The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02868

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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
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jme57Number 3
Two Sections
Miami, Florida-Friday, January 20,1M4
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kTE PRESIDENT ANWAR SADAT
mono Candidates
[ Jackson Seen Emerging
As 'Most Credible'
lSHINGTON -
The Rev. Jesse
son's success in ob-
ig the release from
of captured Navy flier
tobert Goodman may
in a major ebaJasnaja
H? Democratic Party's
Lional consensus in
>rtof Israel.
tson and former Sen.
McCiovern of South
have, since entering the
r the Democratic nomina-
^r the ('residency, made no
that differ from the six
candidates in that they
that Israel shuld be
ed toward negotiations
l a Palestinian homeland.
Jackson's flight to Da-
has given him both the
pty and the credent lane, at
in the media, to make
i policy and particularly
juidle Kast a major issue in
mocratic primaries as the
inn is now in full swing.
Civ il rights leader had not
It I >amascus when he began
Rev Jesse Jackson
arguing that the U.S. cannot
favor Israel at the expense of the
Arab stales. "Any policy that
excites one nation and incites
others is not a good policy." is
the way he puts it.
BY CONTRAST, former Vice
President Walter Mondale. and
Senators John Glenn of Ohio.
Gary Hart of Colorado. Alan
Cranston of California and
Krnest Hollings of South
Carolina, and former Florida
Governor Rubin Askew, all have
emphasized the traditional U.S.
friendship for Israel. They have
Continued on Page 8-A
Mideast
Behind Cooling Peace
Suez Waters Never Did Become
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) -
Nearly a decade has passed
since the cities of Egypt's
Suez Canal zone saw fight-
ing, but reminders of the six
years of hostilities that once
turned them into virtual
ghost towns are still ap-
parent.
Half-demolished buildings
peering through the rows of
beach-white villas that now line
the waterway in Suez, tax the
imagination with suggestions of
'Lake of Egyptian Blood'
a time when this resort area was a
battle zone and the banks of its
placid waters a mass of mine-
fields.
Just a swim's distance across
the canal are yet more poignant
reminders of those years, and a
collective monument to what has
become one of the greatest
sources of national pride in
contemporary Egypt the sur-
prise attack against Israeli forces
on Yom Kippur in October. 1973.
MARKING the battlefront
today are the scattered remains
of the Barlev Line a mammoth
array of Israeli fortifications that
lined the east bank of the canal
from the Mediterranean Sea in
the north, down to the canal's
outlet st the Gulf of Suez.
It waa a spot on this site,
where some of the old bunkers are
still relatively intact, that a
group of students from Cairo
University's Commerce College
oa Page 14-A
IDF Document Urges
Early Withdrawal
A wall PuUbaek 7-A
Staying A Must' ......... 15-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A secret position paper
urging the early withdrawal
of the Israel Defense Force
from Lebanon regardless of
a continued Syrian pre-
sence was the product of
free-wheeling discussions
and wide-ranging option
consideration allowed by
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens to his staff and did
not become official govern-
ment policy, defense
sources say here.
Existence of the document,
prepared by an IDF military
planner, was first disclosed last
November. It was read to the
Knesset Tuesday by opposition
MK Shulamit Aloni of the Civil
Rights Movement, part of the
Labor Alignment. Aloni was
sharply crkicized for making it
public.
THE DOCUMENT, undated,
called for a reappraisal of Israel's
policy toward Syria and viewed
the presence of Syrian forces in
Lebanon as a "leaser evil" than
other possibilities. The author of
the document contended that Is-
rael could not expel the Syrians
Continued an Pegs 2 A
Reagan to Soviets:
Stop Shipping Hi-Tech
Weapons to Mideast
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has urged the Soviet Union
to halt sending ords. He
also suggested that the
USSR could work with the
U.S. in easing regional ten-
sions such as those in the
Middle East.
Reagan's remarks were made
in a nationally televised speech in
which he urged the Soviet Union
to resume the dialogue on arms
control. The speech, which was
sent by satellite to Europe, came
two days before Secretary of
State George Shultx is scheduled
to meet Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko in Stockholm.
WHILE NOTING that arms
control is "the most visible area
of Soviet-U.S. dialogues, Reagan
added. "A durable peace requires
both of us to defuse tensions and
regional conflicts.
"Take the Middle East for
example." the President
ttnued. Everyone's
President Reagan
would be served by stability in
the region and our efforts are
directed toward that goal. The
Ceathwedoa Page 7-A
Democratic Hopefuls Shun Trouble Spot in Debate
irmer Veep MondaU
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israel and the
Middle East were barely
mentioned during the three-
hour debate among the
eight candidates for the
Democratic presidential
nomination at Dartmouth
College which waa nation-
ally televised over the Pub-
lic Broadcasting System.
The issue was brought up at
the end of the first 90-mmuU
segment which waa largely
devoted to nuclear weapons and
the defense budget. The second
90 minutes hi which Phil
Donahue moderated questions
from the audience at the New
Hampshire school waa mainly
devoted to domeetic issues.
TED KOPPEL, who asked
questions during the first 90
minutee. brought up the Mldssat
with a brief question about
Lebanon and the new strategic
relationship between the U.S.
and Israel. The Rev. Jeaas
Jackson repeated his contention
that the U.S. cannot seem to be
an auy of Israel alone in the
Middle Esst.
"We have an interest aa a
superpower in all" of the 22
.14-A
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But No Freeze on Settlements Planned
By DAVID LANDAU
AND GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM Premier Yitzhak Shamir
has said that the reduction
of government expendi-
tures will include a cutback
of settlement activity on
the West Bank, but there
will be no "freeze."
