ 4.
l % \ f^at^taf* ^sV^Bsa n/a^ss__ ^^la
j y^ v tn. v-
I Mlk. In Y*dlot Actironot tCourtasy WZPI. Jtnwktn)
Yale Univ. Given
$1.6 Million to Spur
Judaic Studies Program
NEW HAVEN (JTA)
Yale University has
received an "extra-
ordinary" gift of $1.6 mil-
lion to establish two new
endowed professorships in
its Judaic studies program,
according to the current
Issue of the Newsletter for
that program.
The Newsletter, in reporting on
the gift, said such endowed
scholarships "enable Yale to
attract and encourage the finest
faculty members, si work on the
frontiers of knowledge and
dedicated to the university's
intellectual life."
The Newsletter reported that
the gift would be used to create a
senior professorship in Hebrew
language and literature, and a
visiting professor in the humani-
ties. The Newsletter reported
that the donors mdicateo they
wanted not to be named publicly.
THE NEWSLETTER
declared that "the university's
tradition to excellence in the
study of language and literature,
s vital part of undergraduate
education, will be enhanced by
the appointment of a distin-
guished senior teacher and
scholar in Hebrew language and
Literature.''
The Newsletter added that the
appointment also "will do muck
to strengthen the Judaic studisi
program, for the comprehensivt
understanding of the subtletm
and nuances of Jewish culture
depends fundamentally on
adequate knowedge of iu
language and literature."
The visiting professorship
whose incumbent will be ap-
pointed each year from various
areas in the humanities, in-
cluding philosophy, art and
music, "will complement and
enrich the teaching and scholarly
activity of the university's
permanent senior faculty m
Judaic Studies." the Newsletter
reported.
THE NEWSLETTER also
reported a "generous gift, the ,
size of which was not indicated,
in memory of Jacob Perlow, as
immigrant who settled in Nee
York City and proapared in real
estate, to create the Jacob Parioe
Fellow in Judaic Studies and tat
Humanities. Perlow s niece. Tom
Greenbarg, a co-executor of tar
Perlow estate, was instrumental
in the gift, the Newsletter
reported.
The Newsletter said the Jacob
Perlow Fellow will be appointed
by the University from nominee*'
proposed by the Hebrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem to encourage
"fruitful exchanges between Yak
and Israeli scholars."


17.9% C.n.L muo
But Workers Stop, Threaten
*
w 1m~.,9*.,a ioe/ips*
JJvBUUIriK.^aioi "i^ern
By GIL SEDAN
AndHegnOr,.!
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Wagsearaw received a 17.9 per
cent Interim cost of living allow-
ance on their monthly salaries
last weak. But the advance pay-
ment failed to halt a rash of prot-
est rallies and work stoppages by
government employee and others
alarmed over galloping infktion
and a rapidly worsening econ-
omic outlook. Violence erupted
near Eilat over the imp~W
shutdown of the Timna copper
mines because of the slump in
world copper price*.
The co.l. advance was not suf-
ficient to compensate workers for
the erosion of salaries by inflation
during the last three months,
estimated at about 40 percent.
Histadrut Secretary General
Yeruham Meshel warned that if
inflation continues at its present
annual rate of nearly 200 percent,
the trade union federation will
demand that salaries be paid
very two weeks instead of
monthly and the co.l. II
be updated each month instead of
each quarter. The nest co.L al-
lowance, nearly 60 percent, is due
in mid-January.
Histadrut held a rally in Jeru-
salem protesting the govern-
ment s economic policies. About
1.000 workers in the Jerusalem
area lost their jobs in the past
two months, though moat have
found new jobs.
The Zebavi movement, which
represents large families with low
incomes called a press conference
here to demand an increase
in allowances for child care There
are some 260.000 families with
four or more children in Israel
and many of them are im-
poverished, according to spokes
men for the movement.
Avraham Danino, one of the
Zehavi leaders, blamed the gov-
ernment and was especially
critical of Tami, the coalition
partner which represents a low
income, largely Sephardic con-
stituency. "Tami has fallen
silent," he said. "Deputy Premier
David Levy (who is also Minister
of Housing) talks only after the
hardship befalls us. The delicate,
sensitive social tissue which was
built with such hard work la
gradually falling apart," he
warned.
The Zehavi movement urged
the government to link child care
allowances to five percent of
average salaries. They are pre-
sently paid at a rate of 2.6 per-
cent.
Workers in general are worried
about dismissals and the heavy
toll of inflation which, according
to Labor MK Gad Yaacobi, wfll
reach a rate of 300 percent next
veer. The Timna mine workers
blocked the main highway north
of Eilat for two hours. Two work
en and two policemen were in-
jured in a clash brought about by
police attempts to remove a vehi-
cle blocking the road.
The mines employ several
hundred workers which is a
considerable part of the Eilat
labor force. They have been on
strike for more than a week, hop-
ing their action would avert a
shutdown this month The town's
New Demands for Hikes
Plague Gov't. As
Inflation Rate Booms
By
Aavil
By GIL SEDAN
[HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Strikes, slowdowns and protect
meetings continue to plague the
country as government workers
press for higher pay. The Cabinet
was scheduled to convene a spe-
cial session at the end of last
week to discuss the growing
vonomic crisis and to consider
Finance Minister Yigal Cohen-
Orgad's economic plans and the
proposed trimmed budget for the
new fiscal year.
All postal services were
paralyzed as 3.600 post office em-
ployees, including workers at the
post office banks, stayed at
home. Mail was not collected
from post office boxes and del-
ivery of mail was halted. The
CMtal workers have not indicated
i w long they intend to continue
their stoppage.
LABOR AND Welfare Min-
istry employes also continued
their partial work stoppage which
involves not dealing with the
public or making payments In-
come tax and property tax work
ars also continued their strike.
Administrative employes in gov-
ernment hospitals have threaten-
ed to atop work if they are not
granted a 6.000 Shekel (660) al-
lowance. They have also threat-
ened to halt work on the 24th of
each month in the retell If cote in
overtime allowances are not
restored.
by tl billion, the economy will be
able to grow at an annual rate of
1.6 percent beginning in 1966.
Gad Yaacobi. chairman of the
Economic Committee, said at the
same session that the present
economic hardships were a direct
outcome of the "stupid economic
policy of the government in the
past few years." He predicted
that in 1984 inflation will soar to
300 percent. Under such circum-
stances, he warned, the economy
will become paralyzed.
ECONOMIC experts ex-
pressed doubts that Cohen-Orgad
will be able to achieve his econ-
omic objectives because of the
growing unrest and turmoil in the
economic sector of the country
and because of internal difficul-
ties in the Likud coalition.
Deputy Premier David Levy
has already announced his op-
position to a policy of "controlled
unemployment," a predictable
consequence of the government's
economic policy, and a tough at-
titude toward the demands of the
workers. The Tami party, which
represents the low income seg-
ment of Israel's population,
primarily the Sephardim. is also
opposed to further economic
hardships which would intensify
the poverty and misery of low in-
come families.
Orgad. addressing the L
l-conomfc Committee, warned
that unlees Israel reduces the
deficit in its balance of payments
by 61 billion.it will not be able to
find additional sources of financ-
"Ul to repay mans On the other
hand, he said, if the gap in the
balance of payments la narrowed
In addition to the
majority of the coalition 64
members in the 120-mamber
Knesset. including former
Premier Menachem Begin who
baa not bean a functioning Knee-
eat member In the last few
months the coalition is also
boost by other difficulties. Pore-
most among them is the ui seeing
demand of the Aguda Party to
pass hgiesatJ"" banning all pub-
fictranaportation on Saturdays.
other principal sources of em-
ployment are also suffering
Tourism is down and much of the
port is idle because of the drop in
Israel's import-export trade.
Elsewhere in the country labor
unrest continued. Employee at
the mcocne tax offices stopped
work for three hours to protest
the erosion of their wagaa. Work
slowdowns are underway at the
offices of the Labor and Welfare
ministries Postal workers wore
threatening to strike. But striking
railroad workers and employee of
the Defense Ministry returned to
their jobs on the promise that
their wsgs demands would be
given immediate consideration.
The economic slowdown wss
felt on the Tel Aviv stock ex-
change. Last week, the Bank of
Israel spent the equivalent of $40
million to shore up sagging bank
stock and index-linked bonds.
Tu B'Shevat
Kids to Boost JNF Trees Effort
NEW YORK More than a
quarter of a million students in
Jewish day schools and religious
classes throughout the country
will participate in the Jewish Na-
tional Fund's Tu B'Shevat cam-
paign celebrating the traditional
New Year of the Trees on Jan. 19.
According to Dr. Solomon
Goldman, director of JNF's Edu-
cation Department, which is res-
ponsible for the annual drive, the
results of the program should
surpass even those of last year.
"Educational activities involving
1,600 schools spread the message
of the JNF," Dr. Goldman said,
"and pronounced the unprece-
dented amount of $260,000 for
additional trees in the Jerusalem
Children's Forest and other JNF
woodlands in Israel."
Theme of this year's rampatgn
ie Vahavta rartztha Yisrael
kamoha ("You shall love the land
of Israel as yourself). It fo
on the distinctively Israeli ap-
proach to re invigorating the land
manifested in its unique types of
"The JNF is engaged in a very
wide variety of ecological endoa
vors," Dr. Goldman said, "and
yet, the tree is the very image of
the restoration of life to the
depleted eoU of the Jewish home-
land
"It evokes a spontaneous re-
sponse through which students
are then able to develop wider ap-
preciation for the wonder of a
whole country brought back from
desolation by the efforts of Jews
just like themselves."
Student materiala for Tu
B'Shevat include s wot shook and
a "My Map of Israel" poster. To
fill the needs of Day Schools, a
Hebrew version of the workbook
will be available for the first
time; and to enhance the celebra-
tion of Tu B'Shevat even further.
a manual is being prepared for
use by the entire family and in
other community settings.
Women Study
For Rabbinate
ByBENGALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA -
There are currently 17 women
rabbinical students in the final
year of their Reform studies and
two woman candidates in their
final year at the Reconstruction-
ist Rabbinical College (RRC)
wboee expected ordination next
summer will bring to 94 the total
number of American women or-
dained aa rabbis since such ordi-
nation began 11 years ago, ac-
cording to an annual Jewish Tel-
egraphic Agency survey.
GRAND OPENING
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. Doable 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)
rfs
LIVING AT THE KEWNAIK
RESIDENCE INCLUDES:
ALL UTILITIES air eenditieniag. heelieg.
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HOUSEKEEPING AND LAUNDRY
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24 HOUR SECURITY SYSTEMS laefediag
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Treeeei sue lite se local ssjeppiag centers, perk.
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OR CALL (SOS) 944-9433 OR
947-3445


ew Barbte Case
U.S. Army Employed Convicted Nazi
NEW YORK The
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has revealed
that U.S. Army Counterin-
telligence employed a Nazi
war criminal convicted by a
Belgian military court of 67
war crimes, including the
torture of two American
Army pilots.
The League identified him as
Robert Jan Verbelen. a former
Belgian citizen now living in
Austria, and described his con-
nection with American Counter-
intelligence as "a second Klaus
Barbie case."
ACCORDING TO ADL, Ver
belen. who fled his native country
after the war. worked for Ameri-
can authorities in Austria from
1946 to 1956 under the name Al-
fred H. Schwab. The League said
it has information that the U.S.
Army was aware of Verbelen s
true identity when he was hired.
In 1947. Verbelen was tried in
Police Nab
Two Tons
Of Hashish
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
police in the northern district
have confiscated over two tons of
hashish and 1.36 kilograms
(about three pounds) of heroin so
far this year in their efforts to foil
the smuggling of drugs into Is-
rael from Lebanon, police com-
mander Yitzhak Eran of the
northern district announced.
absentia and sentenced to death
by a Belgian military court after
having been convicted of crimes
involving mass murders and ter-
rorist acts.
The acts he was found guilty
of. ADL further disclosed, in-
cluded unlawfully capturing, im-
prisoning and torturing two
American pilots, identified as Lt.
Nuntio Street and Lt. Eugene
Dingledine. who were shot down
over Belgium. The two eventual-
ly wound up at Buchenwald con-
centration camp, from which they
were liberated by the Russians in
the closing days of World War II.
The League said it did not know
where the men were from or
whether they are still alive.
IN A LETTER to U.S. Attor
ney General William French
Smith dated Dec. 16. Justin J.
Finger, director of ADL's Civil
Rights Division, called on the
Justice Department to investi-
gate how Verbelen was able to
escape to Austria, the circum-
stances of his recruitment and
employment by American Coun-
terintelligence. and his having
secured Austrian citizenship.
Pointing out that the Verbelen
case is the second of its kind to be
uncovered, he further requested a
comprehensive Justice Depart-
ment investigation of the role of
Nazi war criminals in U.S. Court-
terintelligence operations after
World War II.
Finger said the documentation
on Verbelen was obtained by
ADL from the U.S. Army Intelli-
gence and Security Command at
Ft. Meade. MD under the Free-
dom of Information Act. and
from the Belgian government,
and other sources here and
abroad.
HE NOTED that the Verbelen
case follows by four months the
Justice Department's confirma-
tion that Klaus Barbie, known as
the Butcher of Lyons, was em-
ployed by American authorities
after being given the death
penalty by a French court for
sending thousands to their
deaths in Nazi concentration
camps.
Finger in his letter to Attorney
General Smith recalled that Allan
A. Ryan. Jr.. former head of the
Justice Department's Office of
Special Investigation, had said in
his report on Barbie that intelli-
gence operations should not be
spared "the democratic process
of accountability that we apply to
the rest of our government.'
"It is in this spirit that the
league requests an inquiry into
the Verbelen and other possible
cases.'' Mr. Finger declared.
According to ADL. Verbelen.
now 72. lives in Vienna, speaks
before pro-Nazi groups and
writes for right-wing publica-
tions
BEFORE AND during World
War II. he was a leader of the
Flemish Nazi group De Vlag (The
Flag) which was responsible for
organizing terror and murder op-
erations in Belgium-
The records show that follow-
ing the withdrawal of American
troops from Austria in 1955. Ver-
belen was hired as an agent by
that country's state police and
four years later was granted Aus-
trian citizenship. In 1965. he was
tried and acquitted by an Austri-
an court on war crime charges,
which triggered sharp protests in
Belgium as well as in other na-
tions.
For a time during his residence
in Austria. ADL said. Verbelen
used the name of Isaac Meisels as
an alias. Meisels, a Jew from
Brussels, was murdered by the
Nazis during the war.
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i Jubilee World Conference of Youth Aliyah was
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|J"U.W J'i
January 6,1984/The Jewiah Floridiitn Pagell-A
taL=Agmii
U.S.-Israel Relations Strained Anew Over Palestinians
l-A
differences between
and Washington
Arafat, ousted
by Syrian-backed
was warmly
Cairo by Mubarak.
bitter feelings in
sate the Foreign
ibeied "the reception
in Cairo to the
i murderous PLO ... a
to the peace process
lie East."
E same day, however,
partment spokesman
Ms* noted thst the
Cairo took place in the
"Egypt's adherence to
David accords and its
support" for Reagan's
tiative.
at a White House
cited the Mubarak-
eting aa a reason for
ovmr his peace plan
is rejected by both Israel
Palestinians when it was
4*1 more than a year ago.
fays a little leery about
breakthrough. Reagan
frt-rs
11 do think this: We are
about this because .
is the head of state of
bun try in the Arab world
| gone forward and has s
i-aty with Israel .
r. s part of the process
in a fair and just settie-
the Palestinian ques-
land Arafat ... in the
io one who has refused
ce Israel's right to exist
think that what Presi-
irak is doing is talking
>ut returning to .
tuitions (with Israeli,
proposal." the Presi-
de added that he could
Israel's discomfiture
.uro meeting, but he
Israelis need to "look
Jttlo more clearly. They
Mubarak, based on
ice of Egypt and its
to go forward for
simply trying lo per-
tiers lo change their
Koagan said, referring
ly to Arafat.
SHAMIR EXPRESSED the
opposite view strongly to visiting
Sen. Christopher Dodd (D..
Conn.). He maintained that the
Mubarak-Arafat reconcihation
would only encourage Palestinian
extremists at a time when
moderates might have come
forward in the wake of Arafat's
disaster in Lebanon. Shamir
offered the same argument in an
interview published in Yediol
Achronot. He made it clear that
Israel still opposes Reagan's
peace plan and that he so in-
formed Reagan at their White
House meetings in November.
However, according to Shamir,
these differences would not
hinder cooperation between
Israel and the U.S. He said it was
wrong to speak of tension bet-
ween the two countries but,
nevertheless, in further talks
Israeli officials will do their
utmost to persuade the Adminis-
tration that Israel's assessment
of the Mubarak-Arafat meeting is
the correct one.
American Jewish leaders have
already undertaken that task. In
a telegram to Reagan, Julius
Herman, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
expressed "shock and dismay at
the apparent reversal" of U.S.
policy toward Arafat.
"BETTING ON Arafat is a
grim mistake." Berman's
message said. He has failed the
Palestinian Arabs. He will fail
the White House. To believe that
Arafat can be persuaded to follow
the path of peaceful reconciliation
is to doom the Middle East to
continued strife, for only if new
and indigenous Palestinian Arab
leaders come forward with
courage to negotiate with Israel
under the terms of the Camp
David accords can there be the
possibility of peace in the Middle
East."
Hut such spokesmen. Herman
added, "dare not and will not
speak out as long as Arafat is
supported in his claim to be the
voice of Palestinian Arabs."
Kenneth Bialkin, national
chairman of the Anti-Defamation
league of B'nai B'rith. said in a
statement Friday that it was
wrong and counterproductive"
for Mubarak to have met with the
RflEO CTO
SPECIAL
Sunday, January 8 10:30 a.m.
Yitzhak Shamir Stanley Ronnblatt
7ULSIVE IN-DEPTH INTERVIEW WITH THE
J MINISTER OF ISRAEL, YITZHAK SHAMIR,
taped in Jerusalem last month. The Prime
Minister i* extremely candid in hie
diacuaaion with Stanley RoeeobUtt of the
critical taeuee in the Middle East
ALSO 8Ualsy Rcsisblsm sUsrvtew
isaaancQaawHsreeg taped last
i state residence as J
rll-10-JOi
PLO chief and for the U.S. to
have supported their meeting.
Charging that the Camp David
agreements "are not being fully
lived up to by Egypt which has
kept its relations with Israel at
the lowest level," Bialkin claimed
that "the U.S. has now further
encouraged Egypt to abuse the
treatv bv welcoming the man
who symbolizes everything in
opposition to it."
HOWARD FRIEDMAN,
president of the American Jewish
Committee, said that Mubarak's
"embrace of Arafat, while
presumably intended to induce
the PLO to join the peace
process, puts the cart before the
horse. Logic and human decency
require that Arafat must first un-
equivocally renounce terrorism
and agree to peaceful coexistence
with Israel. Egypt, as the first
and most important Arab
country to sign a peace treaty
with Israel, has served as an
important example of the
benefits of peace to those Arabs
who persist in their hostility to
Israel.
"It is all the more distressing
then, that Egypt now appears to
be sending the wrong signal by,
in addition to its continued
refusal to return its Ambassador
to Israel, giving public ex-
pression of support for the PLO's
leader."
ALLECK RESNICK. presi
dent of the Zionist Organization
of America, sent a telegram to
Reagan declaring that it is "a
travesty of justice for any
civilized nation to suggest a role
for Arafat in the Mideast peace
process when new non-violent
and non-PLO Palestinian Arab
leadership and King Hussein of
Jordan should be asked to step
forward."
He added: "Mr. President, we
must as well express our grave
misgivings over U.S. expressions
of support for the Arafat-
Mubarak meeting aa a harrowing
contradiction of your stated
concern to put an end to the
scourge of terrorism currently
threatening democratic forces
around the world."
Israeli opposition leader Peres
told reporters in Jerusalem that
while he "could not give the
(Mubarak-Arafat) meeting my
hies sing." it did demonstrate
that the Palestinians now know
they can make no moves without
Egypt, regardless of Egypt's
peace treaty with Israel.
PERES STRESSED that he
does not regard the PLO or
Arafat as partners in peace talks
"yesterday, today or maybe even
tomorrow." But Israel's aim
should be to coordinate its
strategy on the Palestinian issue
with the U.S.. not with Egypt.
This, he said, should be Israel's
immediate goal now that there is
a possibility that Reagan's peace
initiative may be revived.
"The burning issue today is
not whether the U.S. will store its
medical supplies here." Peres
said in a reference to the new
U.S.-Israel cooperation agree-
ment. "Rather, the central
problem is the continuation of the
peace process. And on this we
have no common strategy with
Washington." he said.
Meanwhile. the official
Mi
Egyptian news agency,
reported that Arafat, now in
North Yemen, has piiindeed
radical changes in the Palestinian
approach to the Middle East
conflict.
"There will be new trends for
Palestinian action, details of
which will be announced as soon
aa possible." the PLO chief was
quoted as saying. He also
charged that there was a con-
spiracy between Israel and the
unnamed Arab "parties" to
divide the Middle East into
spheres of influence favoring Is-
rael.
r
JV3
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Of Florida
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fjp.n Frank Case
Georgia's New Rebuff
Angers U.S. Jews
Coatinued from Pag* 1 -A
he was innocent. In a written
statement, Howell said:
"After an exhaustive review
and many hours of deliberation,
it is impossible to decide conclu-
sively the guilt or innocence of
Leo Frank. There are many in-
consistencies in the accounts of
what happened."
THE BOARD of Pardons re-
viewed the case after Alonxo
Mann, now 85 years old, who was
a 14-year-old office boy at the
time Mary Phagan, an employe
of the National Pencil Company,
was killed, told reporters last
year that he had seen the fac-
tory's janitor, Jim Conley, carry-
ing the limp, unconscious body of
the young girl to the factory
basement. The parole board
claimed that Mann's statement
did not provide any new
evidence. Jewish organizations
had also presented hundreds of
pages of documentation to prove
that Frank was innocent.
Theodore Ellenoff, chairman of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee's Board of Governors, said
the parole board's decision "is a
second miscarriage of justice in
this tragic case. If there is any
serious doubt about Frank's guilt
and the statement last year of
surviving witness Alonxo Mann
at the very least creates a serious
doubt Frank should have been
exonerated."
The AJCommittee. Ellenoff
said, is now calling on the
Georgia Legislature to rectify
this injustice.
JACQUELINE LEVINE.
chairperson of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, mid the
board's decision "is more than a
commentary on this specific case.
By its action, the Pardons and
Parolee Board did not remove the
lingering dark cloud that has
continued to cast its shadow, for
the past 70 years, over an open
and pluralistic. American soci-
ety."
Nathan Perlmutter, national
director of the Anti- Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, declared:
"If a corpse 70 years moldering
can cry, Leo Frank's is weeping
today. Not for himself death is
immutable but for justice,
freshly lynched, and not by
Klansmen but by bureaucratic
insensitivky."
Dale Schwartz, the leading *t
tomey for those seeking the
pardon, said: "I can't understand
why. when every historian who
has studied the case, and the
main players including the trial
judge ana the governor who com-
muted his (Frank's) sentence felt
he was innocent, how the pardons
and paroles board can call this in-
conclusive."
IN A SWORN affidavit. Mann
told two investigative reporters
for the newspaper. Nashville
Tennessean. that he had been too
frightened in 1913 to testify that
he had seen Conely hold the limp
body of Phagan. Mann said that
Conley, who was convicted of
being an accessory to the crime
and given a year in prison, had
warned him that he would kill
him if he ever mentioned what he
had seen. Mann told a news con-
ference. "I know deep down in
my heart and what I saw, that
Frank did not do this.'' Frank
was convicted of murder on the
testimony of Conley. who was the
chief prosecution witness. He
said he had disposed of Phagan s
body for Frank, taking it to the
factory basement.
When then Gov. John Slaton
commuted Frank's death sen-
tence after conducting a separate
investigation of the crime, a mob
kidnapri Frank from prison,
took him to a tree near the
Phagan home and hanged him.
Armed mobs roamed the streets,
forcing Jewish business firms to
dose their doors About 1.500 of
the 3.000 Jews in Georgia fled,
and others were targets of a boy-
cott.
Charles Wittenstein. Southern
counsel for the ADL. said of the
parole and pardon board: 'The
state of Georgia was badly com-
promised by the conviction and
the lynching. They had a chance
to do something about that and
they failed, and the whole coun-
try will know they failed."
Conn. Asked to Reject 'Get'
Requirement for Divorce
NEW YORK The
American Jewish Congress
has asked the Connecticut
state legislature to reject
proposed legislation that
would require a Jewish
spouse to grant a religious
divorce or "get"
before a civil divorce can be
obtained.
Testifying before the judiciary
committee of the state's House
and Senate on Dec. 9, Marc
Stem, assistant director of
AJCongress' Commission on
Law and Social Action, said that
while his organization is sym-
pathetic to the problem of
"agunot" women who cannot
remarry because they have not
received a Jewish divorce it
believes the legislation under
consideration violates the consti-
tutional requirement of
separation of church and state.
STERN SAID his organization
views the "agunot" issue not as a
civil matter but as an internal
problem of the Jewish religion
He offered assistance to Con-
necticut legislators in devising
statutes legalizing pre-nuptial
agreements that would contain
provisions designed to minimize
"get" problems without violating

asI
constitutional principles.
The proposed legislation would
amend Connecticut's existing
procedures lor conciliation in
divorce cases. Currently, either
party to a divorce action can ask
for appointment of a mediator
who attempts to reconcile the
parties without divorce or resolve
potential conflicts that may arise
after a divorce.
In his testimony. Stern noted
that under the existing concilia
tory process, the mediator can
informally work to remove
barriers to intermarriage such as
the denial of a "get."
"WE SEE no constitutional
difficulty if the mediator raises
problems concerning the giving
of the 'get' along with any other
problems which might affect
post-divorce relations between
the parties." he said But under
the proposed amendment. Stem
added, the mediator would be
required to inquire into the reli-
gious beliefs and practices of the
parties since the state could not
grant a civil divorce unless a
"get" were granted as well.
"The bill would condition a
civil remedy a divorce on
compliance with a religious act,"
Ptem declared. Consequently.
AJCongress believes the legis-
lation to be in violation of the
constitutional principle of
church-stats separation, he said.
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Mindlin
igh Hopes for the New Year
r noay, ji
4-A
be delighted that
was instrumental in
rslaaee on Monday of
Goodman, the naval
by Um Syrians
Still. Jackaon'a
reminds ma of "The
fbo Cama to Dinner." in
itoc Mi up his
domestic arranfamant
the conflnaa of another
Lsjsjaji
it agonizingly
the TV interviews from
following the an
it of Goodman's
l, only Rev. Jackson did
Goodman, whan ha
tivan the opportunity, acted
beat tradition of a dhrin-
offker. U.S. Ambae
Robert PaganeUi. of course,
[not even invited to any a
Jackaon'a ago mania in
iscus experienced its finest
OTHER OF my high hopes for
the New Year include the follow
faff:
* A just-announced shrinkage
of 2.000 parsons in Dade County.
Fm between April. 1982 and
April 1963 is attributed to
"negative publicity" about crime
and civic problems In other
words, people simply ran away.
Perhape the powers in the county
will, in 1964, coma to accept the
fact that the shrinkage is due to
the crimes and the problems
themselvee not the negative
publicity. For what other kind of
publicity can poesibly attend
these things?
Chariaa Potter, for 12 years a
fugitive from a Florida chain
gang, is now back in prison in
Florida after losing his battle
againat extradition from
Maryland where, for more than a
decade, ha lived quietly aa a
furniture restorer
Shamir Faces Storm
Over New Budget Cuts
_il-A
proposed cuts
>HENORGAD has mat
Energy Minister Yitzhak
si, one of the more vocal
of government economic
According to un-
reporte, Modai in
that he would pose no
i'm at Cabinet meetings.
s leader of Likud's Liberal
wing, ha must contend
is faction'a intense dislike
posed tax tocraaeoa.
Orgad. who stressss that
Shamir's total support.
laces opposition within
Deputy Premier David
who ia also Minister of
and Construction, ia
that a proposed freeae of
>mrnt programs will cause
j>loyment, particularly in
construction and allied
He has indicated tl at ha
not accept an economic
>m which carries wi h it
iment-induced unen ?loy
er of Commerce and
Gideon Patt i om
that ha waa not consu tad
[proposed cuts in deve op-
programs. He indicated he
at all enthusiastic o -ar
I program.
\EN-ORGAD has i o
I power base within Han t
Just depend on Shamir i
i to sway colleagues sue. i
ry. Both man face diffi
with the smaller coahtior.
opposes any cuts in
The National
Yigai Cohtn-Orgad
Religious Party which holds the
Education portfolio has made it
dear that it will not accept the
abolition of free high school
education, instituted six years
ago. Tehiya announced it would
quit the coalition if the govern-
ment imposed a frees* on new
settlement* in the occupied terri-
tories.
A Cabinet session Sunday waa
held againat the background of
spiaacnng labor unrest. There baa
been a wave of stikea and work
slowdowns among government
employee during the past
protesting the erosion of
by triple-digit inflation.
Canadian Senate Has New
Jewish Members Leo Kolber
ly BEN KAYFETZ
)NTO (JTAI The
n Senate has a now Jew
ibar. Lao Kolber. 54. a
bnainaaaman His ap-
rnt brings the total
Powiah Senators to I
st number ever in that
">' a are appoint ad by
rnmeat hi power. Kosbar
M> associated with the
family
and
which sneouragee and
funds'artistic. litarary and crea-
tive musical endeavors. For-
rseter. 69, convartad to Judaism
after aha married violinist Eugan
Kaah
Among tli
radnianU of ths Order of Canada,
the country s highest dkffinrtinti.
arse Dr. Victor Gokfbtoom of To-
ronto and Montreal.
Cabinet minister in the
mant of Quebec and now .
ant of the ranartlaa Cooacfl of
and Jawa; Naomi
_ of Ottawa, founder of
Heal the Children, a child rescue
and Albert Cohan of
aa importer who is ec-
live to civfc affairs
Undoubtedly, his return to the
chain gang will make him a batter
citizen, won't it? On the other
hand, take President Ford, who
pardoned the criminal activities
of President Nixon. Or President
Reagan, who pardoned the
convicted FBI officials. Mark
Felt and Edward Millar, who bad
authorised illegal break ins
during the course of their FBI
activities.
Theee crimes are. of course, far
more acceptable to society than
Potter's armed robbery that put
him into the Florida chain gang
in the first place back in the
1960s. Or are they?
Laatly. there ia a Naw Year
1964 hope I have that already is
frustrated. Still. I pray that what
is involved won't work for long
our according full US.
diplomatic ties to the Vatican
EDWIN M. YODER, Jr. a
columnist whose work I have
long admired, bases his solid
support for the U.S. decision on
the fact that the Vatican waa
once, in European affairs, a
powerful political entity even
though it is no longer one today.
In this. Yoder ia correct The
Vatican once was a powerful
political entity, and ha charac-
terises this erstwiule status by
viewing the papacy in those salad
days aa "the gi eat eat of Europe's
landholders."
But it is just here that Yoder's
personal persuasion takes aim
astray The Vatican waa more
than just Europe's greatest land-
holder. The Vatican waa also ths
inspiration of the Crusades. The
Vatican was the masked skull
and croaabonas behind the bloody
Inquisition. The Vatican, unable
to crush the eaWltfaJI will of
the Jews againat fte conversion
mania in the name of its own
God, ghettoiied the Jawa and
created and broadcast libels
sgar"i4 them that still exist to
this day in the form of a virulent
and intractable snti- Semitism.
Evan so Catholic a nation as
Franca in 1906 stripped the
Church of its landholdings (if this
ia the litmus teat for sending a
U.S. envoy to the Vatican), which
than, a mere 80 years ago,
constituted fully one-fifth of the
French land mass, a threat to its
autonomy that France could no
longer tolerate.
IT IS dehbersteiy obfuaoatory
to argue that criticism of U.S.
diplomatic tiss with the Vatican,
as Yoder does, is equal to those
who once opposed a Catholic aa
President of the United States -
aa to the 1928 failed campaign of
Al Smith and in the successful
1960 campaign of John F.
Kennedy, a man whoee starting
credentials to the field of church-
state separation overwbekns hi
their rigorous defense of that
sacred American principle the
worst intentions of President
Reagan st their very beet
Besides, a Catholic President is
an internal American matter
having to do with domestic
American policy and domestic
American decision so far as ths
ideals of ths nation are con-
cerned. But our recognition of the
Vatican aa a political entity
confuses politics with religion in
the same way that Medieval
Europe did, and history 11 aches
us how tragic a confusion that
wished to
for this ca
ths
pundits like Yoder
points with ma
they should do just
- they should
to me. not that the
Vatican (alas, aa they aaa it) once
was a pohtical entity, and hence
still si. but that it no fongvr ia
and never intends to be agam.
Of course, this would be an
unposaibU task. And so. I
1994, or lawHwftsi,
Lowest Number of Emigres
From Russia Recorded in '83
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry has A that
1.307 Jaws wil have nlgialH
from the Soviet Union by ths sod
of 1963, the lowest number in 10
to the
At a press
Roosevelt Hotel.
Secretary of State for Human
Rights and Humanitarian Affairs
Elliott Abrsms announced that
aa of Dae. 22. only 1,284 Soviet
Jaws ware granted emigration
vtoas.
Abrsms pointed out that this
represents a drop of 98 percent
from 1979. whan 51.320 Jaws
ware allowed to emigrate Her-
bert Kroniah. GNYCSJ chair-
man, projected the 1988 emigr*
tfon total of 1,307 based on the
numbers released by Abr
lag, but under the laarkaehip of
Andropov, they have proceeded
to deal even more harshly with
the Soviet Jewish population At
the currant rate, the last of the
more than 400,000 Jawa now in
the procaas of seeking to leave
ths Soviet Union can expect to
eee freedom three centunee from
ABRAMS SAID that this
drastic decline in Jewteh
emigration is clearly the result of
deliberate Soviet policy and not
ths consequence of a steep decline
to applications There are hund-
reds of thousands of Soviet Jaws
who would leave the USSR if
they ware free to emigrate. Yet
Soviet authorities now publicly
proclaim that the Jewish emigra-
tion question has been solved,
and that there are no longer any
Jewish refuseniks in the Soviet
Union."
Abrsms pointed to alarming
reports of anti-Semitiem to the
Soviet Union, stating: 'The Jew
iah community to the Soviet
Union waa target ad far anaskfla
tion by both the Nazis and Stalin
For it now to be subjected to re-
newed anti Semit ism. persscu
tion and abuse is indeed an un-
mitigated act of evil and <
to be condemned as such."
THE SOVIET Anti Zionist
Committee, formed in 1983, "baa
viciously mocked the hopes of
more than 20.000 refuseniks by
sjsjsjsjssjsJ^sj that 'almost all of the
Soviet Jaws who wanted to leave
have left.' I have met with many
Soviet Jewish refuseniks, some
who have bean waiting to
emigrate for 10 or 15 years. This
claim of the Anti Zionist Com
m it tori ia a blatant lie," declared
Kroniah, aa ha bald two thick
computer lists containing the
names of over 20,000 Jaws who
have bean officially denied per
mission to leave the USSR.
According to the GNYCSJ. the
situation for Soviet Jewish Pri
sonata of Conscience, of whom
there are currently 19, baa se-
riously deteriorated Anatory
Shsrsnsky. who began last
year on a hungai strike in
Chistopol Prison protecting his
total tools tion from family and
friends, ia suffering from a se-
rious heart problem which
requires urgent medical at-

Kroniah, ia
GNYCSJ status
"Soviet Jewry. The Realities in
1983." declared: "Not only have
the Soviets virtually barred its
doors preventing hundreds of
thousands of Jawa
His mother to Moscow received
a latter from him this month in
which ho daacribad the chronic
pain in his heart. He baa been
cruelly denied the medical atten-
tion ha baa requested and there is
reason to fear for hn life if he
does not receive appropriate
immediately
Paritaky. Paliks
Kochubtovsky. who
ssriously ID. Paritaky. who baa a
heart condition, and
Kochubieboky. who suffers from
serious kidney problems, are both
to almost constant pain.
Relatives of 'Disappeared*' Say
Israel Does Nothing to Help
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ral- to
aUvee and friends of the appro* A
2,000 Jawa among the to an
30.000 Argantiman
who rtisappaarod under
thefonnerregimeeoftrwriation-s
have
to during which time she and
of the prtoooers had been beaten and
tot tiu ad,
ral- Shs said that Jaws had not
that the ovarn- Seen arrested because they
At a
athraa
had
for political
ths t-ortogn Ministry had had no
govern- bean arrest
ksfoat Jews, but
concrete pUflfwcteeung with the believed they
auras white ths military Junto was Ood'swffl