He gave the assurance m a
television interview during which
he discussed the urgent measures
being taken by his government to
restore economic health The
Ministerial Economic Com
tniuee. he noted, decided to cut
the budget for the 1984-85 fiscal
year by 58 billion Shekels (neariy
S80) million*
Settlements are not ex
eluded.' he said. But the
government would never order a
settlement frees* on the West
Bank because "that would be a
politK-Si act. not an economic
measure. Shamir said.
HE GAVE no indication of the
Israelis Barred from Holding
Bank Accounts Abroad
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government has
banned Israelis from hold-
ing bank accounts abroad
and imposed a series of
other severe foreign cur-
rency restrictions aimed at
controlling runaway infla-
tion and reducing the coun-
try's growing foreign trade
deficit. Critics immediately
denounced the moves as in-
effective and unenforceable.
Foreign bank accounts must be
closed within one month under
the new regulations which took
Secret IDF
Document
Urges Early
Withdrawal
I from Page 1 A
by political measures, and a mili-
tary approach was undesirable
The present situation, accord
ing to the document was lending
to the de facto partition of Leb-
anon, and while this might pre-
vent terrorist attacks on northern
Israel, it would increase the
potential for friction with Syria
and for a Lebanese civilian up-
rising again against the IDF The
author, therefore, recommended
that the IDF be withdrawn from
south Lebanon as soon as provi-
sions me made to prevent attacks
across the border and to deny Sy-
ria any strategic advantage
MK Geula Cohen of the ukra
nationalist Tehiya Party at-
tacked Aloni for exploiting her
Knesset immunity to disclose
privileged information She said
it could set a dangerous preced
enl. Aloni replied that the docu-
ment was in no way as it had
been referred to by the press a
month ago without raising objec
lions from the military censor
Furthermore, she said, it was the
duty of any M K to speak out if he
or she felt a policy pursued by the
government was harmful to the
country.
H ^a
Beth Dm 0\Uco
Of Florida
RABBI
DR TIBORH STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Se'v.cna Local and foreign
counfies
JWasnmgfon Avenue
Mun, Bcirn Fionas 33139
lei 534 1004 o 67? 0004
effect Tuesday mornaig In
addition. Israelis are banned
from hoidig or dealing in foreign
securities, except those of Israeli
companies traded on the New
York or other oversea* stock ex-
changes. Officials here estimate
that Israelis hold some f 700 mil-
lion worth of stocks and shares
abroad-
OTHER MEASURES an-
nounced are a reduction from
$3,000 to $2,000 in the currency
an Israeli may take on a trip
abroad, a ban on dealing in gold
which applies to Israelis and
foreign nations Is who use money
in Israel for such dealings: a
drastic reduction in the amount
of aeaets that Israelis who
emigrate may take with them
Yoaef Sang. Controller of
Foreign Currency at the Bank of
Israel, toid s radio interviewer
that he was not prepared to say
that additional restrictions will
not be applied. His remarks
caused widespread concern over
Dollar deposit accounts
Government officials said the
new measures would help narrow
the balance of payments deficit
by decreasing the amount of hard
currency Israeli can spend
abroad
But a leading economist. Prof.
Assa Razin. a former adviser to
the government said that the
restrictions would make "no
meaningful difference" to the
trade balance He said moat of
the measures could not be en-
forced and predicted that people
would circumvent them by re-
course to the black market.
THIS IS Just of nuisance
value. It will increase the public's
nevousness, but little else. '
Razin said He criticized the
government for its "incapability
of cutting its own budget mean
ingfully.
Labor MK Gad Yaacobi. also
an economist, said the new
currency measures were a final,
belated clearing of the last ruins
of the so-called economic revolu-
tion: instituted by the Likud
government when it was first
voted into office in 1977.
At that time, the government
rescinded all foreign current
controls, some were recently re-
imposed. But the measures an-
nounced are a total reversal of
Likud's original commitment to
laissez-faire economics.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me. Esther. 635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A B VAN LINES INC
(of Miami)
extant of the cutback on settle-
ments and in fact there is no
formation yet as to what
specific economies are planned
throughout the government. But
the Premier lemierl buoyed by
the fact that the Economc Com
mattee succeeded at least on
paper in meeting the
Treasury s demands for budget
reductions without precipxating
a coalition crisis
That accomplnhment is pre
cisely what raised kept xr ism
among economic analysts that
the budget cuts are little more
thancoametc While Shamir said
consultations were continuing
with the Tami Party over the
Welfare Ministry budget, the
Ministerial Economic Ministry
has in effect acceded to most of
Tamil demands. It was reported
to have increased the welfare
budget by 400.000 Shekels.
resolving to cut more deeply into
the budgets of other depart-
ments
Tami. which represents a low
income, largely Sephardic consti-
tuency, had threatened to quit
the coalition if its demands were
not met If X did. Shamir's
parliamentary majority would be
reduced to one. Shamir said that
he was "sure'' Tami would not
boh
THE PREMIER said he was
"very sensitive to the economic
hardships of low paid civil service
workers. He noted they have
always been badly off He
maintained that the next cost-of
living allowance, to be paid this
month, would compensate all
wage-earners for the erosion of
their income by inflation, now
running at an annual rate of
about 200 percent Independent
economists say the compensation
would be partial at best
Shamir stressed that Israel,
unlike other economically
troubled countries all over the
world, would not combat in-
flation by inducing unemploy-
ment Israel is different, he said.
because we want to attract aliya
and prevent vtnda.' the
emigration of Israelis who take
up permanent residence abroad.
Hut many economists believe
that the budget cuts proposed by
the government, if implemented,
would result in the loss of 30.000-
50.000 jobs
Shamir acknowledged that the
most recent public opinion polls
show his government to be in
trouble with working class
voters. But he expressed con-
fidence that Likud soon wil be
able to "persuade them that we
are wkh them We have
always looked after them .
better than any other party."
Meanwhile, the government
was hit by more than bad
economic news. Figures released
by the Central Bureau of Stalls
tics showed that Israel's foreign
trade deficit stood at S3 47 bilhon
in 11*83. 17 percennt mcreaae
over the previous year. It waa
attributed to the three percent
drop in exports and a 4.5 percent
increase in imports
Museum May
Have to Close
TKL AVIV fJTAl Beth
Hatefutaot, the prestigious
Museum of the Diaspora located
on the Tel Aviv University
campus, may have to dose by the
end of this month unless the
Treasury withdraws its decision
to withhold the monthly govern-
ment allocation of over 10 million
Shekels (SI00.0001 which covers
some 40 percent of the museum's
operational expenses.
Tl
Ma*aV
Efforts to Rescue Foundering
Economy Reported in Stalemate
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Stalemate is reported on
all fronts here in the gov-
ernment's urgent efforts to
rescue Israel's foundering
economy from impending
disaster.
Finance mister Yigal-Cohen
Orgad still sounds optimistic
that his austerity program will be
adopted and spoke of coopera-
tion But the economic summit he
has been holding wa\h leaders of
Hisladrut and the Manufacturers
Association ended without agree-
ment Its sole result was to
establish a joint committee to
study ways to encourage exports
and economic growth and
prevent unemployment
THE MINISTERIAL
Lconoroic Committee was
scheduled to meet later to discuss
implementing the decision taken
last Friday to reduce government
expenditures by rune percent.
Kach ministry has been asked to
submit a list of budget cuts
aimed al that goal
But Aharon Uzan of Tami ho
is Minister of Labor and Welfare,
served notice in advance that his
ministry could not possibly
absorb the required cutbacks
Defense M mister Moshe Arens is
also expected to fight cuts in the
defense establishment Arens
told Voice of Israel Radio that
the proposed cuts would limx the
procurement of military equip-
ment and reduce manpower in the
armed services But he said they
would not limit policy opt ions in
Lebanon
Despite these obstacles.
Cohen-Orgad said. "I assume
that cooperation between these
three fedora and this coopera-
tion is a continuing process -
wdl contribute to the rehabilita-
tion ol the economy '' The factors
he leferred to are labor,
mem and government
WITH INFLATION mi
ning al an annual rate of
J00 percent, exports down
foreign currency ream <
ouely low. a leading businwi
has called on the enure .
demonstrate readiness
economic sacrifices
Avner Ben Vskar .
the National Chambsi
Commerce AeaociaUon.
that 'The present econoaci
social situation necessxaal
comprehensive agreement s(
entire economy and unless t
achieved, the entire eronoenl
society might enter
crisis His warning.
seems to have gone unbred* |
5 Arab Kids
Sentenced
JERUSALEM UTAH
military court in Nablus i
prison sentence* of 2' i-4'i
on five Arab youths coavi
throwing Molotov cockuaj
Israeli vehicles and at the I
ol a local Arab suspected oil
laboraling with the 1
juthoritio Ml are rest
Italy a. a village in the
district of the Wast Bank
Although no one was aetf
the gasoline bombs, the
said the relatively stiff
were pronounced in order lod
similar attacks in the luturt
incidence of Molotov
attacks on Israeli vefudn I
increased in recent weeks
Meanwhile. Israeli
erected barricades at the enU
to Itethlehem University
reports that outsiders pixnadj
enter the campus U>
disorder among the student*'
barricades ware later i
I Chapei. inc. I
The most respected name in Jewish funeral \
WA in the world.
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Hollywood / Ft Lauderdale (WM lO
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Friday. January 20,1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
Ihultz Vows
He'll Raise Jewish Emigration Issue
ByJTA Service*
[WASHINGTON Secretary
State George Shultz is ex-
rted to raise the question of
rish emigration from the
,iet Union when be meets
riet Foreign Minister Andrei
amyko at the 35-nation
n>pean Conference on
irmament in Stockholm this
ek. according to the head of
National Conference on
Met Jewry (NCSJ).
['In recent meetings that I
tre had with Secretary of State
|ultz. he made very clear that
ever any other issue is
cussed with the Soviet Union
issues of Soviet Jewry are
lour agenda," Morris Abram,
NCSJ's chairman, said at a
s conference here in which
organization presented its
jrt on conditions for Soviet
rs in 1963. Abram said the
jrt would be transmitted to
lltz and President Reagan. At
same time he suggested that
Jers of the peace movement
Jg up the issue in their con-
with people from the
rsaw Fact countries,
ihIIv the Soviet Union. He
d that President Kennedy
said that peace is actually "a
tier of human rights."
>st of Living
by11.6Percent
EL AVIV The cost of
index rose by 11.6 percent
ring December, bringing the
iual inflation rate for 1983 to
7 percent, the Central Bureau
Statistics announced. The
ember figure was the highest
tor that month, even though
a lower than the 15.2 percent
November.
I'he l'.H2 inflation rate was
j percent, and at this time
year the Finance Ministry
promising that last year
lid be a "two-figure inflation
less than 100 percent."
) I istadrut Secretary General
ruham Meshel has demanded
huhly payments of COL.
rements, pointing out that the
luary index increase would
Dably be even more than the
cember figure as prices had
In by about seven percent
ing the first two weeks of the
th.
ickaon Aid* Rapped
Racist Remark
IEW YORK The national
t-tor of the A nti- Defamation
cue of B'nai B'rith has
"racism" the
a top aide to the
labeled as
statement by
Rev. Jesse Jackson that the U.S
government would have done
more to free U.S. Navy pilot Lt.