Ben-Meir's Resignation Raises Queries
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
is expected to come under
strong pressure to hand
over the foreign affairs
portfolio to one of his
Cabinet colleagues follow-
ing the surprise resignation
JNF Plans Park
In Maale Edumim
JERUSALEM (JT) The
Jewish National Fund is plan-
ning a park in the West Bank
town of Maale Edumim. a rapidly
expanding dormitory suburb east
of Jerusalem, just off the Jerusa-
lem-Jericho road.
The park, spread across 50
dunams, will occupy a valley be-
tween the two sections of the
town which are built on hills. The
JNF has poured 60.000 cubic
meters of earth to raise the floor
of the valley by some 10 meters.
The park will have two artifical
lakes and an amphitheater for
open-air performances.
It will be served by a small
electric railway that will provide
free transportation for residents
The park site is semi-desert ter-
rain.
of Deputy Foreign Minister
Yehuda Ben-Meir.
Shamir retained the office of
Foreign Minister after he suc-
ceeded former Premier Mena-
chem Begin as head of govern-
ment. He indicated at the time
that this would be temporary.
But he is known to be reluctant
to appoint Deputy Premier David
Levy to the post. Levy, like
Shamir, belongs to Likud's Herut
wing. He has made no secret that
he would like to head the Foreign
Ministry, but his relations with
Shamir have been strained of
kite.
SHAMIR IS said to be squally
reluctant to appoint Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai of
Likud's Liberal Party to the
senior Cabinet poet. He could
argue up to now that any change
in the status quo would shake the
delicately balanced coalition
cabinet. But with Ben-Meir's
departure from his sub-cabinet
office. Levy's supporters are
certain to press their demands
and similar pressure for Modai
may come from the Liberal Party
wing.
Ben-Meir announced his re-
signation after conferring with
Shamir. He had been Deputy
Foreign Minister for two years
and. in his letter of resignation,
said he felt he had "exhausted his
capacity to contribute" to the
Foreign Ministry He reportedly
UN Program At
U. of Calif. Assailed
Conturaed from Page I-A
more than 50 California high
schools who will be representing
some 150 nations.
In a conversation with the New
York-based United Nations As-
sociation, which provides techni-
cal expertise to the model UN
programs across the country, the
Simon Wiesenthal officials wars
informed that such an omission
does not reflect the Association's
policy or philosophy.
ASSOCIATION spokesmen
further indicated that the pro-
gram waa totally under the juris
diction of the respective sponsor-
ing universities and thaw stu-
dents. Ths University of Califor-
nia in Riverside is a public insti-
STUDIO
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tution financed primarily by the
state of California.
Through further independent
investigation, the Center officials
said they had learned that model
UN programs are slated at major
universities across the country,
including Harvard, Princeton,
Georgetown, and the University
of California in Berkeley. Stephen
Iriki. treasurer of ths "model UN
program at the University of Cal-
ifornia in Berkeley, told the Wis-
ssnthsJ Center that in their pro-
gram. Israel is fully ispissajllsd
Although it is not yet known
why Israel has been smcfcsdad
from ths university in Riverside
program, the WisssnthsJ Center
said it learned from Jewish stu-
dents at ths university that
Wing the Last few years there
have been incidents on campus
which reflect strong anti- Israel
and anti-Semitic sentiment
LAST MARCH, an open latter
of protest signed by 26 Jewish
(acuity members and published
se the Riverside university's
aswspaper charged that ths
primary source of ongoing anti
Jewish hostility originated from
Hal university's organization of
Arab students The protest latter
added that the organization was
responsible for "physical as-
saults'' against Jewish I
as well as other threats.
The Wissenthal Center i
University of California ia River
side public information. Ion
Kolb. who apok>giaed on ashen* of
Ifcs university for ths lanhwhwi of
Israel in ths modal UN program
aad told Center officials that in
Jfct the Palo. Verdss high school
Hat being assigned to represent
Israel in the UN program. Ths
ths PLO UN observers has
assigned to ths Edison high
indicated that the
categorization of the "Arab
which precluded the
of Israel would be
anmediately changed He
that the modal UN
would list a new sectio
"Mlddls East statss" with Israal
told Shamir that it was urgent
that he devote more time to the
needs of his party, the National
Religious Party, which ia in
"very bad" condition.
He implied, without saying so.
that with his long-time political
comrade. Education Minuter
Zevulun Hammer, convalescing
from a recent heart attack, it fell
on him to take charge of the
affairs of the Mil's "young
guard'" faction of which he and
Hammer are the leaders.
BUT SOURCES close to Ben
Meir hinted that his resignation
was due in part to dissatisfaction
over the limited role and res-
ponsibilities he had in the area of
policy-making. When Shamir
became Prime Minister. Ben-
Meir expected his powers and the
ambit of his authority to grow,
these sources said In practice,
however, his policy making input
shrank.
The sources implied that the
influence of the Foreign Ministry
ss s whole diminished with
Shamir now operating out of the
Prime Minister's Office. But
senior sources st the Ministry
hotly denied this. They contend
that, on the contrary, the top
echelon of the Foreign Ministry
now has more direct end regular
access to the top of government.
The Ministry sources conceded
that Ben-Meir's position may
have weakened after Shamir
became Prime Minister. But the
position of the Foreign Ministry
itself has been strengthened, they
say They noted, as sn example,
that the Ministry's daily intelli-
gence assessments are read each
day by the Prime Minister and
other senior Cabinet members.
Both David Kimche. Director
General of the Foreign Ministry,
and Yitzhak Oron, head of its re-
search division, are in direct and
frequent contact with Shamir
who continues to exercise direct
control of foreign affair* and
makes all major policy decisions,
the sources said.
Mrs. Erica Jesselson receives Yeshiva University's
Distinguished Service Award from Dr. Norman Lamm,
president of the University, at the University's 59th annual
Chanuhah Dinner. Mrs. Jesselson is the first woman to receive
the prestigious award from the University. Together with her
husband, Ludwig, the Jesseleons are Benefactors of the
University and take special interest in the activities of the
University Museum and libraries.
Israeli Public Disillusioned With
Lebanon War, Analysis Concludes
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI The
Israeli public is increasingly dis
illusioned with the wsr inLebsn
on snd the government's hand
ling of developments since then
according to s comparison of opi
nion polls taken by ths Dahsf
organization from July, 1982
through November. 1983.
The analysis, by the weekly
newspaper Koteret Raahit, noted
that 51 percent of the respond-
ents in the Is test poll, last month,
thought the government was
wrong to invade Lebanon in the
first place in light of subsequent
events snd Israeli casualties
Support for the war has de-
clined precipitously since July.
1982 when 84 percent of the pub-
lic believed the invasion of Leb-
anon wss the "right decision." In
December. 1982. support wss
down to 84 percent snd in May.
1983. s bsre 51 percent majority
supported the decision. Last
month it waa down to 43 percent.
Opposition to the war roe*
from 13 percent in July. 1962 to
32 percent in December. 44 per-
cent in Msy. 1983 snd 51 percent
now.
Last month's poll found that
44 percent of the public thought
Israel should make whatever
security arrangements are naoss-
sary and pull out of Lebanon
within the next few weeks. A
longer stay for better security
arrangements was supports*? by
25 percent snd another 25 pisflSa \
thought Israel should remain in
Lebanon until the Syrians pull
*n........
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Twlaphoiie 866-9165


Friday, January 6,1964 / Tha Jcwiah Floridian Page 16-A
Welcomes Egyptian's
tlogue With Israelis
3HINGTON (JTA) The United States has
the visit to Israel by Shaii Abdel-Hamid, an
Secretary of State at the Foreign Ministry in
a step toward the "direct dialogue" the U.S. has
ring between the two countries.
!E HAVE long urged that there be a good dialogue
i Israel and Egypt," State Department spokesman
amberg'said. He noted that the United States has
it improved bilateral relations between Egypt and
[would come about if the two countries discussed
lif ferences.
Lbdel-Hamid is the first high-ranking Egyptian to
Israel since Israel's invasion of Lebanon in June,
Jerusalem Reports
'Little of Substance'
By DAVID LANDAU
:RUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials have
of substance to report
a day of talks here
a senior Egyptian
>mat.
it they said that the
of Shafi Abdel-Hamid
assistant Secretary of
at the Foreign Min-
in Cairo, was signific-
itself since no official
i rank had visited Is-
a year and a half.
it-1-Ha mid told reporters
'the dialogue will continue
BT to achieve common
VISIT reciprocate* a trip
i) last month by Foreign
Director-General David
and l^egal Adviser
Rubinstein at which the
il dialogue between the
mines, frozen for months.
imed.
Israel is still deeply
over the cold peace, as
in Minister for Foreign
Hutroa Ghali has termed
nier Yitzhak Shamir ex-
Israel's concerns to
lamid. arguing that warm
is between Israel and
Egypt would be the best way to
attract other Arab parties to join
the peace process.
Abdel-Hamid contended that
the meeting in Cairo between
President Hoani Mubarak and
PLO leader Yasir Arafat was
designed to bring about an ex-
pansion of the peace process to
include other parties. He did not
specifically mention the PLO.
BUT SHAMIR asserted firmly
and repeatedly that Israel could
not and would not negotiate with
the PLO. lie urged Egypt to
agree to a prompt resumption of
the long-moribund autonomy
talks.
Abdel-Hamid, for his part
recited his government's un-
swerving commitment to the
Camp David accords and the
peace process, but he evinced lit-
tle interest in Shamir's proposal
that the autonomy talks start up
again.
Shamir said peace without
normal relations was "not com-
plete peace" and pointed out that
the absence of the Egyptian
ambassador from Tel Aviv for
more thant a year was '"not
normal."
Israeli sources were "not
acrimonious" but it waa clear
that "this was not a negotiating
forum ... at which outstanding
issues would be resolved," they
said.
Paratroopers Put
In Charge of Sidon
ly HUGH ORGEL
AVIV (JTA) -
paratroopers have
put in charge of
ty in Sidon, south
>n, where military
report a sharp
the number of at-
on Israeli personnel
I vehicles since the
of some 3,600
irs from the Anaar
camp earlier in
iber. About 800 of
Mnained in Sidon.
weak, one Israeli soldier
were injured,
i terrorists were kiliad
?-year-old border police of-
M killed and one of hit
jraa injured when their
[ran into a small group of
preparing to lay an
*e charge in the eastern
of Sidon. In the ensuing
(between the Israeli patrol
Israeli soldiers were injured when
their jeep convoy came under
light arms fire near the village of
Karoun in the eastern sector
facing the Syrian forces, an area
which has been relatively quiet in
recent months. In a third in-
cident, a soldier was slightly
wounded whan grenades were
thrown at a patrol of armored
personnel carriers near Nebstiys.
just south of the Israeli border
On Dae. 25. two Israeli sokuers
were wounded while on patrol in
Sidon. One was given first aid
and resumed his duties but tha
other soldier was flown to a
hospital in Israel for treatment
A local civilian was also
wounded. An exploeioo rocked
Sidon. but there were no reported
injuries.
terrorist gangs three of
riata were killed Large
of
at the scene
NOTHEH incident, three
The release of dstainsaa from
the Ansar camp waa part of a
prisoner-of-war exchange in-
volving a total of 4.600 Palee
tiniana and Lebanese held by
Israel in Lebanon and in Israeli
jails, m return, tha Palestine
Liberation Organisation raliasid
six Israeli soldiers they had held
since September, 1982. Many of
tha Palestinians freed were
serving rtttfe~ for terrorist
acts.
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IIS! JS^?


t Bass Museum
The Precious Legacy Gala
There will be a glittering
ray of Washington digm
tries who will arrive in
liami Beach on Jan. 23 for
Bass Museum's Precious
^acy gala.
I They will be here for the rib-
pn cutting opening ceremonies
&d preview snowing of this once-
iii lifetime exhibition of Jewish
tifacta from the Czechoslovak
public's Jewish Museum in
ague. The exhibition, which
fcs come directly from highly
krcessful showing at the Smith
(man Institution in Washing-
m. DC, will be seen in only
iven other cities in the United
ales and will be viewed first by
donors, patrons and philan-
rnpists attending the January
fund-raising gala before it is
m to the general public.
[iignitaries expected at the
2 event include Czechoslo-
lian Ambassador and Mrs.
I'uslav Suja; Secretary of the
i h Kmbassy, Juroslav
iista; Peggy Loar. director of
Smithsonian Traveling Exhi-
m; Anna Cohen, project di-
ir of the Precious Legacy:
Mr and Mrs. Mark Tails
in national chairmen of the
ious Legacy.
"chairwomen of the gala,
Daniel Neal Heller. Mrs.
n Madden and Mrs. Murray
[iri sky. announce that guests
be able to wander in and out
ft he exhibit all evening, listen-
at the same time to the taped
) la nation of the artifacts, or
fug escorted by the decent* of
Museum. They can even
re, go back into the exhibit,
pn return to the tented ball-
>ni for dessert and coffee, all in
[isurely pace.
|)avid Harrison will do an all-
\- World European theme for
ball, with Gene Singletary
inning delicacies of salmon and
It ken.
>me of the Miamians respon-
se for bringing the national
ibit to the United States in
first place are Mr. and Mrs.
rwood Weiser. Mr. and Mrs.
ihard Levy, Victor Posner, and
igressman and Mrs. William
ihman.
Local underwriting committee
the gala is headed by Donald
fn. and he and Toni Madden
Lydia Harrison are busily
ling friends and business aeeo-
llea to raise the necessary
bds so that proceeds from the
la will go entirely to the Muse-
Already. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
Muss, Mr. and Mrs. Tsd Arison,
Dr. and Mrs. Morton Robinson,
Mrs. Florence Hecht. Jay Kislsk.
Mr. and Mrs. Shepard Broad,
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sackner,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Goodstein,
and Dr. and Mrs. Phillip Frost
are circling their calendars.
Richard Alhadeff. president
of the Friends of the Bass Muse-
um, is preparing the gifts to be
given to the different categories
of donors. These include a replica
of a 19th Century Passover plate;
an exquisite, colorful catalogue of
artifacts; and posters of the
exhibit. The gift store of the Mu-
seum will also sell replicas of arti-
facts from the show, as well as
posters, all during the run, which
will continue through March
A Patron Party, to thank local
supporters, will be held at the
Mickev Wolfson Jr. home on
North Bay Road on Sunday, Jan.
16. This was the residence of his
father, the late Col. Mitchell
Wolfson, and Mickey has redone
much of it, loading it with an-
tiques and treasures from all over
the world.
An additional art tour through
the house and gardens will be
helped along by champagne
toasts. Edibles will have Diane
Heller's flower arrangements to
enhance the setting.
"The Precious Legacy exhibit
is a major accomplishment for di-
rector of the Bass Museum,
Diane Camber, raising the funds
to bring in a show that rivals
King Tut and staging a tented
dinner gala at the Museum at the
same time," according to
Alhadeff
In charge of gala information
re: Toni Madden and Helens
Koretxky.
Dion* Camber, director of the Bomb Museum, Miami Beach, is
shown with Mitchell Wolfson, Jr., at whose home a Patron
Party will be held Sunday, Jan. 16, to thank local supporters for
their aid in bringing the "Precious Legacy: Judaic Treasures
from the Czechoslovak State Collections" exhibition to the
Museum, which opens here Jan. 24 and runs through Mar. 18.
Planning a Bass Museum Precious Legacy preview gala for
Monday, Jan. 23, in the form of a ribbon-cutting for the
"Precious Legacy: Judaic Treasures from the Czechoslovak
State Collections" exhibition opening at the Museum the very
next day are (left to right) Helens Koretzky, Toni Madden,
Richard Alhadeff, president of the Friends of the Bass
Museum, Ruth Sackner and Diane Heller.
Miami Region Hadassah Gala For
50th Youth Aliyah Anniversary
More than one tnousand
guests will attend the Miami
Region of Hadassah Youth
Aliyah 50th, Anniversary Cel-
ebration Event to be held
on
Sunday. Jan. 16, 2 to 4 p.m. at
the Sheraton Bal Harbour Hotel.
Rose MaUkin. Past National
Hadassah President, and Yit
zchak Mayer. Consul General of
Israel in Montreal and Head of
atue of Liberty Sabbath'Proclaimed ^**.u^ wu "be
Oral Implantology
Symposium Scheduled
|The Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami
itement declaring Friday and Saturday. Jan. 6 and 7 as "Statue Of
' erty Sabbath." The statement waa issued in the name of the
Mociatkm by it* President. Rabbi Max A. Lipschits of Beth Torah
>ngregation and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Executive Vice President of
Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami and Director of
iplaincy of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
statement waa passsd unanimously by the Association
i by Rabbi Skneha Freedman and reads:
The Statue Of Liberty and Ettis Island have long symbolised
the beet in the American tradition a paseionste concern lor
human dignity, freedom and justice. As Americans and as Jews
i we pledge ourselves to involve our congreganta. young and old.
in the restoration of this precious heritage. We declare the
Sabbath of Jan. 6 and 7 as the Statue of Liberty Sabbath" as a
t urn of concern and commitment to this project.
labbia will encourage their congregant* to support the rest oration
preservation work for the Status of Libsrty which for dose to 100
has served to inspire countless milions of immigrants that have
to these shores. The Statue Of Uberty was presentsd to the
Tican people by the people of France on July 4. 1884 and is in s
>us state of deterioration. The project is being coordinated by
holes H. Morky the Florida Chairman.
Live surgical demonstrations
of the latest techniques in oral
implantology will highlight a
three-day Subperioeteal Implant
Symposium sponsored by the In-
ternational Congress of Oral Im
plantologists through Saturday.
Jan. 7. at the Breakers Hotel.
Palm Beech.
Dr. Alan Stoler of Coral
Gables, a Fellow of the Interna-
tional Congress of Oral Implant
ologisu. will head a team provid-
ing the surgical demonstration
over cbsed circuit television to
symposium rlalsgstss. Those at-
tending will view the live demon-
strations which will take place at
the nearby Atlantic Coast Dental
Research Clinic. The clinic is s
facility of Palm Beech Junior
Collage. Lake Worth.
guest speakers.
Mayer was born in Antwerp,
Belgium. Hs immigrated to Is-
rael in 1946. In September I960,
he was appointed Consul General
of Israel in Montreal and is pre-
sently Head of Torah Education
Precious Legacy Prevlow
A preview of the "Precious
Legacy" exhibition which will be
on display at the Bass Museum
in Miami Beach will be presented
Tuesday, Jan. 10. at 2 p.m. to
members of the Temple Emanu-
El Forty Nine in the Pearlman
Mural Room of the congregation.
Micky Teicher. art authority
and world traveler, will speak on
"Judaic Art," and will outline the
"Precious Legacy" collection of
European Jewish art which sur-
vived the Holocaust.
Henrietta London is rassiJsm
of the Porty-Nmers.
with the World Zionist Organiza-
tion. Mayer was the keynote
speaker at the National Hadas-
sah Convention in Washington in
August.
Edythe Zimmerman is char
man of the event. Diane I seen
berg is President of the Miami
Region of Hadassah.
Yitxckak Meyer
dJewislh Floridiaim
Miami, FloridaFrtdey, January ft, 19S4
StctlonB


*-J ."
a
c
d
P
From the Puhfft
The Military Mind- The Thin Line Between Hero and Villian
By RABBI
HERBERT BAUMGARD
Temple Beth Am
South Miami
A close friend of mine was a
delicatessen owner. In World
War II, he was sent to the front
as a combat officer. Once he was
trying to find his way through a
small forest when he was attack-
ed by a German soldier at close
range. Throwing himself upon
the soldier, my friend turned his
bayonet into his body and
stabbed him over and over long
after the German waa dead. My
friend told me. "I will never
forget my own fury fueled by fear
as I stood over this man and con-
tinued to vent my rage and des-
peration." War transforms us
into devils. We Americans die
not start World War II, but
being human, once we took up
the bayonet, we committed our
share of atrocities.
The Rabbis of the Talmud es-
tablished the rule that you were
entitled to use violence in self-
defense, but they were moat
reluctant to establish fixed prece-
dents which would authorize the
use of force. Each incident must
be judged on its own merits, the
Rabbis taught. Why couldn't
they describe a specific rule for a
specific situation? "Maybe the
attacker's blood is redder than
yours," they mused. The notion
that the thief, the criminal, the
attacking soldier is also a human
being with a value of his own is a
precious Jewish teaching. The
Rabbis knew that once we specif-
ically authorize violence, the
defender is in clanger of stepping
over the line of appropriate
ethical action.
NOWHERE IS this danger
more obvious than in the case of
the professional soldier. The pro-
fessional soldier learns how to kill
expertly. Killing becomes his
business, his art. His talent is
needed to protect the state from
those who seek to destroy it or to
enslave its citizens. Professional
soldiers perform an important
function for the citizenry they try
Rabbi Baumgard
to protect, but unless the soldiers
remember how simple it is to step
over the line from protector to
destroyer, they can become a
menace even to the state they
presume to protect.
That American ooltiters step-
ped over this line in destroying
the village of Mai Lai in Vietnam
is a case history in point. There
are other more subtle examples to
illustrate the problem. Gen.
Douglas Mac-Arthur was Com-
mander-in-Chief of American
forces in the Orient when the
North Koreans invaded South
Korea. MacArthur s armies
pushed the invaders back, but
once the General had done that,
he had to make a decision. Did he
wish merely to defend or to go on
the offensive? Mac Arthur wanted
to punish these Communists, so
he led his armies well into North
Korea.
The Chinese, fearing that Mac-
Arthur was getting too close to
their borders, sent their soldiers
in to defend North Korea. Mac-
Arthur then spoke of invading
China and bombing key Chinese
cities. Clearly MacArthur had
crossed the line between self-
defense (defense of the free world)
and punitive military actions.
Fortunately. President Truman
was equal to the occasion, and
when MacArthur challenged the
President's right to limit his
army's progress. Truman had to
relieve MacArthur of his com-
mand.
AMERICA HAS had such
overly-dedicated Generals who
became a liability to America's
cause. Has Israel had such Gen-
erals? The Bible tells us that
when King David was dying, he
advised his successor, Solomon,
to punish Joab. the man who had
served David as Commander-in-
Chief. Joab was completely loyal
to David to a fault. Let anyone
challenge the King, and Joab
would hasten to kill that person,
even if it was the King's son. Ab-
salom, or even if Joab had made a
treaty with an opposing General
to make a peaceful settlement
(Abner). Joab was a highly ef-
ficient and dedicated defender of
Israel, but his expertise at killing
was too well refined. To win at
war was his only ethic.
Bar Kochba was to many
a hero, but his ill-advised
revolt against the Romans in
136 CE led to the whole-
sale slaughter of Judeans
and to the banishment of Jude-
ans from Jerusalem. For over
1,800 years thereafter, the Jews
managed to survive in the coun-
tries of their dispersion by
bowing low. by practicing the art
of pacifism. The survival techni-
que worked well, in spite of
Jewish casualties, for Jewish
numbers increased and commit-
ment to Judaism deepened. Un-
fortunately, the tactic that had
worked so well for 1.880 years
boomeranged when Adolph Hit-
ler began his systematic elimina-
tion of the Jews.
The Jews didn't fight back be-
cause they has learned that by
not fighting back you survive
against a superior enemy. Hitler,
however, was not the ordinary
enemy. He had no consicence at
all. He was the destroyer par ex-
cellence, the man who knew how
to use violence so well that he
managed to kill himself, as well
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as 12 million people.
Forced to defend themselves
once again, the Jews established
their own state in Israel and be-
gan to learn how to shoot guns
and drop bombs As the Arab
threat became stronger and em-
ployed more modern equipment,
the Jews became more dependent
on their professional generals.
Golds Meir and Moshe Dayan
were dismissed as being too
trusting and not militant enough,
aa a result of the disaster of the
Yom Kippur War. Finally, the
once pacifistic Jews entrusted
their defense to the likes of Ari
Sharon, who in the name of
defense fought a battle for Bei-
rut.
SHARON WAS an able sol
dier. Like so many other efficient
soldiers, he became possessed
with the idea of the total evil of
the enemy He waa no longer abit
to impose reasonable limitation,
on his use of force. Over a quan
of a million Israelis gathered |
the midst of the Lebanese inv* !
sion to protest the tactics of tat
General who was leading that
sons into battle.
We Jews have the right to at-
tend ourselves, but ws are only
human beings. We, too, are euh
ject to the wsaknaaaia of othtr
humans. Ws, too. must be eve
vigilant that in taking up arms to
defend ourselves we do rat
become transformed into soms
thing which is a hillul ha-ihtm.
The enemy too is human.
All peace-loving peoples must
keep a watch on their general*
There is a thin line between ban
and villain.
Heart Institute Plans Gala Ball
Miami Heart Institute's fund
raising event of the season, a
SI.000 a plate dinner dance, will
be held in the grand ballroom of
the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel.
Friday evening, Jan. 6.
The affair, entitled Dedication
MHI. marks the beginning of
Miami Heart Institute's
dramatic 40 year history and the
dedication of its new hospital.
Some of Miami Heart Insti-
tute's special friends that have
helped to underwrite Dedication
MHI include Mra. Arthur F.
Adams. Mrs. Adams, an ardent
Yiddish Branch
WCPresents Program
The Yiddish Branch No 679.
Workmen's Circle of South Flor-
ida will hold their meeting on
Sunday. Jan. 15 at 1 p.m. at the
Aztec Motel. Miami Beach
Guest speaker will be Jacob
Blank, who will discuss the works
of the Yiddish poet Moishe Leib
Halpern Mania Gendel and Muni
Redskin will participate in a mu
sical program
supporter of the Institute sum
1967. giving the Institute its Af
thur F. Adams Research HuJ
mg. >s underwriting the dinner
Other supporters of the fust
tion are Mr. and Mrs. Glaaj
Bludworth. Mr. and Mrs. Marva
A. Fink, and Mrs. Eugene J
Sayfie Mrs. Kathleen O. Rank a
executive director of Dedicates
MHI
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Dignitaries to Participate
In Super Sunday Effort
Scholarship Dinner For Mesivta High
Israel's Ambassador to the
I 'nited States Mair Rosanne and
United States Congressman
Larry Smith, representative from
Florida's sixth congressional dis-
trict, will be among the public
figures participating in Super
Sunday, the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's Jan. 16 com-
munity wide phonathon on behalf
of the 1984 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund-
Project Rsnewal-Or Akiva Cam-
paign.
Sponsored by United Jewish
Appeal and Federations around
the country. Super Sunday is the
largest communications network
among Jews in the United States.
The volunteer task force that will
assemble in Miami will call
approximately 70,000 Jewish
households in Dade County to
enlist their support for human
service programs helping nsedj
Jews everywhere.
"Super Sunday offers every
Jew the opportunity to make a
commitment to their fellow
Jews," said Howard R. Scharlin,
genera] campaign chairman of
the CJA-IEF. "Anyone can be a
part of this remarkable day by
offering a few hours of their time
to volunteer and Mm a gift to
the 1964 campaign. It the
Larry Smith
Mwir Rosen nr
Prayer Chant Courses Offered
day every year when we .
our efforts to provide social__
ices to those who need our help,"
he added.
Super Sunday Co-Chairman
Frances B. Levey. Gerald K.
Schwartz. Susan Sirotta and
Barry S. Yarchin are predicting
that increased participation in
this year's event will lead to the
largest and moat successful
Super Sunday.
Charlotte Held will be chairing
the community's first Super
Week, a follow-up phonathon
that will be held at Temple Israel
from Monday, Jan. 16 through
Thursday, Jan. 19.
Courses highlighting prayer
chants for the Sabbath and
Festivals will be offered for the
first time at synagoguaa in
Miami Beach and North Miami
Beach late in January by faculty
members of the Philip and Sarah
Bab School of Jewish of the
Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theolo-
gical Seminary (RIETS) in New
York City.
RIETS is an affiliate of
Yeshiva University The courses,
each of which will meet for two
It.....are being offered by the
Can torial Council of America, an
organisation affiliated with the
Max Stern Division of Communal
Services of RIETS.
The two session course will be
offered at Congregation Shaaray
Tefilah, in North Miami Beach,
on Jan. 23 and Jan. 26. The
course also will be offered at
Congregation Beth Israel of
Miami Beach, on Jan. 24 and
Jan. 26. All of the sseaiona begin
at 8:80 p.m. and end at 10 p.m.
The courses can be taken by
beginners or by professional
cantors, according to Cantor
Nulman.
"There ia a dearth of qualified
and capable persona to bad the
dairy. Sabbath, and holiday
services. These sessions were
instituted to alleviate this
distressful situation. These
rlsaaes will give persons in
Florida who never before had the
time or opportunity to learn the
synagogue aaafcaot (prayer
modes) a chance to do so,"
Cantor Nulman said.
Jewish Singles
Observe Holiday
JASS, Jewish Association
Serving Singles, s coordination of
all Jewish singles organizations
throughout Dade County, will
celebrate Tu B'Shevat holiday on
Saturday, Jan. 14 from 4-6 p.m.
at Alice Wainwright Park. Rabbi
Haskeil Bernat of Temple Israel
will bed the singles services.
JASS b a program of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida in cooperation with the
Rabbinical Association of Great-
er Miami.
The Louis Merwitzer Mesivta
High School of Greater Miami
will hold its 24th Annual
Scholarship Dinner on Sunday,
Jan 8 at 6:30 p.m. in the Grand
Ballroom of the Saxony Hotel.
"The Mesivta, traditional
school of secondary Jewish edu-
cation, supplements a compre-
hensive religious and ssculsr
studiss program with extra-curri-
cular activities and community
service projects of South Miami
Beach." Leo Hack, Religious
Advisor at Riverside Memorial
Chapels and Chairman of the
Scholarship Dinner, stated.
Scholarships at the banquet
will allow students to continue
their studiss and community
service. Ninety percent of the
student body b dependent on
scholarship aid to meet tuition
costa." Hack added.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Pinches A. Weberman, spiritual
leader of Ohev Shalom Congre-
gation of Miami Beach. Rabbi
Weberman b currently President
of the Orthodox Rabbinical
Council of Greater Miami and a
member of the Board of Edu-
cation of the Louis Merwitzer
Mesivta High School.
UoHack
Receiving awards will be Mr.
and Mrs. Julio Sueter as Master
Builders. Thomas Weiss. MD.
the Alumni award, and the
Chased Shei Ernes award will go
to Mr. and Mrs Benjamin
Glueck. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Moas will be recipients of the
Chaver Tov award.
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Ill II
MIUI
Dr. Mario Nanes, Mount Sinai neurosurgeon, discusses ways to
kelp patients with cerebral palsy and other neurosurgical
breakthroughs with Lila Greenspan Heatter on "Check Up. "
Heatter Hosts Cable Programs
Mount Sinai Medical Canter of
Greater Miami presents "Check
Up," a series of medical pro-
grams hosted by Lila Greenspan
Heatter, with guests from the
staff of Mount Sinai.
"Check Up" is sponsored by
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation as part of its new cable TV
network, JFT, and can be seen
Mondays, Thursdays, and Satur-
days on Ultracom (Channel 2).
Dynamic (Channel 33) and Storer
(Channel P-29 in North Dadeand
Channel 34 in South Dade).
January programs include
"Sleep Disorders" with Dr. Mar-
tin Cohn. Medical Director. Sleep
Disorders Center on Jan. 5, 5
p.m.. and Jan. 7, 6:30 p.m., and
"Treatment of Pain" with Dr.
Prank Moya, Director. Pain Cen-
ter, Jan. 9. 5:30 p.m. Jan. 12, 5
p.m and Jan. 14. 6:30 p.m
Future programs will feature
Infertility with Dr. Arthur
Shapiro, Chairman, Obstetrics
and Gynecology. "Skin" with Dr.
Stephen Horwitx, Vice Chairman.
Department of Dermatology, and
"Breakthroughs in Neuro-
surgery" with Dr. Mario Ni
Mount Sinai neurosurgeon.
ZOA Districts Hold Meetings
The Brandeis Zionist District
will meet on Sunday. Jan. 8 at
1:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach
Civic Center. Louis Hoberman
will preside. The "Lion's Way"
by Lewis Orde. will be reviewed
by Mrs. Shulamith Cohen.
The Miami Beach Zionist Dis-
trict will hold their monthly
Rogina Wang
Sisterhood of Beth Israel Con-
gregation has named Regina
Wang. Woman of the Year for
1984. to be honored at a luncheon
and musical presentation on
Tuesday. Jan. 17, noon, in the
Harry N. Schwartz Auditorium.
meeting on Monday, Jan. 16 at 1
p.m. at the American Saving*
and Loan Auditorium. 1200
Lincoln Road. Dr Michael
Lain wand. Executive Director of
the Southeast Region ZOA. will
conduct a symposium on the
political, economical and social
issues facing Israel in 1984.
Woman of Yaar
Mrs. Wang, in addition to her
past services as president of the
Sisterhood, is also continuing in
the work of AMIT, American
Mizrachi Women. Jeanette Bash,
President, will chair the event.
Honors Hadassah
"Hadassah" the international
Women's Organization founded
70 years ago, will be honored at
Friday evening service at Adath
Yeahurun, on 3an 6 at 8-M> p.m.
Guest speaker will be the Presid-
ent of the Miami Region of
Hadassah. Diane Kisenberg
Rabbi Simcha Freedman will
congratulate the members of
some ten regional groups who are
co-hosting the Oneg Shabbat
Cantor Tan Alparn and the
Volunteer Adult Choir will part
icipate in liturgical muaic.
Mrs. Eisenberg will stress the
effort* of Hadassah with regard
to Youth Aliya "Thia aspect of
Hadassah s efforts has produced
the Young Judaea movement
which has educated generations
of youngsters as to the signific-
ance of a Jewish homeland and
the importance of 'Aliya.' Adath
Yeahurun boasts the largest
Young Judaea membership in the
South Eastern United Sutee.
Mrs Eisenberg stated
The groups participating in the
service include Albert Einstein.
Chai. Jade Winds. Judee,
Kadima. Massada. Movim.
Migdol. Raman and Rolling
Green.
Temple Israel
Nuclear Forum
Temple Israel of Greater
Miami will host the Miami seg-
ment of the National Issues
Forum on Nuclear Arms and Na-
tional Security on Jan 20, fol-
lowing the Friday Evening wor-
ship services, according to Rabbi
Haskell M. Bernat.
Rabbi Bernat stated that the
Forum is part of a series which
represents the pooled resources of
s nationwide network of organi-
zations including libraries, col-
leges and community organize
tions. While Temple Israel, m
part of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, has a po-
sition on the issue of nuclear
freeze, the Forum is a non-partis-
an effort that does not advocate
any specific solution or point of
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Five of the world's reknown
cantors have agreed to take part
ai a special musical tribute to the
late Yiddiah folk singer and opera
star Sidor Belarsky. announced
Haim Wiener, chairman of the
Sidor Belarsky Memorial Concert
slated for Sunday, Jan. 22 at 3
p.m. at the Konover Renaissance
Hotel.
Presented under the patronage
of the Israeli Ambassador to the
United States, The Honorable
Meir Rosanne. the concert will
feature Lt General Arie Braun.
Chief Cantor of the Israeli De-
fense Forces. Joining him are
Cantor Isaac Goodfriend of At-
lanta. Cantors Joseph Malovanv
and Ben Zion Miller of New York
City, and Cantor Saul Meiaals of
North Miami Beach.
"The unusual quality of these
cantonal soloists is, in itself,
worthy of considerable note,"
commented Wiener. 'To have
them performing a musical
tribute to the great Sidor Belar-
sky most assuredly qualifies this
concert as one of the outstanding
cultural events of this type ever
held in the United States.- he
stated
Under the artistic direction of
Maestro Shmuel Fershko, the
tribute concert program will
recall the music and musical style
popularized by Belarsky. which
warmed homes and concert baft,
from New York City to 1,BB>
grad with a unique bland of r>
bcstnaee and delicacy." Wo|
Among those serving on tat
concert committee are Rabbi lr.
ving Lehrman of Temple F.manu-
El. Dr. Sol State, Founding Pre*
ideal of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, and Bernard B Ja-
cobean. Executive Vice President
of the National Committee lor
Labor Israel.
Concert proceeds will help e>
tabiish the "Sidor Belarsky Per-
petual Scholarship Fund for tht
Advancement of Musical Arts q
Israel," under the auspices of the
Israel Histadrut Council of South
Florida. Working with the Cul-
ture and Education Department
of Vad Hoposi in Israel, the
council will award scholarships to
deserving musical arts students.
Yiddish Culture Meeting
The Yiddish Culture Winkle of
Miami Beach will hold a meeting
on Thursday. Jan. 12 at 10 30
am at Temple Ner Tamid,
Miami Beach. Guest spanker ill
be Jacob Blank who will speak
about the writings of Jacob
Gladstone. Yiddiah writer and
poet. Menasha Feldstein will be
chairman.
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mmunity uorrief
re. Mary L
the Blind.
beted secretary of the Miami
annual dinner meeting will ba
Lighthouse
bald Jan..
Mr. and Mra. Baraatt M. Leraar will praaaut film* on "Israel
Tha Miracle Land" on Wednesday. Jan. 26 at 1:80 tun. and 2:80
p.m. at tha Miami Banch Public Library Auditorium.
La-ting Impressions." a photographic axhibit of ABT
Dancara taken by danea photographer, Peggo Cleaner, will ba
exhibited during American Ballet Theatre performance. Jan 3-
16, at the Theatre of Performing Arta.
The George N. Caylor Forum will meat Tuaaday, Jan. 10 at I
p.m. at 1200 Weat Ave. Auditorium. Guett speaker will be
Harry Zaaa. author.
- -:~".
-r
ARMDI National Director To Visit With Chapters
The Workmen's Circle Branch No. 1069, Miami Beach, will
hold a discussion on "Wills and Probate" on Wednesday, Jan.
11, noon, at the 1st Nationwide Savings Bank Building, Bay
Harbor Islands. Guest speaker will be attorney Frances Ps
B'nai B nth Women Sinai Chapter No. 1616 will meet on
Tuesday. Jan. 17, noon, at American Savings and Loan Bank,
Alton and Lincoln Rd., according to Elaye Wezlar, president.
I. President of the SonesU Beach Hotel and
Tennis Club, has been elected 1964 Chairman of the Tourism
Industry Coalition of Greater Miami.
The Variety Club Women of Greater Miami is holding its
founders' membership luncheon meeting and fashion show at
the Starlight Roof of the Doral Beach Hotel. Miami Beach.
Thursday. Jan. 12 at 11:30 a.m.
Beth Kodesh Sisterhood will sponsor a luncheon on Sunday,
Jan. 16, noon, at the Synagogue.
The Jewish War Veterans of the Harry H. Cohen Poet and
Auxiliary No. 723 will meat Jan 16 at 10 a.m. at the Surfside
Community Center.
South Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry will hold their first
meeting of the year on Tuesday, Jan. 10 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Miami Jewish Federation. Guest speaker is Rabbi Edward
Davis of Young Israel of Hollywood.
Roaald Levitt. Francisco Lanviar. Styveseaat Morris and Jeee
De La Hoa, have been named to the Advisory Board of tha
Greater Miami Symphony.
Congregation Shaare Tafillah of Kendall will sponsor "Cafe
L'Shaare" on Saturday. Jan. 7 at 8:30 p.m. at the Synagogue.
Chinese cuisine will be featured and entertainment provided by
Harveyr
Tha Biecayne Chapter of Woman's American OUT will hold
its meeting on Thursday. Jan. 6, noon, at American Savings and
Loan Bank, Alton and Lincoln Roads, according to Sarah Sch-
i. President.
Mrs. Pearl Stahl, National Di-
rector of the American Red
Magen David for Israel will be in
South Florida to visit with lead
era of tha 36 Chapters in tha
Southeast District for work
shops. Jan. 9-11, from 1 p.m.
until 4 p.m., it was announced by
David Colaman, ARMDI District
Chairman and Murray Kays.
District President.
Mrs. Stahl has bean with
ARMDI for more than a decade,
Kosher Cruise
From Miami
8-8 Rhapsody, Paquet French
Cruises, will leave on a seven-day
cruise with "only Kosher food,
under the direction of Barry
White Travel Agents of Miami,
on Sunday, Dec 9,1984.
All precepts of Orthodox
Jewish law will be observed re-
garding food preparation and
personal conduct. Orthodox reli-
gious services, concerts by
leading Cantors, study classes in
Talmud, arts and crafts, cooking
and language classes will b
offered.
and is reoponeibai for tha opera-
tions of more than 160 Chapters
across the United States. She has
traveled as ARMDI Director
widely through the U.S. and
abroad. On her many viaita to Is-
rael, she hes represented ARMDI
at meetings with the Israeli Gov-
ernment aa well aa Magen David
Adorn.
Tha North County Chapters
will meat on Jan. 9 at tha Sham
ton in Boca Raton, Mid County
on Jan. 10 at the Fort Leuderdale
JCC. and South County on Jan.
11 at Temple Adath Yeshumn,
North Miami Beach.
Dr. Krop To Speak
The Family League of Temple
Emanu-El will meet on Thurs-
day. Jan. 12 at 8 p.m. at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Allan Land.
Miami Beach, according to co-
presidents Sandy and Gary Dix.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Lois
Krop, psychologist and consult-
ant to Catholic Family Services,
and will apeak on "Perfect Par-
enting."
Mrt Piarl Stahl
Technlon Women Meet
The Miami Beach Chapter.
Women's Division, American
Technion Society, will hold its
Medical Engineering luncheon
meeting on Thursday. Jan. 12,
noon, at the Shelborne Hotel.
Entertainment will feature Greta
Fleissig.
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aVana? llsHaaTbfH A faf
HAHOCot
$939.
\lkyt
(Airfare, hotel, and a car included.)
VifZ.
7*vS
PArsflssiiiliiSaVsradiaUlaToaL
imagine getting six sunrises, and five snnssfe, in
Israel for only $939.
I IK hiding mnnd-trip airfare. A superior hotel in
Jerusalem or Tel A vi v.
And a complimentary A via Rant A Car, yours for
five days.
Who can do this for youT Only El AL the Airline of
Israel.
Throw in an extra tlOO. and you'll get our deluxe
jiailiaia auinmrnonetinns at Jeruaaaotn'i King
Devid Hotel or the Den Hotel in Tel Aviv.
And if si* days juet aren't enough, and you want
to extend you stay (who wouldn't?), we can arrange
that too.
Sea your travel agent, or cell El Al at
1-aOO-tteVfTOO awdeek about oar exclusive Sun-
aation Six Tour. Bet hurry, this offer end* hi
la,*
lt/le/MUlA/M.
TteAiriiiat of Israel.
-