Robert Goodman had he been
"white or Jewish."
Nathan Perlmutter rebuked
the Rev. Wyatt Walker for the
remark made just before
Jackson's successful trip to free
Goodman from Syria. Describing
as "the first and to date the only
intrusion of racism into this
Goodman case," Perlmutter said:
"Alas, there are mind-frames
among minority as well as in
dominant groups which more
readily don fabrications of pre-
judice than they wear com-
fortably the reality of our
nation's race relations progress."
Herzog to Visit
Zaire. Liberia
JERUSALEM President
Chaim Herzog left for Zaire on
Tuesday where he will spend five
days and then go on to Liberia for
s two-day visit. This is the first
visit to Africa by an Israeli
President since the African
nations severed diplomatic
relations with the Jewish State
after the Yom Kippur War.
Herzog was invited to Zaire by
President Mobutu Sese Seko and
to Liberia by President Samuel
Doe. Both President a visited
Israel last year, following the
resumption of diplomatic ties
with Israel.
One of the highlights of
Herzog'a visit will be his meeting
with the Jewish community of
Zaire There are presently some
150 Jewish families in Kinshasa,
the capital, and b Lubumbashi.
'Holocaust Was Hoax'
Teacher Faces Charge
TORONTO Jim Keegstra. a
high school teacher and former
Mayor of Eckville, Alberta, who
taught his classes that the
Holocaust was a hoax, has been
charged by Alberta's Attorney
General with wilfull disse-
mination of racial hatred. He was
summoned last week to appear in
court in Red Deer, Alberta on
Feb. 1 to choose trial by judge or
by jury.
Keegstra was dismissed from
his teaching post last year after
parents complained that he was
indoctrinating their children with
racism. He contended that Jews
were the root of all evil and were
The Ultimate In
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conspiring to control nations and
the world economy.
Charges of violating Canada's
anti-hate laws were brought
against Keegstra as the result of
an invetigation by the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police, the
national police force, begun last
August. He was charged under
Section 231, subsection 2 of the
criminal code. The law is on the
books since 1970 but there have
been no convictions to date.
Keegstra faces a maahnum
penalty of two years imprison-
ment.
Assad Urged To
Lot Jaws Leave
NEW YORK Harry Abadi,
the brother-in-law of Lillian
Abadi, the 25-year-old pregnant
Jewish mother who was brutally
murdered along with her two
small children in Aleppo, Syria
last month, has appealed to
President Hafez Assad of Syria
to allow the surviving members
of the murdered woman's family
to emigrate.
He waa joined in his appeal by
Rep. Charles Schumer ID.. N.Y.)
at a press conference co-
sponsored by the New York
Jewish Community Relations
Council and the Legal Coalition
for Syrian Jewry.
According to Harry Abadi,
when his brother, Chain Victor
Abadi, returned home the day of
the tragedy, he found his wife
dead, her breasts cut, her
stomach slit open and her body
mutilated. The hands of her six-
year-old son, Joseph, were cut,
and the body of bar three-and-a-
half year old daughter, Sandy,
hacked to pieces and her head
severed.
He said the Syrian Jewish
community is "in great danger,"
and noted that the perpetrators
of the vicious murders have not
been apprehended. He said that if
Syrian Jews were allowed to
emigrate, "eighty percent, at
least, will leave." Abadi urged
the Syrian authorities "to appre-
hend those responsible for the
evil murders so that it will not be
repeated against other members
of the Jewish community in
Syria."
Nobel Prize Winner
Rape Anti-Semitism
BUENOS AIRES Adolfo
Perez Esquivel. winner of the
I960 Nobel Peace Prize for his
struggles on behalf of human
rights, stated that there is
"systematic anti-Semitic ac-
tivity" in Argentina which "must
be overcome" in an article in
Argumento. the news organ of
President Raul Alfonsin's
Radical Party.
The World Jewish Congress
Latin American Branch reported
that this article is one of a
number of such pieces included in
an unprecedented feature section
in the newspaper on Argentinian
anti-Semitism.
Perez Esquivel described the
long history of anti-Semitic
persecution around the world,
noting that "till today humanity
is moved by the massacre of
millions of Jews in concentration
camps, the Warsaw Ghetto and
the moving witness of Anne
Frank."
Jews Lash Out
At Quaker Groups
NEW YORK Two major
national Jewish organizations
castigated the American Friends
Service Committee for urging the
United States to scrap the May
17. 1983 Lebanese-Israeli
security and withdrawal
agreement because, two Middle
Fast representatives of the
AFSC told s press conference in
New York last wsek, "Syria
would never agree to the
establishing of normalization of
relations between Lebanon and
Israel."
The two organizations, the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the American Jewish
Committee, also criticized the
Quaker group for calling on the
U.S. to open a dialogue with the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization.
TERMS OF ENDEARMENT.
NEW CAR LOAN RATE.
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Israel's Economic Crisis Disproves Anti-Semitic Proverb
Painful TV Debate
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Precious Collection
Jewish Treasun
The Precious Legacy: Judaic Treasures
Irom Czechoslovak State Collections,'' an
exhibition of Jewish art and memorabilia
documenting Jewish life in Europe, opens at
the Bass Museum, 121 Park Ave., Miami
Beach, on Tuesday, Jan. 24. The exhibition
was previously shown with phenomenal
success at the Smithsonian Institution in
Washington, and it has come to South Florida
directly from there following the end of its
successful run on Jan. 1.
The showing at the Bass Museum will run
here through Mar. 18, after which it will go to
ihe Jewish Museum in New York City, with
an opener there scheduled for Apr. 15.
Thereafter, the exhibition is scheduled for the
San Diego Museum of Art (Sept. 22), New
Orleans Museum of Art (Dec. 12), Detroit
Institute of Art (Mar. 12, 1985) and the
Wads worth Atheneum in Hartford, Conn.
(June 3, 1985).
THE BASS MUSEUM showing will be
preceded on Monday, Jan. 23, by a preview
featuring Stanislav Suja, Ambassador of
Czechoslovakia; Juroslava Kubista, secretary
of the Czechoslovak Embassy; Diane
Camber, executive director of the Bass
Museum; Peggy Loar, director of the
Smithsonian Traveling Exhibition Service;
Anna Conn, Smithsonian Project director;
and Mark Talisman, chairman of Project
Judaica.
"Precious Legacy" is coming to the United
States after 15 years of negotiations between
Czechoslovakia and American officials. The
exhibit here will include over 350 artifacts
selected from the State Jewish Museum in
Prague, which houses 145,000 objects from
Jewish life from the 10th to the 20th cen-
turies.
Historians estimate that 90 percent of
Jewish secular and liturgical objects were
destroyed during the Holocaust. This exhibit
is from one of the most important collections
of Judaica in the world.
Most Objects Were Amassed for 'Final Solution
Torah Shield, mad* by Thomas Hoaefel in Prague. 1831.
Repousse, ham mered and engraved silver.
The State Jewish
Museum in Prague houses
one of the largest and most
important collections of Ju-
daica in the world. More
than 100,000 artifacts doc-
ument every dimension of
community and family life
in a secular and religious
cultural heritage that ex-
tends back to the Midle
Ages.
Most of these objects were
amassed by the Nazis who ex-
pected to use the Prague museum
as a means of documenting their
"Final Solution" of the Jewish
question. The objects, property
confiscated from Jews in
Bohemia. Moravia and elsewhere
in Kurope. are evidence of a
culture which the third Reich
intended to ridicule in a museum
dedicated to an "extinct race."
THE MUSEUM had its
origins in the work of historian
Salomon Hugo Lieben (1881-
1942). who in 1906 created the
Organization for the Founding
and Maintenance of a Jewish
Musem in Prague. His plan was
to preserve the rich inventory of
Judaic artifacts from the Prague
synagogues that had fallen into
disuse, eventually extending his
March for objects to both rural
villages and urban auction
houses.
Within 20 years, he had col-
lected more than 1,000
ceremonial and folk art objects
and Hebrew manuscripts and
books. The Prague Jewish com-
munity acknowledged Lieben's
work by giving him first one and
then another building in the
Heydrich Plan Intended
Museum to be Dedicated
To an 'Extinct Race'
Jewish Quarter of
house the collection.
Prague to
In 1942. Reinhard Heydrich.
Hitler's chief officer in the Pro-
tactorrate of Bohemia and
Moravia, and SS Untersturmfuh
rer Karl Rahm designed a
program that would completely
distort the museum s purpose of
preserving human culture.
A NAZI charter estabushed a
"Central Jewish Museum" to
collect and store Jewish posses
sions "of both historical and
artistic value.'' The outside world
was told that these Jewish pos-
sessions were bang taken into
temporary custody until they
could be restored to their proper
owners.
The same fastidiousness that
characterized the entire Nazi war
machine was applied to the col-
lection and preservation of a wide
range of Jewish artifacts
liturgical books and manuscrips.
Spular novels, paintings and
k crafts, furniture, pianos,
kitchen utensils, clothing and
synagoue implementa.
By the time they ware finished
in 1946. the Naxia had smasssd
more than 94.000 items filling
eight historic buildings in
Prague's Jewish Quarter and 60
warehouses throughout the city
Many of these objects want sent
through the mail as small com-
munities hastened to comply
with the mandate to relinquish
their worldly possessions for cen-
tralization and inventory.
THE ST APT MEMBERS of
the Jewish Museum were forced
to participate in an Official
Planning Commission for the new
Nazi museum. They had to
develop administrative and
exhibition programs for the
museum, as well as catalog and
conserve all the incoming items.
An experienced museum proles
sional named Josef Polak was in
charge of the museum's ac-
tivities, which grew to include
scores of Jews in the arts and
humanities who were compelled
by the Nazis to participate in the
overwhelming task.
In addition to the inventory,
the staff produced a collections
guide and four private exhibi-
tions for Nazi officers, held in
synagogues that ware adapted
for this purpose.
As the volume of objects sent
to Prague increased, the Jawiah
population was decimated by
regular deportations to nearby
concentration camps. The Jewish
en Page 10- A

,------------


Eulogies for Haddad
Israeli Ally Succumbs to Cancer
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israeli political and milit-
ary leaders paid tribute to
Maj. Saad Haddad. Israel's
long-time ally in south
Lebanon, who died of
cancer Saturday at the age
of 47. He was buried Mon-
day in his home village of
Marjayoun.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
described Haddad as a "great
Lebanese patriot and a true ally
of Israel." Defense Minister
Moshe Arena recalled that
"Haddad fought bravely and
with devotion to prevent the re-
turn of terrorists to south Leban-
on." Israeli army officers who
had worked with Haddad said
that he asked them, on his death-
bed, to make sure that Israel
would look after his widow and
their daughters.
THE CABINET observed a
minute of silence for Haddad
during its regular weekly session
Sunday. Later, officials said the
military framework that Haddad
had established and commanded
"continues to exist and Israel will
do all it can to maintain its exist-
ence."
Haddad commanded the
Christian militia, a force of some
1,000 men armed and equipped
by Israel which, for years con-
trolled a strip of territory along
the Lebanon-Israel border and
fought Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists deployed
further north in what came to be
known as "Fatahland"
After Israel's occupation of
south Lebanon in the 1978 Litani
Maj. Haddad
campaig. Haddad proclaimed the
"Independent Republic of Free
Lebanon" in his territory and
called his armed force the '' Army
of Free Lebanon."