Beach Hadassah Plan Activities
Achieving outstanding SAT teat scores at the Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross Hebrew Academy Junior-Senior High School are (left
to right) Harry Goldszmidt with a score of 1460, A ran Fried-
man with a score of 1370, and David Lerner with a score of
Academy Students Achieve Record Grades
record scores on the SAT teats.
The Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Hebrew Academy Junior-Senior
High School in Miami Beach re-
ceived word that "a semester of
excellence and outstanding
achievement" was attained this
past semester with a perfect score
of 80 in Math in the PSAT teat
achieved by Mitchell Wieael. and
Harry Goldszmidt. David Lerner.
and Aron Friedman achieving
Compared to the National
Average of 860. the Rabbi Alex-
ander S. Gross Hebrew Academy
High School students scored 50
percent better with an overall
combined average of 1.239 on the
SAT test. The average in the
English portion was 623. and 616
in the Math section.
Beth Torah Hillel Shabbat
Beth Torah Congregation in
North Miami Beach will be
hosting Cantor Moshe Taube at
the Annual Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School Shabbat.
on Jan. 7. beginning at 8:30 a.m.
Cantor Taube. presently with
Congregation Beth Shalom in
Pittsburgh, Pa., is a graduate of
Julliard School of Music. He
spent five years on the faculty of
the College of Sacred Music
(Cantor's Institute) of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, instruct-
ing young cantors in the art of
traditional hazzanuth.
Students of the Hillel Commu-
nity Day School and Beth Torah
Hebrew School will participate in
the Torah reading, and the
chanting of the Haftorah.
Hillel Community Day School
will sponsor the Kiddush follow-
ing the service in honor of the
members of Beth Torah Congre-
gation.
Sen Jack I) Gordon
Gordon Speaks
To Sholom
Brotherhood
Senator Jack D. Gordon will be
the guest speaker at the Temple
Beth Sholom Brotherhood break-
fast. Sunday morning, Jan. 8 at
10:30 a.m. at the Temple, accord-
ing to Aaron Fair. Program
Chairman and Perry Fabian.
President.
Gordon has served as Chair-
man on several of the Senate's
committees, including Appropri-
ations. Finance and Taxation.
Ways and Means. Health and
Rehabilitative Services and Con-
gressional Reapportionment. He
is currently a member of the Na-
tional Governing Council of the
American Jewish Congress and
past president of the Miami
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
isty. Gordon will speak on "Jew-
ish Values and the legislative
process."
AmeriFirst Seminar
Allen M. Wilson. Vice Presi-
dent of A men First Florida Trust
Company, will be guest speaker
at a trust seminar scheduled for
Tuesday. Jan. 10 at 7 p.m. at
Temple Adath Veshurun. North
Miami Beach.
The Forte Towers Chapter of
lladassah will meet on Monday.
Jan. 9 at 1 p.m. at the 1200 West
Ave. Auditorium, according to
Pauline Leasem and Geraldine
Ramme. co-presidents. The
Chapter's Social Choral Group
will perform in concert.
Harriet Cohen. President of the
Renanah Chapter. Miami Beach
Region, has announced that their
meeting on Monday. Jan 9. will
be in honor of life members The
Board Meeting begins at 10:30
am and the membership lunch-
eon will follow at 11 30 am
K.i .u h Chapter. Miami Beach
hVgmnw ill meet Tuesday. Jan. 10
at 8 p.m. in the Hay side Branch
of American Savings and Loan.
' Lincoln Road, according to Jar
kie Hechtar. President. Guaa
speaker will be Jay Woolhtaad
Psychologist. On Sunday. j,n"
22. the chapter will attend U*
matinee performance of "Follan
Roy ale at the Sheraton Bal
Harbour Hotel. Dorothy Cohen is
chairman of the event.
Bay Harbor Chapter will hold
bazaar on Sunday. Jan. 15 from
3-8 p.m. and Monday. Jan 16
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
Surfaide Community Center
Shirley Rosenberg and A Ike
Gold, co-president* of the South-
gate Chapter have announced a
luncheon meeting will be held on
Wednesday. Jan. 18. noon, at the
Terrace Room.
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and Shoot Metal
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1450 N.W. 21at Stratt
Ptioae: 32S-8287
Have your roof repaired now;
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SPECIAL CONCESSIONS TO NEW MOVE INS I
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ivllioii
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Silver $8.69 Gold $375.00
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r Krugerrand.. $ 39.10
Max. 50 Peeo... $448.00
Aawt. 100 CronaSSteJO
elapse Leaf.... SM7J0
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SM. Bege $1000 7.075
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at tha Total Bank opp. Omni
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Eastern Shores
North Miami Beach, Florida
135' Corner home on Intracoastal with large
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Will Take 350,000
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I i < \ I s i |; \ |, | s
INJURED?
May : htled To Money Dama<
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Ati
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amrarrs
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Mon.-Fri. 9-5

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Top 3 Floors Available Leases Available
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EVES
7575252


Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
And ye shall eat it in haste it it the Lord'$ passovtr"
(Exodus 12. lit.
The Lord smote all the first-born in the land of Egypt"
(Exodus 12.29)
BO
-God Mnt Mom* to Pharaoh once more with the following
ird- "Go in unto Pharaoh and tall him: '. If thou
fuse to let My people go, behold, tomorrow will I bring locuets
thy border' (Exodus 10.1-4). Pharaoh could not be moved.
fien God punished Egypt with a thick darkness. Yet Pharaoh
lained adamant. Finally, Moees warned the King of Egypt
Lit God would send the most fearful plague of all, the death of
il the first-born in the land, both of men and beasts. The
(raelites were given the ordinance of the Passover, so named
cause God passed over the homes of the Israelites when he
lied the first-bom of the Egyptians, on midnight of the fif-
i-nth day of the first month (Nissan) Pharaoh was shaken, at
4t He sent the children of Israel from the land. They consisted
about six hundred thousand men on foot, beside children".
i their haste to leave Egypt, the Israelites baked mateoth from
kugh that waa not leavened. Hence the prohibition against
|tt inn leavened bread on Passover.
i Th. racMMMf M Me Weekly Fames el the Lew is sxtrecteS aa* **'
pon "Tna Oraealc Htttery el Hw Jewish Harltaaa," eeneS hy r. Wethnaa-
fumlr, IIS. mstlllns Sy SfcssailS. TM valwm* to available at 71 MaiilH
in*. New Yerk, N.V. letM. Jesse* SdUaee; to aretMaat < ma tectoty Sto
ributinfltha vekMNt.)
W

ining the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach Annual
ulraising Luncheon are (left to right) Martha Mishcon,
\sident; Noel R. Zusmer, MD, Director of Diagnostic
rasound; and Ann Koven, Luncheon Chairman.
KronowiU Rabbins
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
CRAIG ROBBINS
Craig Andrew Robbins, son of
Mr. Lawrence Robbins, will be
called to the Torah aa Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday. Jan. 7, at
Beth David Congregation.
The celebrant is a student in
the Beth David School, Class
Hay, and attends Gulliver Acad-
emy where he is in the seventh
grade. He is a member of the
band, Junior Classical League,
and on the Dean's List.
Mr. Robbins will host a recep-
tion at Kings Bay Yacht and
Country Club. Special guests will
include grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. Abravaya and Mr. and Mrs.
Robbins.
TRACY KRONOWITZ
Tracy Michelle KronowiU,
daughter of Bunny and Ken
KronowiU will be called to the
Torah as Bat Mitzvah, Jan. 6 at
Beth Torah Congregation.
Tracy is a student at John F.
Kennedy Junior High School and
she participates in the gifted pro-
gram. She attends Hebrew High
School at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion where she is in the Pre-Con-
firmation class with which she
takes Advanced Ulpan and
Jewish Studies.
The celebrant will be joined
on the pulpit by her parents, sis-
ter. Debbie, brother, Steve and
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Roth and Mr. and Mrs.
Albert KronowiU.
A reception will be held Jan. 7
at the Cricket Club.
Jancer League Annual Luncheon Beth Torah Plans
m Women's Cancer League
iami Beach will hold iU An-
Fundraiaing Luncheon at
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
uesday, Jan. 10. In celebra-
of the group's silver anniver-
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Z.
ene have bean selected aa
>rees.
In addition to continuing their
. .rt of Mount Sinai Medical
Lter Radiation Oncology De-
tment's Tumor Clinic Pro-
gram, the Women's Cancer
League will play a significant role
in the new Comprehensive Breast
Center. In this facility, women
can be quickly and accurately
diagnosed and promptly
treated," Ann Koven, Luncheon
Chairman sUted.
Martha Mishcon, President of
the Women's Cancer League, has
announced that Sake Fifth Ave-
nue, Bal Harbour, will present
the fashions of Paul Louie Orrier
New Single Male tot Town
29, 5'1 V. sensitive, warm
endiy, seeks nioe looking, at-
ctionate, lively female 20's or
Is. Box N8. Co Jewish
flondian. P.O. 012973, Miami.
It 33101.
I Large Cowivallis tynsjosjin.
Miami Beach, seeks Rabol and a
Cantor to conduct High Holiday
Auxiliary Services Send com-
plete resume Box SCL c/o The
Jewish Florldlan, P.O. Box
012973. Miami. Fla 33101.
M......MUMIMXM...........
CAMP WOHELO for g.rls
CAMP COMET for boys
Florida Reunion Opon Houaa
Present. Past. Prospective Campers Welcome
Don Carter's KenoaM Lanes
January 11.1HC1M tm 430 (U*.
contact Ownor-Dlroctor. Morgan I. uwir. tc.p.
1SS1 S.W. 2nd Court. Miami. Ra. 55144.261-1500
%
A WeUBeJmneed Summer Program.
SPOIrTSI^TWKARTSaSaEr*CECOMPUTiRS
targe Florida Area enronment 70 MHos From Washington
WHICH PRIVATE CAMP?
FREE INFORMATION avallabla on a varlaty of pctvata
camps. Wa rapraaant tha Unas campa J^
location and price '" <*" *^#n<^^#^,I!
in tha camping flald can halp you;chooM.ma ap-
"proprlata camp for your child wtjthartha aunpba
ganaral. aporta. eatsies, ***^*^jj?2
ADVISORY SERVICE
ON CAM** ft PRIVATE 8CHOOLS
P.O.ioa*7.HaMaid4*.na:M00t
(305) 944-5022 Ded# (305)457.7899 Broww.
Member American Camf -
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Time: 5:28 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Or. Inrtno, Lehrman. Rabbi
Zl AsHer, Cantor
iKIMWVltt
pm
#
OMntaa
KimeXK 1**0
Celebration In Honor
of Max Lipschitz
Celebration plans are under-
way to honor Rabbi Max A.Lip-
schitz for his 25th anniversary as
spiritual leader of Beth Torah
Congregation in North Miami
Beach. 36 years in the Rabbinate,
and a "special" birthday. The
events will take place from Fri-
day. Jan. 13 through Wednesday,
Jan. 18.
The programs include Friday
evening traditional Shabbat din-
ner, services and Oneg Shabbat;
Saturday morning services, dur-
ing which Rabbi Lipschitz will
chant the Haftorah. followed by
a Kiddush and luncheon; Sun-
day Hebrew School students will
present a cantata and program in
honor of the Rabbi, followed by a
breakfast; Monday evening and
Tuesday morning, adult educa-
tion classes with a special
program planned; and Wednes-
day evening gala birthday party.
The committee, chaired by
Marshall Baltuch. immediate
pest president of Beth Torah, has
been planning the festivities for
the past five months. Members
include Leeter Engel. Arlene
Kail, Victor Nunberg. Robert
Whkebook. Rochelle Baltuch.
Sid Koslovsky. Mark Ginsberg.
Lillian Chaatn. Harvey Brown,
Irving Newman, Newton Greene.
Elaine ZkkL Janet Friedman,
Harold Friedman. Ike Semaya.
Joyce Kuttler, Lenore Elias, Al
Elias. and Milton Hornatein.
TEMPLE ADATH YE8HURUN
1026 NE Miami Gardens Ortve
North Miami Beech 647-1436
Rabbi 6*mohe Freedman
Center Ian Assam Cansarvattye
SMMeay.MieBeM
h MNnek at HMhaal IM
TEMPLE BETH AM Or Herbert
6660 N. Kendall Or. Baumoerd
S. MlamlO67-6607 Senior Rabbi
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL COHOREOATIOH
2400 Ptnetree Drive, Mlsml Bssch
6S2-6421 ______
Cantor. Rabbi Botemon 8chlff
TEMPLE ISRAEL
01 Greater Miami
Miml'i MesaS **form Cenanattion
137 NE 16th BL, Mlsml. 873-6600
6600 N. Kendall Or.. 505-5055
Hashed M. Bernat, Senior Rabbi
Donate! P Ceahmen. Asilats nt Rabb
Jacob G. Bomeioln. Cantor
Recbene Nelson. Studec.1 Cantor
-n\------
Sat, Srtl mS Mil T
cMmmm
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Oil > %M.mejmwm ((
iaw. ii
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANT"* WjlL^W, UPBOW
CalWa*l
MlKlMMh
m
TEMPLE JUOEA
5500 Granada Brvd
Coral 066161
Michael B. Beeostst.
Reform
667 5657
FtL.en
%sz
mMph
BETHKODESH
Modem Traditional
1101S.W. 12Ave.
Rabbi Man Shapiro
Cantor Leon Seqal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
610 Lincoln Rd Tel. 664-6776
OR DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Danny Tedmore. Cantor
Mfl.M0PWi
sta-Msm
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St.. Mlsml
Rabbi Mayer
Camwr
33141
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2228 NE 121 St. N. Miami. FL 33161
915506 Coneervethre
Onry Temple in North M'sm/, -a.-.
Rebbl Israel Jecobs \W))
Cawtor Moehe Friedjer
DeHyservlceeei15sjn.5p.m.
M.SBM.
Z w
wm
hull
______ _j16BWi
aweaw s
mt, Sratam.
mk
eMil
TEMPLE NERTAMID
TEMPLE BETH RARMAEL
1546 JerersonAve.M.B..FL 33136
Tel. 8364112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Meiber
Ce94ltOC Ni##WI BsMIVaWMfM
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
jn Kronhh, taooi si
Harry Jolt. Auxiliary Raooi
Paul D. csptan."
m.ftile*.
a
7002 Csrtyle Ave..
Miami 6each 33141 an.,
Rabbi Euoene LabowU f-'/
craife,J5l!2s2r?i.,r"-,'1
BHiURAYI
of MarBi I
671 Northeeet 172nd St.
11-11
8HAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W 154 Ave. and 76 St.
WerrenKasrrl
Orthodox
M.SiSpM.1
All programs, including an
leas, are open only to members of
Bath Torah Congregation
Yiddish Musical
Temple Menorah Sisterhood is
sponsoring a Yiddish Musical
"Dar Shirt*," adapted from Gil
bert and Sullivan s HMS Pins
fore, performed by the Delta
Players, on Sunday, Jan. 29 at 2
pm at the Temple. Sarah Widet-
sky is in charge of the event.
Rat*
lot
one: 876-4000
Sl AS II BUM IW
UOtrnOBYMAOOOUC
OFA6MR6CA
------omk^AMfcTMcAR--------
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Dorsl Executive OMice Park. 3765
NW 62 Avsk Suite 210, Miami. Fl.
33168.862-4702 Rabbi Lewis C
Llrtmen. regional director
>
1