An implacable foe of the PLO
and of leftist Lebanese Moslems
. Haddad's militia sat as its
main task the protection of
Christian towns and villages in
the border region. Later he was
joined by local Shiite Moslems,
also armed by Israel. But when
Israel invaded Lebanon in June,
1982. Haddad's force played a
limited role and although the area
it controlled was greatly expand-
ed under the Israeli occupation.
its influence beyond the border
zone was weak.
H ADD AD'S Free Lebanon
army was to be incorporated into
the Lebanese regular army under
the terms of the May 17. 1983
Israel-Lebanon agreement, with a
commanding role for Haddad
locally. The agreement has yet to
be ratified by the Beirut govern-
ment
Haddad. a career officer in the
Lebanese army before he defected
to set up his own military enclave
Israel Worried by West Germany's
Decision to Sell Arms to Arabs
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA Is-
rael's profound concern over
West Germany's intention to sell
sophisticated weaponry to Arab
countries still in a state of war
with Israel, was stressed by
Defense M inister Moshe Arens in
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his address to the Zionist General
Council meeting here
The pending arms deal be-
tween Bonn and Saudi Arabia is
"a source of great concern to us."
Arens said. It includes very
advanced arms" such as West
Germany's Leopard Mark II
tank, considered by military
experts to be the best in the
world, armored personnel carriers
and anti-aircraft systems, Arens
said
"We are definitely and comple-
tely opposed to this." Arena said.
He called on American Jewry to
"demonstrate our opposition and
your opposition." He maintained
that it was "inconceivable" that
Germany should contemplate
selling arms to a country
avowedly at war with Israel
The arms sales issue is ex-
pected to figure high on the
agenda of Chancellor Helmut
Kohl's talks with Premier Yit-
zhak Shamir and other officials
when the West German leader
visits Israel later this month.
Bonn has made no secret of its
intentions to sell arms to Saudi
Arabia but German sources have
said privately that the Leopard
tank is not included
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in the south, was branded a
deserter and renegade by Beirut
Though be had the support of
rightwing Lebanese Christians,
the Moslem majority considered
him their enemy. He was stripped
of his rank and for a time there
was a warrant out for his arrest
to stand trial for treason.
Haddad had been ill for some
time and was frequently s patient
in hospitals in Israel Officially,
he was said to be suffering from
exhaustion but in recent weeks
Israeli and Lebanese media
reported him to be terminally ill.
After undergoing treatment at
Ram bam Hospital in Haifa
earlier this month, he returned to
Marjayoun
AT ABOUT the same time, his
rank and full honors were
restored by the Beirut govern-
ment and indication to some
observers that he indeed did not
have long to live. He was given s
military funeral.
Haddad s death is expected to
have an effect on Israel's rela-
tions with south Lebanon, how
serious remains to be seen. His
militia has been under the com-
mand of a deputy. Sharbel
Barakat. since last October
There is speculation here over
who will succeed him.
According to some reports.
Col. Elias Khalil. who served
with Haddad in the regular army,
will take over the militia and
incorporate it into the Lebanese
army. But an army spokesman in
Beirut denied that there was an
agreement to appoint Khalil. Is-
raeli sources said that whoever
takes command, the dose rela-
tionship that existed between
Haddad and Israel could not be
restored. The recent cohesion
between his Christian militia and
the Shiite fighters is expected to
be put to a severe teat.
1912 Olympic Winner
To Share in Games Glory Again
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK Slver Medal in the 1912 U.S. Olympic* when he finished
second in the 1.500-meter race in Stockholm and who was
recently elected to the International Jewish Sports Hall of
Fame, will once again share in some Olympic glory.
Kiviat 91. who will soon be honored by the New
York Runners Club, will be one of many torch bearers
who will carry the traditional torch from New York City to
Los Angeles prior to the start of the 1984 Olympic Games
in July.
THE SPRY, chipper Kiviat. who constantly chomps
on a cigar, will be among tbe torch runners to take pan in
the relay that will see the Olympic Torch pass through all
of the 50 States and in all probability will include as many
as 10.000 participants.
Thus far. 2.000 Americans have signed up to carry the
three-pound aluminum torch on its 12,000-mile relay. The
kilometer which Kiviat will run is being sponsored by the
New York Runners Club. The relay will start May 8 in
New York and end in the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum
July 28.
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Areas Sana
Israel May Withdraw from Awali River Line
Friday. January 20, 1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
traffic. Another bridge, about a
half mile to the west which
croaiee the river where it empise
farto the Mediterranean, handles
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Moshe
Arena said here that the Is-
rael Defense Force might be
withdrawn from the Awali
River line in south Lebanon
even if the Beirut govern-
ment is unable to enforce
its sovereignty in the
vacated area.
Arena, addressing a Herat
youth rally, did not indicate when
such a pullback would take place
or where the new IDF lines would
be. But he made it clear that if
and when a decision was taken, it
would not depend on whether the
government of President Amin
Gemayel waa able to implement
the May 17. 1982 Israel-Lebanon
agreement to guarantee against
terrorist attacks.
HE CITED aa an example Is-
rael's unilateral withdrawal from
the Shouf mountains region last
fall where the Lebanese army is
still unable to assart its
authority.
There have been persistent
reports in recent weeks of Israeli
plans to pull back from the Awali
River and possibly from all of
south Lebanon regardless of
whether the Syrians withdraw
their army from Lebanon. But
that waa vigorously denied by
Cabinet secretary Dan Meridor
Sunday. He said there were no
plane for redeployment of the
IDF from its present lines in
Lebanon.
In Sidon, meanwhile, an Israeli
soldier waa slightly wounded
when his vehicle came under
small arms fire on the outskirts of
the town. A French paratrooper
serving with the multinational
force in Beirut waa killed and two
others were wounded in an ex-
change of fire between the
Lebanese army and Druse militia
in the hills overlooking Beirut
airport.
The IDF opened a fourth
bridge across the Awali River to
Reagan Urges Soviets to Stop
Sales in Hi-Tech Arms to Mideast
*?
Coathaaed from Page 1-A
Soviets could help reduce ten-
sions there instead of introducing
sophisticated weapons into the
area. This would certainly help us
to deal more positively with other
aspects of our relationship.
Earlier in his address, Reagan
accused the Soviets and their
surrogates of having "exploited"
local conflicts "Fueling regional
conflicts and exporting violence
K- only exacerbates local tensions,
increases suffering and makes
" solutions to real social and
economic problems more dif-
licull." the President said.
"Further, such activity carries
with it the risk of larger confron-
tations."
THE PRESIDENT said it
would be better for the U.S. and
USSR to "work together" to help
lind peaceful solutions to regional
X Army Truck
Destroyed
TEL AVIV (JTAI An Is-
rael army truck was destroyed by
fire in the south Lebanon town of
Jezaine Monday where it had
stopped for repairs. The truck
was surrounded and burned by a
mob but none of its occupants
. was hurt.
Meanwhile, the Awali River
bridges were reopened to
pedestrian and vehicular traffic
Monday after a three-day closure
to avoid possible incidents on the
occasion of the annivereary of the
establishment of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
problems. But he said that "the
gap in American and Soviet per-
ceptions and policy la so great
that our immediate objective
must be more modest. As a first
step, we should jointly examine
concrete actions we both can take
to reduce the risk of US-Soviet
confrontation in these areas. And
if we succeed, we should be able
to move beyond this immediate
objective-
Later. White House spokes-
man Larry Speakee said he could
not be specific but noted that the
Soviets "can be helpful in the
Middle East." He said there can
be a dialogue between the U.S.
and the Soviet Union on the
Middle Eaat and the Soviets
"could use their influence," an
apparent reference to Syria.
Keagan mentioned human
rights aa "another problem in our
relationship with the Soviet
Union. He said "Soviet practices
in this area as much as any other
issue, have created the mistrust
and ill will that hangs over our
relationship."
REAGAN EXPRESSED his
"deep concern over prisoners of
conscience in the Soviet Union
and over the virtual halt; in the
emigration of Jews, Armenians
and others who wish to join their
families abroad.
"Our request is simple and
straightforward, that the Soviet
Union lives up to the obligations
it has freely assumed under
international covenants in
particular its commitment under
the Helsinki Accords. Experience
has shown that greater respect
for human rights can contribute
to progress in other areas of the
Soviet-American relationship."
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facilitate the flow of traffic rest of the country. The bridge
between south Lebanon and the will be limited to northbound
southbound traffic. Security
measures are much more
stringent there to prevent the
infiltration of terrorists and
explosives into the Israel
occupied zone of Lebanon.
You Are Cordially Invited to A ttend
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In Honor Of
ISRAEL and ROSE
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Devoted to Temple Beth Raphael
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JNF Strengthens Israel
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Among Presidential Hopefuls
Jackson's Trip to Syria Projects Him as 'Most Credible' of All
Continued from Page 1-A
accused the Reagan Administra-
tion of straying from the prin-
ciples of the Camp David agree-
ments, and castigated it for
arguing in public with Israel.
AT THE same time, a new
consensus appears to be
emerging in the Democratic Par-
ty to demand that the U.S. Ma
rines be pulled out of Lebanon as
soon as possible. Glenn is the
only one of the eight Democratic
Presidential hopefuls who has not
called for a pullouy. although he
has warned against an escalation
that could lead to war between
the U.S. and Syria.
However, even many of the
supporters of the various candi-
dates accept President Reagan's
views that such a pullout would
end chances for uniting Lebanon
and badly damage American
interest in the Middle East.
CRANSTON addressed this
issue in a recent interview with
The New York Times." If we pull
cut of Lebanon, we plainly would
not be pulling out of our interests
in the Middle East. Our real
interests, he said. "I don't think
we have a deep national intert
in Lebano. And we would main-
tain our close relationship with
Israel and continue to be com
mated to Israel's security and
survival."
All of the Democratic candi-
dates maintain they are com-
mitted to Israel's security and
survival. Mondale. the acknowl-
edged frontrunner. haa a long
record of support for Israel and
close ties to the Jewish com-
munity going back to his day* as
a Senator from Minnesota and aa
a protege of the late Hubert
Humphrey.
However, some supporters of
Israel have been put off by the
fact that Mondale was President
Carter's Vice President. Moshe
Dayan, in his memoirs, describes
how Mondale waa the Adminia-
tration official selected to harshly
criticize visiting Israelis. At the
same time. Carters National
Security Advisor. Zbigniew
Brzerinski. in his memoirs,
criticizes Mondale for being
opposed to pressure on Israel.
IN THE current campaign.
Mondale has accused Keagan of
undermining the Camp David
peace process snd failing to give
the Middle East his personal at-
tention.
He charges that the Keagan
policy is built on "illusions'' that
Saudi Arabia can moderate the
l>ehavior of other Arab states.
That King Hussein of Jordan
would come to the negotiating
table "if only we weakened our
adherence to Camp David, and
that the U.S. "could make new
friends tilth* region of holding
Israel at arms length.''
Mondale said recently that
instead of backing away from
strategic cooperation with Israel,
as the Reagan Administration
has done repeatedly, I would
make it meaningful and per-
manent.'' He said he would also
urge Egypt to "resume its
promised normalization of
relations with Israel.''