Israel Bond Events Honor Outstanding Leaders
Residents of Edsn Isles in
North Miami Beach will honor
three couples with Israel's Scroll
of Honor Award at the annual
Eden Isles Salute to Israel held in
cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization on
Monday, Jan. 9 in the Eden Isles
Playhouse. Recognized for their
many years of outstanding parti-
cipation in Jewish philanthropic
and service organizations are
Max and Sally Golden. Philip
and Edith Miller and Louis and
Claire Wells. Special guest will be
Jerome Gleekel, Mideast expert
and political scientist. The event
is sponsored by Eastern Shores
Lodge of B'nai B'rith No. 2964,
Interama Women's American
ORT. North Dade Children's
Center Chapter 3 and the Eden
Isles Social Club. Chairman of
the event is George Gassin.
Honorary chairpersons are
Milton and Bert Samuels and
Norms Gold.
Max and Sally Qolden
Philip and Edith Miller
Louis and Claire Wells
Tower 41 on Miami Beach will
sponsor their annual Israel
Bonds Brunch, in honor of the
Israel Defense Forces. on
Sunday. Jan. 15 at 11 a.m. in the
Tower Suite Restaurant. Jerome
Gleekel. will be the guest
speaker. Sam and Helen Cohen
are chairpersons of the event.
Sam and Helen Cohen
Public Notice
IN YHB CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ILIVINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DAD! COUNTY, FLORIDA
OBNBBAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASR NO. sMBTN
NOTICI OR ACTION
HEALTH TEX. INC..
Plaintiff.
vs.
IVANA ENTERPRISES. INC.
RAUL ABUCHAIBE. jointly
and
severally,
Defendants
TO: RAUL ABUCHAIBE
(RESIDENCE UNKNOWN)
T0T7 LochlaU Drive
Morris Raymond
The State of Israel Bonds
Organization will sponsor a
Night in Israel in the Arlen
House Auditorium on Tuesday.
Jan. 10. 7:30 pjn. when Morris
Raymond will receive the Israel
David Ben Gurion Award, for his
involvement in the Israel Bonds
program and philanthropic and
civic groups. Special guest will be
Emil Cohen. the Jewish
American humorist. Chair-
persons are Irving H. Cypens and
Pauline Charal.
NOTICB OR ACTION
CONST ft UCTIVI MRVICB
(NORRORBRTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OR
TNB BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OR FLORIDA, IN
AND ROB DADS COUNTY
Civil AcMea Ne. *) i
ACTION ROB DISSOLUTION
OFMAftftlAOt
IN RE The Marriage Of
JUBTIN JOSHUA GRANT
Petitioner Huebend
and
VIRGINIA GRANT
Reepondent Wife
TO: Virginia Orant.
Respondent
Btueftekto PO
BBBBafll District
Weetmoraland.
(Last known raddanea)
YOU ABB HEREBT NOTI
FIED that a Complaint tor
recovery on a personal
guaranty has an fill d gatast
you together with a Complaint
account against IVANA
ENTERPRISES. INC and you
sre has any required to am a
copy of your written defense,
If any. to-wtt; oa IRA S
SILVER. Plahrturs attorney.
TOU ARC HEREBY NOT!
nED that an action far raiea
lutton of Marriage has been
Bled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written do to nose. If any. to It on
Brent B. Routman, attorney
for Petitioner whose address la
ltl N E SS Street. Miami. FT,
BUM and file the original with
the cleri of the above styled
court on or before February 10.
IBM; otherwise a default will
be entered against you tor the
relief demanded la the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be SSBSBBBa
ones each weak tor
sesuBee weeks B
ISHFLORIDLAN
WITNESS my band and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida aa BBS th day of Jan-
uary. IBM
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark. Ctrcult Court
ByArdanWoag
BJCHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the ClreeM Court
By STEVEN M I
S.1S;
S* ST. ISM
nijvBiiufun
DADB COUNTY, FLORIDA
RROBATB DIVISION
File Number O ISsii
OUMMsSi
IN RE ESTATE OP
EILEEN D. OOONsTY.
ljli)\ut*w .....- L-*TTcmmm
Attorney tori
M. ST IBM
NOTICE
or admintjttration
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINO
CLAIMS OB DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVB
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THEBRTATE:
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FTED that the administration
of the estate of EILEEN D.
COONET. decaaaad. rile
Number M-iOSOl Is pondmg M
the Circuit Court tor Dada
County, riorlda. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is Third Floor Dade County
Courthouse. T Weet riagtor
Street Miami, rtortda MIM.
The personal repreasntotlvs of
the eatato la EILEEN A.
COONET, whose edrtran to
US81 S W *Jnd Street. Miami,
riorlda inn The name and
address of the personal
representative attorney are
aet forth be tow
All persona having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THI8 NOTICE, to fUe
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 addresa of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim la
not yet due. the data when It
will become due ahall bo
stated If the claim is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim u se-
cured, the security shall be de-
ecribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal repreeentatlve
All person* Interested In the
relate 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 fUe any ob-
jections they may have that
challengoa the validity of the
decadent's will, the quail
flcatlona of the personal rep-
resentative, or the venue or
juruxkcUon of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the drat publication
of this Notice of Admtnta-
trattoa: January* IBM
EILEEN A COONEY
As Personal RapreeentaUve
of the Estate of
EILEEN D. COONEY
Deceased
Attorney for Personal
Repreeentatlve
Joseph DtBartolomeo. Ess
MOO Bird Road
Miami. Florida M166
Telephone; (MSlSM-MTe
15671 Januarys. 1*. IBM
NOTICB OR ACT ION
CONSTBUCTIVB SBBVICB
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNB CIRCUIT COURT OR
TNB BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT OR FLORIOA. IN
AND ROB DADS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO resist
ACTION ROB DISSOLUTION
OFMAftftlAOl
IN RE The Marriage of
LOUnSANA LOUIS a k a
LUXAMA LOUTS.
Petitioner Husband
and
ALUCIA OTHELO LOUIS
Respondent WBa
TO: AluclaOtheloLouie.
Respondent
Tl Rue Alexandre
St. Louie DuNord.
Haiti. Weet ladtoa
TOU ABE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that aa acttaa tor
DtoaokrOon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If aay. to
R en Brest E. Routmaa.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address la 1S1 N E gfl Street.
Miami. FL SUM. and file the
original with the clerk of the
abovs styled court oa or I
February IS. IBM.
default will be
you fee B
Aa Clark. <
ByARDSNWO
As Deputy Clerk
NOTICi OR ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SBRVICB
(NORRORBRTY)
IN TNB CIBOIIT COURT OF
TNB LRV1NTM JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT OR FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OA OB COUNTY
CIvRAcReeNeBMSm
ACTION BOB DISSOLUTION
OR MARRi AM
IN RE The Marriage of
AROEMIROPARRA
Petitioner Huebend
and
ALBA LUCIA GRIMALDO.
TO ALBA LUCIA
GRIMALDO
(Residence Unknown I
Last Known
Mailing Address
10BMSW Bnd St
Miami, rtortda
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dtoeo
lutton of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenaea. if any. to It on
IJCOPOLDO A OCHOA. attor-
ney tor Petlttonor. whose ad
dreee Is Penthouse One. 1M S
Miami Avenue. Miami, rtortda
UlSO. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before February (.
IBM; 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 weak for four con-
ascutlve weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this day of
December. ISM.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ae Clerk Circuit Court
Deda County. Florida
By Ctorinda Brown
Aa Deputy Clerk
lCircuit Court Baal)
IJCOPOLDO A OCHOA. ESQ.
1M South Miami Avenue.
Penthouse One
Miami. Florida MIM
Telephone (106(174 IMS
16671 Januarys. IS:
M. n. IBM
IN TNB CIBCUIT COURT
ROB
DAOt COUNTY. FLORIDA
RROBATB DIVISION
F.laNembsrU Itttl
Division *i
IN RE ESTATE OF
FRANCIS R ODEA
Decaaaad
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
TOU ARE HEREBT NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of FRANCIS R
O'DEA. deceased FUe
Number M-10M1. la pending In
the Circuit Court tar Dada
County. Florida. Probate
Division the addreae of which
is Third Floor. Dade County
Courthouse TS Weat Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida SUM
The personal repreeentatlve of
the eatate Is William L O Day
whose address Is SM3 S W 2nd
Street. Miami. Florida SUM
The name and addreae of the
personal representative
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
aamande against the eatate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OP THIS NOTICE, to fue
with the clarh 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 data whan It
will became due shall he
toted If the claim to contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty snail
be staled If the claim to se-
cured, the security shall he de
scribed. The flilrasM.
deliver auBirasat
claim to the clerk to .
clerk to mall one copy to each
WITHIN
FROM THE DATE Of THE
riRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to ftto aay oh
* may have that
laa the veJMety of B*S
re win. the T-
of the linisil taav
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND CBUECTIONS NOT BO
FILtt WILL BB FOREVER
Data of She Bret
Sf
IS IBM
NOTICi OR ACTION
CONSTRUCT!VR SRRVICB
(NOFRORBRTV)
IN TNB Cl RCU IT COUNT Of
TMR RLBVBNTM JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO RON DADB COUNTY
Civil ActtoaNa. MdSise
ACTION ROB DttSOL VTION
OF MARRl ADR
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
BTLVTO DORELUS.
PltBUBSr iBMBBas,
and
MARIE LOURDES JEAN
JOSEPH DORELUS.
Respondent Wtte
TO: MARTS LOURDES
JEAN-JOSEPH DORELUS
ISM) Lenoa Read
Brooklyn. New Tort 1ISIS
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dtoaol
utton of Marriage has bean
filed against you and yew are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
Brent E Routman. attorney
tar Petitioner whose aBSTIBl Is
IBNIU Street. Miami. FL
SUM. and file the original with
the dark of the above styled
court on or before February 10.
1BM. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the comp-
laint or petition
This notice ahall be published
once each week tor Near oon
eecuUve weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
aaal of said court at Miami
Florida on this day of
January. IBM
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal >
Routman* Routman
Attorneys at Law *
Attn Brant E Routman.
Esquire
1UNE S3 Street
Miami. FL SUM
Attorney for Petitioner
January*. IS
rr lsee
IN TMg CIRCUIT COURT
ROB
DAOR COUNTY. FLORIDA
RBOBATB DIVISION
rSS-H
IN RE ESTATE OF
CARLS MANSON.
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the ea-
tate of CARL S. MANSON. de-
ceased rile Number M-M*M.
is pendfcng to the Circuit Court
Sw Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division the ad*
of which la Deda County'
house. TS -
Room MB.
aisa The
dreaaaa of the
ressntaUvs and
representative attorney are
eel forth below
All tote reeled persona are re-
quired to fue with Beto court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OP THIS NOTICE (1) aB
claims
(S) any objection by aa
Dade County Court- _-
Rest riagtor Street, jf^f 1
Miami Florida dT]
> name* and ed>
the sereeaai ree-
Uce waa mailed thai
* validity sf the will.
ouaJtneatteas of _
repreeaiitaUie. venue, er 1
dletton of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
T10N8 NOT BO FILED WILL
NE FOREVER BARRED
PubUcattaa of thto Notice baa
on January*. IBM
ANNETTE F MANSON
1701 NW 1ST to I
ATTORNETrOB
rATTVB
i B "
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
nrv2T^. Myy
^sftsz
NB-BS-


fotice
ACTION
f SSR VICB
IRTYI
^it court of
i juoiciai.
louida. in
ida county
I DISSOLUTION
IRIAOR
IAOBOr
EPH
7LAIREI.I.A
HEREBY NOTI
I action tor Dim*
you and you are
rve a copy of your
If any. to It on
.ttomay
rr. whose aodreae la
[Street Miami. FL
, the original with
tha above styled
lJa.>T.lMM;
I default wUl ba an
: you for Dm relief
to. tha eawialalnt or
I ahall ba pubUahed
waak Mr tour
Meka M THE J
JIAN
my
court at
thla n day of Dae
IP DRINKER
I. Circuit Court
I County. Florida
: D.C. BRTANT
l Deputy Clerk
)
|A Routnuut
I at Law
IM. Routman.
I Street.
.HUM
[forPatlttonar
DacambarM. IMS.
January*. IS. SO 1M4
i OS* ACTION
IUCTIVI SRRVICR
IPSOPISTY)
CIRCUIT COOIIT Of
IVRNTM JUDICIAL
'Of FLORIDA. IN
IOAOaCOUNTY
I DlSSOLUTION
'MARRIAOR
I MAN W APE OF:
I LOPES,
JOHNSON.
I JOHNSON
: Unknown.
HEREBY NOTI
Marriage
you m
> eerve a copy of
aaa. If any. to It on
Del Valla, attar
etltloner. whoaa ad-
I Canal Drive,
. Florida M144.
original with the
above atylad court
January ST. 1MM;
BA Aafault wM) ba
you for tha
to Uh eom-
. shall be published
waak Mr lour con
M THE JEW
IDIAN
my hand and tha
court at Miami,
thla M day of De-
IRDP BRINKER
k.Ctrautt Court
(County.
\p.'
. Daputy Oark
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
OTVEN that tha iinStoMrnaS,
dootrlng to engage in to mm no a*
undar tha AcUUoua nama
ALT A JEWELRY COMPANY
at SMO BMeayno Boulevard.
Miami, Fla MIST Inland to re-
glater amid nama with tha CMrk
of Um Circuit Court of Dada
County, Florida
O.N.S.. Inc..
a Florida corporation
lite* December*. IS,
__________________ n, M. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
f ICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
OTVEN that tha undersigned.
undar tha firtittaua nama Sato
lat street MMml. Florida M1M
Intanda to raglatar aaid nama
with Um CMrk of Um Circuit
Court of Dada County. Florida
Raul Oilva. Owner
Si DacambarSO, 1MI.
January*. IS. JO. 1S64
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT
DAOS COUNTY, FLOR IDA
f flOEATR DIVISION
'MAIM
IN RE ESTATE OF
PETER VULTURAUC
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
Tha aiMiMMIialliw of DM Ob-
late of PETER VU1.TURALE.
deceaeed, File Numbar M-S1M
M. M psndtog M Um Circuit
Court Mr Dodo County. Flor-
ida. Probate DIvteton. Um ad
draaa of which la TS W rUftar
.. Miami. Fl M1M. Tha
namaa and aadiama of Um
Wa and
onal rapraaanUU
paraonal ripnai
tha
at tornay ara aat forth ba low
All tetaraatod paraona ara re-
uSrad to fUa wtth thla court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBUCATION
Or THIS NOTICE (1) afl
cteima against Um aatata and
(S) any objection by an inter
eated paraon to whom thla no-
ttca waa maUad that challenges
tha validity of Um will, tha qua
llflcatlons of UM
reeentauvs. vanua. or
oon of Um court
ALL CLAIMS AMD OBJEC
TIONS NOT MO FTLXD WILL.
BE FO RE VE R BARRED
Pubocattoa of'
SylvMLaheRd
Bos 4*1.Rt*
Jet.. NY.
* Norway tor
sis,
NCRUNORR
riOUS NAME LAW

i'aIa*M.M*.
riS.RU
Jaawarys.
bMnMrit,MLM.lM:
January*. ISM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
TMR R LBVRNTM JUOICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DAOH COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. SI *M to
OBNKRAL
JURISDICTION DIVISION
(ATAUNASHOE
CORPORATION,
Plaintiff,
ISAAC CHOCRON.
Individually and
ribs IMPORTADORA
NUEVA ESP ART A
NOTICE OP ACTION:
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
TO: ISAAC CHOCRON. Indlvl
dually anddb-a
IMPORTADORA NUEVA
ESPARTA I
Chile Gomes.-------
HLA MARGARITA
VENEZUELA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FI ED tha* an
IN TMR CIRCUIT COURT
DADR COUNTY. FLORIDA
f ROSATR DIVISION
FWoNamberPUm
IN RE ESTATE Or
OEOROE R COONET.
Deeeassd
Or ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL. PERSONS HA VINO
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED Df
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that Um admlnlatraUon
of Um aatata of OEOROE R.
COONET, dacaaaad. Ella
Numbar SS-1MTS. M pendmg M
Um Circuit Court Sir Dada
County. Florida. Probate
DIvteton. tha addraaa of which
U Third Floor. Dada County
OowOMUM, TS WoM Flagter
Mraat. Miami, Florida SUM.
Tha paraonal reprseentattvs of
UM aatata la EIIJEEN A
COONEY, whoa. aSSlM* U
MRU S.W. snd Stroat, Miami.
Florida SSUB. Tha nama and
addraaa of tha paraonal
representative s at tornay or*
IN TMR CIRCUIT COURT
DADR COUNTY. FLORIDA
f ROSATR DIVISION
FKa Noaehor M-tSM
OhfMHaSl
IN RE ESTATE OF
S EL IOO ROVER
notice or
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HA VINO
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AOAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FTED that Um *Mitototi*ftoa
of UM aaU-ta of SELIO
OBOVER. dacaaaad. FUa
Numbar M MM. M pending M
Um Circuit Court Mr Dada
County, Florida, Probate D1W
too. tha addraaa of which la Ti
Waat Flagler Straat. MMml.
Tha aoraonal i apt mmSMU i of
M Boaa E. "
M 1SS
Road. No. SM. Miami
Florida Tha nama and I
of IJM ailMl rapra
a attornay ara aat
NOTICR UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that Um
TRANS-ALASKA ENERGY at
ISMS BMiajnjji BouMvard. a
Um City of North Miami,
Datad at "orih Miami
to sou. day of
CAPTTALENERGY
RESEARCH CORP..
Gsrporattoa
By: ALAN R. KATT, PraaM
JOE L A. SA VTTT, Eaq
Attornay for Applicant
SOMN.E lMrdSL
P.O. BOKM1114
North MMml Band
DacambarM. IMS
January*. 1S.M. ISM
IN TMR CIRCUIT COURT
All paraona having claim* or
I paraon* having REESE or
required,
MONTHS
rwrutred. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS PROM THE DATE
OV THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to fUa
wtth UM clarh of Um abova
court written MsMMMR of
any claim or damand thay may
hava. Each claim muat ba In
writing and muat Indicate Um
baato for tha claim. Um nama
of Um cradttor or
it or attornay. ami Um
amount claimad If tha claim U
not yat dua. Um date whoa It
will boeoma dua ahall M
ateted. If Um claim M eonttn-
gwnt or MBajntotll UM
nature of tha uncartalnty ahall
bo stated If tha claim M as-
cured, UM **mmE| shall Ml de-
ecrlbad. Tha claimant, ahall
dallvar aufflctent coptea of Um
claim to Um c lark to enable UM
clark to mall on* copy to aach
paraonal raproaantaUva.
Ail paraona Intamatad In Um
aatata to whom a copy of UM
Nottoa M Adrnlntotratton Mm
boon maUad ara raqulrad.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OP THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OT
THIS NOTICE. M fUa any ob-
tocttona thay may hava that
Um laJJSKj of UM
will. UM
of em
WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OT THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OT THIS NOTICB. to BM
wtth Um clark of UM abova
court a wrttton steteme* of
ALL CLADatS, DEMANDS.
AMD CRSJBL11UMR MOT BO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Data of tha Brat SBBBMBBB
of thla Notlca af
itoitolaH*lhii: December M.
1SSS.
EILEEN A. COONET
AlflfRMl BaaTMteUl*
of tha Eatate of
OEOROE B, COONEY
At tornay tor Paraonal
RlinaiatoUii;
JOSEPH DtBARTOLOMEO.
SMS Bard Road
Miami. Florida M1M
DacambarM. ISM
JaamjarrS.lSM
NOTICB UNORR
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
OTVEN that Um undaralgnen,
daalrlng to angaga In buatnem
undar Um Bettttoua nama
Gordon s of Now York at 7
N.E. MTU Stroat. North MMml
Fla IUR, Intanda to
W any to N on DBL-VALLE
AND NSTSCH, PJL
DttM,
RJCHARDP BRTNKBR
MCtorkafttM Court
EyDC SttTANT
(CIRCVn"COURT8BALl
S.1S.
NOTICR UNORR
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HERESY
OTVEN RMS UM
any claim or damand thay m
hava Each claim muat ba M
writing and m uot todtoate Um
MmM tor Um claim. Um nama
MM addraaa of tha eradKor or
hla agont or attornay. and Um
amount claimad If tha claim la
not yat dua. Um data whan It
will boeoma dua ahaU ba
ateted. If Um claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty ahaU
be atatad If Um claim la aa-
cured. Um eecurlt ahail ba da-
acrlbed The claimant, ahail
deliver aufflctent SERBS of tha
claim to Um clerk to enable Um
clark to mail one copy to each
paraonal rapraaanUUve
AD iimmim toteranted to tha
aatata to whom a copy of UM
Nottoa of Adrnlntotratton Mm
been malted are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OT
THIS NOTICE, to me any ob-
DAOB COUNTY. F LOR IDA
PROSATR DlVIIION
PBS I
IM
TN RE: ESTATE OT
JENNIE P ROTHMAN.
it's will,
of DM
M the
jurtedtotton of Um court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT BO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
ATTORNETFOR
REPRESENTATIVE
Richard I Kroop
(Fla Bar No. ISMMl
Kwttney. Kroop A
IUL
ito Lincoln Road.
(SMI
January S.UM
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
Tha iilMSMitiMlM M Dm
eatate of JENNIE P. ROTH-
MAN. MMSMS. FUa Number
SSdSSS. M | II to DM
Orcutt Court Mr Dada County.
Florida Probate Dtvlelon, DM
adSr*M of whtoh M TS WoM
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
The name and addreaaea of Um
paraonal l*n)TMMjl*n>l and
Um pereonaJ ripraaentaUvei
attornay ara aat forth below
AD Inter anted par*ona mrm
required to DM wtth DM court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OT
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OT THIS MOTaCB: (1) ail
claima agalnat Um aetate and
(i Any objection by aa
totoMafll paraon to whom
notice waa mailed that
chaitongae DM validity of Dm
will. DM ouoliflcaUona of Um
personal repreeentatlva.
mmm. m MiMMrtton af Dm
court
ALL CT.arMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL MB FOREVER
RARRsaa
PubUcaOon of I
St,
NOTICR Of ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVB SBRVICR
INOPROPRRTYI
IN TNR CIRCUIT COURT Of
TNR RLRVRNYM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT Of FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
BtoB Acttoa No. SS-S7MS
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OPMARRIAOR
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARIA EUGENIA
MONT ALBAN- VALLE.
Petitioner
and
LEONTE VALLE
Raapondent
TO: LEONTE VALLE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED UMt an action for Dlaaol
utton of Marriage haa been
filed agalnat you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses If any. to It on
M Crtottna Del-Velio, attorney
for Petitioner, whoee addressU
M Grand Canal Drive. Suite
SM. Miami. Florida M144. and
DM Dm original wtth Um clerk
of Um abova sty tod court on or
before January SO. ISM: other
wtoe a default will be entered
agabMt you lor the relief dem-
anded to the complaint or petl
SJgflJ,
Thla notice ahail be published
OHM each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and Um
seal of Mid court at Miami.
Florida on thla 15 day of
December. IMS
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
DadeCounty. Florida
BY: D.C.BRYANT
As Daputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
1SSU December M.M. 1MB
I Januarys. IS. ISM
NOTICR Of ACT KM*
CONSTRUCT! VR SBRVICR
(NO PROPBRTY)
IN TNR CIRCUIT COURT OP
TNR RLBVBNTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
CIVIL ACT SON
NO SJ-4MM
ACTION POD DISSOLUTION
Of MARRIAOR
IN RE TheMarrtageof
JESSIE WHITE.
SAMUEL ROTHMAN
1SMN.1
North MManl BaaaB. Pta. SMTf
AND
PESETSKT
PJL.
'BY: SAMUEL I.I
1SSTN E :
ISM
NOTICB UNORR
FICTITKJUS NAMR LAW
NOTICB IB HEREBY
OTVEN Dm
Um
FRAME UP AND FRAME UP
GALLERY at TS NE ISTth
NOTICB UMBBB
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICB Of ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVB SBRVICR
(NOPROPRRTY)
IN TMS CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNR RLRVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLOR IDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
ChrM Acttoa Na. BVMM7
ACTION NOR DISSOLUTION
Of SAARRIAOR
f tor too Bar No.: 1MSM
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OT
PAMELA MORRIS
LEE MORRIS
TO: LEE MORRIS
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIEDthatani
utton af
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
rnrBBB ysmm
f ICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
ICSB IS fl
HALLBGBRB MUBTMY.
M-D.. PA. M SMS A W.
North Miami. FL
rtS.SS.M.
January*. ISM
IN TMR CIRCUIT COURT Of
TMR RLRVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDfOR
DADR COUNTY, f LORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICR RY PUBLICATION
01BB: Thai
MARY A SA TEL..


i in 9vm\
ii^jimiu ^
lie Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SIRVICC
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OR
THE ILIVINTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OR FLORIDA. IN
AND RON DADf COUNTY
Civil Action No. SS-4S7S1
ACTION ROR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
XTMENA HICKEY.
RRi
THOMAS J. HICKBT. JR.
TO: THOMAS J.
HICKBT. JR.
(Residence Unknown)
LRRl Known mMMMSM :
401 East Melroeo
CM*
FL Lauds rdato.
Flortda
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FI ED that an action tor D teeo-
lutlon of Mirrt| has been
filed agalnat you and you ar
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
EDWARD BEROHOLD, JR..
attorney tor Padttonai. whoa*
address la lMi S.W. rtrat
Street. Miami, Florida BlU.
and file the ordinal with tha
clark of tha above styled court
OB or before January ST, ISM;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you tor tha
relief demanded to tha com
plaint or petition
Thai notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and thi
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this SO day of De
camber. ISM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B J Foy
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EDWARD BERG HOLM. JR.
Florida Bar No. 111ISS
1M1 S.W. First Street
Miami, no ride HIM
Telephone: (SOS) Stl-TSeS
Attomey for Petitioner
1SSSS December SB. SO. 1MB;
January 11, 1MH
LSVRNTH CIRCUIT COURT .
DADR COUNTY. RLORIDA
RCCatoNo.SKMW
IN RE The Marriage of
LOUVBRTURB MTTIL
Petitioner
and ____
CLERMELIE MITIL
Respond* nt
to: CLERMELIE MTTTL
Realdanc* unknown,
shall serv* copy of your Ans
wer to the Petitioner tor Dtow
lutlon of Marriage upoi
OBOROE NICHOLAS, Attor
nsy. SIS N.W. lSUi Avenue
Miami. Florida. SUM. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before January ST. ISM. other
wtee a detoult will be entered.
December SS.1SSS.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: Arden Wong
December M. ISM;
Januarys. IS.. ISM,
NOTICE UNDER
RICTITIOUS NAMI LAW
NOTICE IS HBREBT
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In buatness
under the fictitious name of
MIAMI PIZZA at number SMS
N.B. sth Avenue, hi the City of
Miami. Florida. Intends to reg-
ister the said name with ths
Clerk of OM Circuit Court of
DADB County. Ftorfcto
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
day of December. IBM
INTERNATIONAL
PLACEMENT SERVICE. INC.
BT DINBSH PRASAD.
PRESIDENT
Attorney for SsfSIOSM
JOSHUA D. BASH ESQ.
ISM Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood.FL;
SM-1MSDADB.
10SS BROW ARD
December IS. M. M. ISM
Januarys. MM
H
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOFROPRRTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OR
THE ELIVINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADB COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: SS44BS*
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ANNA LOUISE
McG RIGOR.
Pstluoner-Wtfe
and
NATHANIEL McGRIOOR
Respondent Husband
TO: NATHANIEL McGRIOOR
Residence Address
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARB NOTIFIED that
an action tor dissolution of
marriage has been filed
agalnat you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
Bruce N Crown. Eaq 1B4S0
N.W. 7th Av Suite 200.
Miami. Florida HISS on or be-
fore February I. 1SS4 and file
the original with ths clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter, other
wise a default will be entered
against you tor tha relief
demanded In the Petition
DATtD December ST. 1SSS.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BT: S. Versaal
as Deputy Clerk
1960S December SO, MM;
Januarys. IS, SO, ISM
in tm circuit court of
the elivinth judicial
circuitinanofor
oadi county. florida
Com No. sj-sotu-fc-io
family division
In re the marriage of
FRANK H AUTREY
Petitioner
and
BETTY A AUTRET
Respondent-
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:BETTY A AUTREY.
Rt 8. Bx 4BTC.
Franklin. N.C. SSTM
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor "**fn of
marriage has bean filed
gainst you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
wrttton defenses upon: I. JE-
ROME ORAPF. ESQ... attar
ney tor Petitioner, whom ad-
dress Is SM N.I. 1ST St..
N MB Florida SSMB. on or be-
fore January ST. ISM. and file
the original with the clerk of
this court oMorwMo a default
wui be entered ago toot you.
Dated on Dee M. 1SSS
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
1SSSS December M, ISM
Januarys, is. so
NOTICB OR ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OR
THE BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF RLORIDA, IN
A NO ROR DADR COUNTY
OvE Action No.
SV417MOI)
ACTION RON DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE THEMARRIAOEOr
BE ATRIR nrjefDB
DB BRINES.'
Petitioner
snd
EDISON BRINES PEREZ.
TO Mr.
Par
Calls 27 A.
NumsrolCA-lS
Barranqullla.
Columbia
TOU ARE HBREBT NOTI-
FIED that on action for Dteeo
hitton of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to ssrve a copy of your
written defense*. If any to It on
RUBEN L DB LEON. ESQ..
attorney tor Petitioner, whom
address Is MRS N.W 7th Street.
Suite IS. Miami. Florida Mi JB
and file the original with ths
clerk of ths above styled court
on or before January IS. ISM.
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for ths relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
ones each weak for four con-
secutive Mill to THE JEW
1SH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and ths
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this ISth day of De-
cember, 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D C Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RUBEN L DE LEON. ESQ.
V419N W Tth Street
Suite 1*
Miami. Florida SUM
Telephone (SOS) S4S-SS00
Attorney for Petitioner
1MB7 December IS. 21 M. ISM:
_________________Januarys. ISM
NOTICE UNDER
RICTITIOUS NAMI LAW
NOTICE IS HBREBT
GIVEN that ths undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under ths fictitious
Caribbean Cellular
Phono at Sail NW d St
Miami. Fla HIM. Intends to
register said name with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SIRVICI
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OR
THB ELBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.U-4M4S
ACTION ROR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOS
IN RE: The Marriage Of
PAULINE CARMEN TRANCE
Petitioner
and
JAMES WILLIAM MURRAY
Respondent
TO: Mr. James William
Murray
BOM Street
Brooklyn. New York HZtS
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIBD that an action tor
Dtoeohitler, of Marriage ha*
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It OB RAFAEL E PADIERNE
attorney tor Petitioner whose
address Is l**7 S.W. First
treat. Miami. Florida HIM.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before January SO. ISM.
otherwise a default win be
entered agalnat you for ths
relief demanded In ths com
plaint or petition
This ooi.ee shall be published
once each week tor four con
BBCVtlvo week* Ml THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of mid court at Miami
Florida on this ISth day of
December. IMS
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clsrk. Circuit Court
Dads County. Florida
ByC.P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
Rafael E Padtems, Esq
1T S.W. First Street
Miami. Flortda HIM
Telephon* (SMISSRSOM
Phones of Flortda. Inc.
IMS! December IS. M. M, II
NOTICE UNDRR
RICTITIOUS N AMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the
desiring to sngsgs Ml
under ths fictitious name I
dale Cafeteria M 1STM S. W.
... Miami, Fla HIM to-
wlth the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
B-toarM Bwarajuai, Ownsr
IJ Kellsh. Eeq
Januarys, IS. ISM 1#M
CONSTRUCTIVE SIRVICI
(NOFROPRRTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OR
TNI ELBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OR FLOR IDA, IN
AND FOR DADRCOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
no nwi
ACTION ROR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOS
IN RE. The Marriage of
RICKY LEE BEOLEY
Petitioner Husband
and ______
ANNETTE BEOLEY
Rmpondsnt Wtto
TO:ANNETTE BEGLET
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
bean filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
it on RAT FRIEDMAN, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address U 2700 N E 1M St
Miami. Florida H1S0. and file
the original with ths clsrk of
ths above styled court en or
before February 10. IBM.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for ths
relief demanded In the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for lour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of mid court at Miami.
Florida on this soth day of
December. 1HS
RICHARD P BRINKER
A. Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK SHAW
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
KAY FRIEDMAN. ESQ
2TS0 N E 1H Street
Miami. Florida U180
PH 4 4B2B
Attorney for Petitioner
'1BB7B Januarys. IS.
_____________________M.TT. ISM
NOTICi OF ACTION
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OR
THI ILIVINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND ROR
OADI COUNTY. F LOR IDA
CIVIL ACTION
NO.Ss-eSM*
IN RE: The Marriage of
HOBSEtN TAVAKOLI
and
MAKI AM TAV AKOLI
TO: Mnrtam Tavaas*
Residence Unknown
A Petition for Dlmohitton M
your Marriage ha* been filed In
thai court and you are required
to ssrve a copy of your written
defenses on Alec Rosa, at
tomey tor Petitioner. M MOM
NJB. ISth Ave Miami. Fla
and file the original with the
clerk M ths above court on or
before January ST. MM.
othsrwlm a default will be
entered against you
Dated In Miami on December
IS. ISM.
RICHARD BRINKER.
Ctorh
Dade County. Florida
ByK SEIFRIED
As Deputy Clerk
1SSM December SO. IMS.
January*. 1. l0
NOTICI OR ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SIRVICI
(NO PROPS RTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OR
THI ILIVINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND RON DADS COUNTY
Civil Action NO. SMMtI
RAMILY DIVISION
NOTICI ROR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR)
(SIMM)
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
tX>ROTHT OELMAN
Petitioner
and
DAVID OELMAN
Responds*
TO: DAVID OELMAN
MSI Industrial Road.
Suite 1T4
Las Vegas.
Nevada HIM
YOU ARE HBREBT NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Dls
lutlon of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on
F-KANK BTRELKOW OAT.
attorney tor Petitioner, whose
address Is 501 Capital Bank
Building. ISM Kennedy Cause-
way North Bay village. Flor-
ida Mill and file the original
with ths clerk of the above
styled court on or before Jan-
uary SO. ISM. othsrwlm a de-
fault will be entered agalnat
you for ths relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
ones each week tor tour con
secuUve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
wrTNESS my hand and tha
seal of saM court at Miami
Flortda on this December IS.
1SSS.
RICHARD P BRINKER
AoCterk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Oartnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court SaM I
FRANK. BTRELKOW Si GAT
02 Capital Bank Buudlng
ISM Kennedy Causeway
North Bay Village.
Florida MHl
Attorney for Petitioner
M Ose-4711
December M. 20,1SBS.
January A IS. IBM
NOTICI OR ACTION
CONST! UCTIVI SIRVICI
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OR
TNI ILIVINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IK
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Acttea Ne llltlll
ACTION RON DISSOLUTION
OR MARRIAOR
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OS*
HHX)A ROMERO
Pettttoner
and
SILVER ROMERO
Respondent ___
SILVER ROMERO
TO
NOTICI UNO*!
RICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE a
GIVEN that tha
M i
Florida. Intends to
said aam* with the Clerk ef the
Ckreutt Court M
T Fava
U
TOU ARB HBREBT NOT!
FIED that an action tor Dfcme-
lutton of Marriage has been
filed agalnat you and you are
required to mrve a copy of your
written dotonasa. If any. to It on
Albert WUenaky, attorney Bar
Petitioner, whose sddrem
MM Btonayns Blvd
Florida SSIM. and fue the.
nal with the clerk of the
styled court on or before Fe*>
ruary IS. ISM; otherwise 0 de-
fault will bo entered against
you tor the relief demanded to
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
at Law
Attorney for Applicant
IBM! December M. I
Januarys. II. ISM
CONSTRUCTIVR SRRVICR
(NOFROPIRTV)
IN TNI Cl RCUIT COURT ON
THB ILIVINTH JUOtClgW.
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, tM
AND ROR OADI COUNTY
ChrR AaStoa No. SS-4SMJ
ACTION RON DISSOLUTION
ssouttve weeks M THB JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and Dm
seal of mid court at Miami,
Florida on this M day M De-
cember. ISM ____
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Clrcutt Court
Dade County, Flortda
ByB. J.Foy
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert Wlieneky
Miami Flortda HISS
Telephone IMBITM-ISSI
INTO
Januarys. IS;
SB, ST, ISM
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OR
TNI ILIVINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DAD! COUNTY. RLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 11-41741
IN RE : THE MARRIAGE OF
BONNIE S PERN A.
Petitioner WIFE
and
CARLPERNA.
Respondent HUSBAND
TO: CARLPERNA
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROFBHTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COUNT ON
THI BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT ON F LOR I DA. IN
AND RON DA OR COUNTY
Civil Artie*. Ne. H-4)7*9
ACTION RON DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: ANGELA MEDINA.
Petitioner-Wife.
and
LUIS ALBERTO
MEDINA
Respondent Husband
TO: Lute Alberto Medina
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
TOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an sctlon tor (Resolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to lion
Bruce N Crown. Esq 1S4SB
N.W Tth Ave.. Suite SM.
Miami. Florida SUM on or
before January FT. 1SB4 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 ths relief de-
manded In the Petition
DATED: December IS. ISM
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Clrcutt Court
.circuitCourt Seal.
BY K.Shaw
aa Deputy Clark
ISM4 December 21, 20.1M1.
Januarys, 11.1M4
NOTICE UNDER
F ICT ITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that ths undersigned.
M Siting to engags In bussneea
under the fictitious name
TIME AND TIME AND TIME
AGAIN at SMS S W 10S Street.
Miami. Fla HIM Intend to re
gteter mid name with the Clerk
of ths Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Quality Dog Training Inc.
BY: Howard BUford.
President
Michael A. Vandetty. Esq
Attorney for AssSHant
iberlS.M.M.
A
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HBREBT NOTI
FIED that an action tor Dl
utton M Marriage has
filed against you and you are
required to mrve a copy of your
written defences. If any, to It on
GEORGE T. RAMANI attor
ney for Petitioner, whom ad
drees la Til Btecayne Bldg IS
Waat Flagter Street. Miami.
Flortda HIM. and Hi* ths
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or be tore
January SB. ISM. otherwise a
default will bo entered against
you tor the relief da man tod to
ths complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this IS day of Dec-
amber. ISM.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY C.P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE T RAMANI
IS West Flsgler Street. No 711
Miami. Florida 11120
Tel .SO6.S74 4S40
Attorney for Petitioner
ISMS December 21. 1SSS.
_____________January 11. ltot
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ILIVINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Cam No. miiMfCM
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
LINDA MNGH
IT: DC BRYANT
***M *-VVR*sP*wr V-esBRF
(Orcutt Court Beau)
RUBEN L DB LEON, ESQ
IN W Tth Street Sutes 12
NOTICE OF ACTION
COMSTRUCTIVR SIRVICI
(NOFROPRRTY) ,.,
IN THI CIRCUIT COUNT ON
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OR FLORIDA. IN
AND RON DADR COUNTY
CIvM Actten (to.
M-4lTje(n
ACTION ROR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOS
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
INORID OARDNER.
and
GERALD D OARDNER.
BASIL E SINGH
TO
NOTICI UNDRR
RICTITIOUS N AMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
' GIVEN that OW
QUALITY M MINUTE PHOTO
M Cbhearato Club Mr! MS
Ives Dairy Read Miami
Clrcutt Court of Dads) County
KROBLOW. 04C
by James I
FBRDIB ANDOOUB
AltoFROJ for KROBLOW, INC.
IS. M M. ISM
January 4. IBS,
NOTICE OF ACTION
B AS IIX SIN OH
SOU Church Av.
Brooklyn N Y I0M
TOU ARE NOTIFIED Owl
an action tor dtesnlutlon of
marriage has been filed
gstost yew and you are re-
quired to mrve a copy ef your
written toteasn upon I. JE-
ROME ORAPF ESQ.. attor
ney lor PNIIkmei, wbeee as>
dress Is HI N E 1ST M N.MR
Florida MMS. on or before
January ST. ISM. and file the
original with ths clerk M thte
court otherwise a dalauM wM
be entered against you
Dated December M. ISM
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
MBW DecemberM. IMS.
_^_^ Januarys, UM not
':\ 1
TO: Mr Gerald D OniMor
MS Peggy Way
Riverside f/J
California SMM
TOU ARB HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action tor
lutlon of Marriage haa
filed agalnat you and you are
required to aerve a capyef your
wrttton dstonms. If wry. to It on
RUBEN L DB LEON ESQ
attorney tor PstJtteaar. whose
to SOS N.W. Tth Street.
12. Miami Florida HIM.
and file ths ortgtoal with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before January 11. ISM.
otherwise a default will bo
entered against you tor the
relief demanded to ths com-
plaint or petit lun
This notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks to THB JBW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WTTNEM my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Flortda an this ISth day M De-
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk. OreuRCeurt
Ds^e County. Ftertda
By DC Bryant
As Deputy Clark
t Court Seal I
RUBEN LDE LEON
MMN W Tthl
1*
FICTITIOUS NAMI LAM
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN MM Ms


easjas
Alex Daoud, right, installed Dr. Isaac Knoll a*
pf the South Florida Chapter of the American
[Fellowship. After the installation ceremonies Daoud
tnoU with a certificate of appreciation for hie
and devotion to the common good." The APF was
I960 as a national charitable organization. Knoll woe
South Florida chapter in 1975 and has served a*
I for the past nine years.

t-i.1
it the Institute of Human Relation* of the American
jmmittee dinner at Omni are (left to right) Robert S.
Chairman of the National Board of Governor* and
executive* Arthur Hertz, Van Myers and Stanley
tpting an award on behalf of their company.

A
> jSbbY

9&>
Obituaries
PLAIT
Anna. 78. North Miami Batch, passed
away Dae. ST. A resident lor 10 jraara
coming from Long Island Survived by
huaband. Harry; brothar. Joaaph
Michael* of Hallandal* and atatar.
Blanch* MalsslI of Lens, laland Serv
Ice* bald Doc RIveraMe. Star of
David
UMUIL5
Minnie. M. Miami, paaaad away Dae. IT.
A raaldant for the paat 40 yaara, coming
from Brooklyn. Survived by aon.
Baymour (Ruth) Samuels of Miami;
daughter* Lillian Lamport Qraanataln
of Miami and Natalia (Laon) Brush of
Los Angelas, t grandchildren and 11
grsat grandchildren Sarvlcsa held Dae
. Gordon. ML Nebo
BLOOM
Murray. TO. North Miami Baach. dlad
Doc 30 A raaldant for M yaara. former-
ly of Now York Survived by wife.
Edna; daughtar. Ruth (Myron)
Nathan; son. Stephen (Donna) Bloom,
four grandchildren and one great-
grandchild afrtoao held Dae. SO.
Rlveratda
HAN DHL
Jaan. 77, Miami, paaaad away Dae. St. A
raaldant for the past M yaara. coming
from Chicago. Survived by brothar.
Barnard Handsel of Altamonts Springs
Services held Jan. S. Gordon. Max of
David.
MIRSHKOWITZ
Sam, SI. Miami Baach. passed away
Jan. S. A resident for the past M yaara,
coming from Now York Survived by
daughters. Roaalyn Jay, and Phyllis
Grant both of Miami; two brothers. Joe
and Ferenci. sister. Irene, five grand
children and two great grandchildren
Ssrvlcaa hold Jan 4. Gordon.
ZBLTMM
I so MrT' Mod Jan. 1. A re aidant
for So years formerly Of Chicago Bur-
vivsd by wife, rtaranea. Ho woo a bbb
bar of B*nal BTtth and a vaUran of WW
Laerrteea head Jan. a. River el da.
LONDON
Esther. 01, Mad Doe. St. A native of
Hungary and a raaldant of Miami for 00
yaara. Survived by daughtar. Helen T.
Ceger Private service*
SCHLOSS
Alexander. 74, Miami, paaaad away
Dae. M. A raaldant for the past II years,
coming from Bristol. Connecticut, our
vtvod by son. JoM Schloas of Middle-
town. Ct.. brother*. Phillip of Houston.
Texas; Benjamin of Hartford. Ct.. suv
tara. Fays SUverman of Pa.. Raa
Rotnar of Wast Palm Baaeh. Harriot
Roaanthal of Manchester. CL. Shirley
Karachanbaum of Weet Hartford CL.
and two grandchildren Services hold
Jan. I. Oordon. ML Nabo
FOR SALE
Mt. Hebo Comotary two Crypts
#26 and 27 Sec. V $3900. Roply
Box MNC c/o Jewish. FtofWIsn,
P.O. Box 012973. Miami, Fla.
33101.
We Hope
' You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument. Inc.
N
Phone 759 1669
Longtime Residents Pass
Service* were held Jan. 3 at
Riverside for Milton Brserer. 79,
of Miami. He was a resident for
50 years, coming from New York
City. Survived by sons. Eli of
North Miami Beach. Gerald E. of
South Carolina and Jack P. of
Miami Beach; six grandchildren
and one great-grandchild. Inter-
ment at Mt. Nebo.
Services were held for Evelyn
Morrison, 76, of North Miami.
Mrs. Morrison was a resident
here for 46 years, formerly of Now
Jersey. Survived by son. Alvin
(Irene); one grandchild; sister.
June Roes, and brothar, Paul
Stern. Riverside in charge of
arrangements.
MM
Frances. SO. Miami Baach. paaaad away
Dae. II. A raaldant since 1000. coming
from New Tork Survived by aon. Philip
Singer, four grandchildren and throe
sraat grandchildren Services bald Jan.
S,RllnsUl
DAVIS
Ruth. TO. of Miami A resilient lor IT
yaara. formerly of Now Tork. Survived
by brother* Harry (Dorothy) KodUh.
Robert Kodlah Cupsrttno. Ok.; Morris
(Dorothy) Kodaah. httaburgh. Pa.; and
saotor. Blanwha rinkel Services held
Jan. I. Riverside
SOHN. Louis H
KATE. Paulina. Miami Baach. Dae. M.
Olsshare
OROOBERT. Herman. Miami Baach.
Dae. SS. Rubin-ZUbart. Star of David
ISRAEL. Mrs. Leah. Miami Baach.
DSC. SS. Rubin-ZUbart
MILLER. 10100100 (Rod). Hlslssh.
Dae. M. Rubin-ZUbert, Star of David.
SAMALION. Alex, SI. Miami. Dae ST,
Riverside
LANDAU. Barbara C. SS. Kkaajs Bay.
Dec. SB.
LEHRNER. Joseph. SS. Miami Baaeh.
Esther Cohen, 89 of Miami
Beach, passed away Dec. 27.
Mrs. Cohen was a long time
resident of South Florida. Sur-
vived by sister. Lillian Sunon-
hoff. and sister-in-law. Ruby
Cohen, both of Miami Beach.
Services were held Dec. 28 with
Gordon Funeral in charge of
arrangements.
HILL
Harold. Executive Vice President
of the American Committee for the
WsUmam InaUtut* of Science,
Rehovot. Israel. (Bad suddenly
Dae. ST. Funeral aarvteaa ware
held Thursday Dae. as In Naw
Tork City
Florida Rsglon. American
Cemmmoa
for the Wsamsisi
Instrtuts of Sclee.ce

BADER. Mrs. Roes. 70. Miami Baaeh.
Dee. as.
BLUMBSCRO. MUllcant at., SS. Bay
Harbor. Doc. 00. Unerases
DAVIDSON, Ruth. Dae SO. Rlverald*
KORNBERO. Helen Doe. SS.
SHAFER. Bart David. 71. Miami. Doe.
JO Oordon
STOLE. MUlard. Miami. Dae. SS. Ruben
IJEBERMAN, Marlon. 74. North Miami
Baaeh. Jan. I. Rrraralde
LONDON. Esther 01, Miami
ZUCKOFF, Benjamin. S4. North Miami
Baach. Jan a. Levin- Wafcnataln
berjce. Ida. ST, Miami Baaeh, Jan. S.
Levttt Weanatoan
ENOELMAN, Oartruda, 70,
1.
JONESI. Baa E as. North Miami
Baaeh. Jan 1. Rl*iaede.
MAROOLIS. Nyman. ST. Miami. Jan. 1.
ROSEN. Minna, North Miami Baocn
BECK. Harry. SS. North Miami Baaeh.
Dae. SS. Levitt Watnataln
FEINSTEIN. Ida. North Miami Beach.
Dae. SS. Riverside
SCHLESINGER, Ann. Jan. 1
COLTEN. afhwdi iMlnai Frank. Coral
Gabies. Riverside
KREIGBAUM. Louisa 8 (Margaret).
04, Mlaml. Jan 1
BEARMAN H*rman, SO. Miami Baach.
Jan. S. Levin Watnataln
BODINOER. Abe. 74. North
When a loss occurs
away from home.
mm BROTHERS
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Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
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tred Family Protection
Pre-Arranged Funeral Plan
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Murray Rubin. F.D. Leonard ZUbart, Foundar
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Association To Hear Rabbi Siegel
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami announced that
Kabbi Seymour Siegel. the Dree
tor of the National Holocaust
Council will be the Scholar-ln-
Reaidence for the Aaeociatioa on
Wednesday night. Jan. 11 and
Thursday. Jan. 12 He will apeak
at the Aaaacation's annual social
Wednesday evening at Beth
Torah Congregation. His subject
will be "Women and the Law and
Emerging Practice." Thursday
morning Rabbi Siegel will speak
for the Association at the Miami
Jewish Federation on "A
Theology of Conservative
Politics" and "Rabbinic Law
Rabbinic Theology
The announcement was made
by the Association's President
Rabbi Max A. LipschaU of Beth
Torah Congregation and Execu-
tive Vice President. Rabbi
Solomon Schiff. Director of
Chaplaincy. Miami Jewish
Fadsrstion.
Rabbi Siegel cornea to the
United States Holocaust
Memorial Council from the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary where
ha was Ralph Simon Professor of
Ethics and Theology. He also
served as Professor of Human,
ties in Medicine at the Medical
College of Pennsylvania.
One of the leading spokesmen
for the Jewish community in
matter*, of bioethics. Rsbbi Siegel
was a senior Research Fellow at
the Kennedy Institute for Bk>
ethic* and was appointed by
President Reagan to the Presi-
dent s Commission on Ethical
Issues in Medical and Biological
Zachor Institute
Statewide Conference
Ezra Kau. president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Zachor Institute for Holo-
caust Studies, announced that
the Institute will sponsor a maj- r
statewide Holocaust Confererut-
Sur\:\<>r (lathering from Sun
day. Feb. 2*> through Tuesdi.
Feb U at the Seville Hotel.
Miami Beach
Sen. ing as conference co-chair-
are I)r Helen N. Fagin. a -ur
vivor who heads the Judaic
Studies I'rogram at the Uni\<
ty of Miami, and Robert Maland,
vice chair of the local chapter of
Children of Holocaust Survivor*
The conference's honorary
chairmen are Jack Chaster,
Harry A. (Hap) Levy, Rubin
Offenbach and David Sc ha ecu r
Marc Pollick. executive director
of the Institute, is the conference
director.
"This most important con-
ference, the first of what will
become an annual event, rep-
resents the Zachor Institute's
initial major undertaking to put
itself on the map' in the state of
Florida as the leading Holocaust
memorial center." Katz said.
Pick of the Pro's
~us170.
fl. li Hbbbb? Sswwsskea
Phone our local number at
M2-00M
and receive delivery the day
after you place your order
The Playing Card People
TM UNITBD gTATM
PLAYINO CARD
"OMPANY
Rmobi Seymour Siege/
Research
Rabbi Siegel was ordaned at
the Jewish Theological Seminary,
from which he received his
doctorate He received the
degrnui of Bachelors and Masters
of Arts at the University of
Chicago
Long active in communal and
civk- affairs. Rabbi Sis gal is the
President of the American Jewish
Forum and a member of the
Republican National Com-
mittee's Coalition for Reagan-
Bush
Pioneer/Na 'amat
Feature Programs
The Beba Idslson Chapter of
Pioneer Women N a amat will
meet on Wednesday. Jan 11.
noon, in the dvk auditorium of
First NatamwaJe Savings and
Loan Association. 1133 Nor
mandy Dr. Miami Beach, ac
cording to Sarah Kaufman.
President Guest speaker will be
Pinches Cruso. former natsonal
chairman of the Farband Labor
Zionist Alliance Esther
Weinstein. Vice President, will
present a musical program and
Sarah Kerbs and Mildred Frank
will act as bust eases
Rita Adoff. President of the
Kinneret Chapter has announced
their meeting will be held on
Sunday. Jan 8 at 1230 p.m. in
the social hall of Temple Nsr
Tamid Shirley Bogen. past
national board member will be
guest speaker Esther Wemstein
will provide the entertainment
auAiiiai; wuutu
Dads CosaatT Council
Auxiliary. Jewish War V.
of the USA wiB hold its Third
Council of Admuustrstion on
Sunday morning. Jan. 8._st the
Surfside Cuiiaity
a* Its 11
i will attend
IlUBtS ft ICMUtut
prscsdme taei
at*30
Claire
The Norman Bruce Brown
Auxiliary 174 of Miami and the
Harry H Cohan Auxiliary No
723 of Surfside are co-boating the
visit of Department
Bette Horowiu with kw|
cars and as insurance
given by past national i
Mrs Rosa Schorr,
chairman for the
Florida
THE ONLY ISRAELI
CHINESE, MEXICAN, ITALI,
KOSHER RESTAURANT
ON MIAMI BEACH
The Sharon Chapter will
on Monday. Jan 9 at 1 p.m. in
the auditorium of the Four
Freedom! House. Miami Beach,
according to Many a Breg. Presi-
dent Guest speaker will be
Shirley Bogen Esther Weinstein
will lend community singing.
o Kosher Rwtouront
Now at last you can enjoy all those famous dishes I
around the world. Dehciously prepsrsd, ino
priced.
SUPERVISION OF ORC CATERING SERVIC
CHOLOV YISROEL
534 41st Strsst.
Miami Beach
531-151
whefe shopping rs o pleasure 7doys o \rveek
L SUSLIK BAKERCS OPEN AT 8 AM
Grsst For Gaelic Bread
French
Bread
-69*
Prices Effective
January 5th thru 7th. 1984


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