Mondale criticized the Admin-
istration's support of the meeting
in Cairo last month between
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat and
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak.
Mondale s chief rival from the
Democratic nomination. Glenn,
has not had Mondale's close ties
to the Jewish community. While
opposing the sale of AW ACS to
Saudi Arabia in 1961 he had
approved the sale of F- 15s to the
Saudis in 1978. He had strongly
criticiied Israel's bombing of the
nuclear reactor in Iraq and had
supported a "moratorium" on
settlements
I ffhW All AloN^MM&WI
THAT You ABE A m&lW
HUKMrABlAN/
Glenn haa also come under
criticism for saying at various
times that the U.S. should have
contacts with the PLO. But in a
speech to the Foreign Policy As-
sociation n New York in Septem-
ber he said the US should
"neither recognize nor negotiate"
with the PLO until it abandons
terrorism and renounces its
pledge to destroy Israel.
In the same speech. Glenn
opposed any concessions to the
Arab states "that would en-
danger Israeli security." He said
that the U.S. may wall limit the
arms to Arab countries "so long
as they remain outside the peace
process."' He. too. has accused
the Administration of retreating
from Camp David and of a policy
during its first 16 months of
keeping Israel publicly at amis
length He has also faulted the
Administration for making a
public issue of its differences with
Israel.
The three other sens tors in the
race are all avowed supporters of
Israel. Cranston has been one of
Israels staunchest supporters in
the Senate and as a member of
the Senate Foreign Kelations
Committee has constantly
defended the Jewish Stale. He
has opposed weapons to Arab
countries for fear they will be
used against Israel.
Cranston also has accused the
Administration of backing away
from Camp david. He has main-
tained that Israel is the only true
friend of the U.S. in the region
andonce the Arabs realize that
the US. will not abandon its com-
mitment to Isrel they will be
wiling to negotiate for peace.
Hart, a member of the Senate
Armed Services Committee, has
called Israel a "strategic" asset
and a "dependable ally.'' Support
for Israel is morally right," he
said in a Chicago speech. "It waa
right in 1948. It is right today.
And it will always be right." He
has opposed arms to Arab states
who refuse to deal diplomatically
with Israel. He has also warned
that dependence on Arab oil is a
threat not only to Israel's
security but to that of the U.S.
itself.
Hart has also denounced calls
for concessions by Israel until the
Arab states agree to negotiate
with Jerusalem. He has urged the
Administration to stop "public
statement that play into the
hands of those who seek to dehg
itimize the very existence of
Israel.
Hollings. like Glenn, voted for
the sale of F-15s to the Saudis
but not against the AW ACS sale
In addition, he got into some hot
water when, during a Senste
debate, he referred to Sen
Howard Metzenbaum (D Ohwi
M the "senator from B'nai
H nth He later apologized
Hollings also has criticized the
Admimstrstion for neglecting the
(amp David process. Hebeheves
law Bulonomy talks should be re-
vitalized as the best means of
solving the problem of the West
Hank, including settlements. He
has called Israel our best fnend
m th- Middle Last and a
strategic asset
ASKEW HAS no national
record on Israel but has main
tamed a pm Israel stance in the
I-ampaign Hs has been quoted as
saym that the Israeli settle
merit n in Us* V\est Hank are not
.in obstada to peace and should
not sjMWfjd He added that
Israel is justified in building the
Mttlfin.-nts as ong as there is no
peace agreement
Jsckson maintains that he
supports a secure Israel and sup-
ports the Camp David peace
process Hut he has criticized the
recent agreement between the
US and Israel on strategic coop-
eration as a "blank check" for
Israel without any concessions on
the settlements in the West Bank
or Israel's occupation of the West
Hank. Gaza and the Golan
Heights.
lie charges also ihsl the US
is in oumplic*) with Israel in its
invasion of Lebanon. Jackson
argues that the US must also
seek friends in the Arab world.
The best way to defend Israel ia
to relieve Israel of having so
many enemies." he contend*.
JACKSON WANTS the U S
to talk to the PLO and favors a
Palestinian homeland in the Weal
Hank and Gaza He met with
Arafat in 1979 lie haa also
sought to separate Zionism from
Judaism Zionism is rooted in
race, it's a political phUoaophy."
he said in a recent interview in a
New ^ork magazine Its a pub
tuul philosophy Judaism is
religion and faith, it s s religion
i
action-.
But during a July. \wo ^
dress before the convention of Ui.
American Federation of Rajiul
lah Palestine in Birminghsjn'
Ala.. Jackson eacoriated ZJo*.
ism. He reportedly stated w<
have the real obligation to sept-
ate Zionism from Judaem
Zionism ia a kind of poisonom
weed that is choking Judaism."
A 19-page fact sheet sent last
Oct 6 by the Anti-lMantation
League ol B'nai B rith to ,
national executive committee
before Jackson announced hi>
candidacy, charged him th
wide array of insensitive
troubling' pubic
particularly m respect to Israel.
the Holocaust and Black Jewah
relations
ONE SUCH example cited m
the ADL fact sheet concerns i
statement Jackson made during
his 1979 Mideast tour He wn
quoted aa saying: I'm sick sad
tired of hearing about the HoW
causl and having America bang
but in the position of a guilt tap
Me have got to get on with tat
issues of the day and not talk
about the Holocaust H
reportedly added: "The Jews do
not have monopoly in sufferng
He recently claimed that tha
waa not an anti-Jewnh remark
but that ha waa seeking lo stnm
that unless the Holocaust kept
in perspective it can bt
damaging. W* have ugh
dimensions of our past The)
must give way lo our hope for tat
future."
McGovern also maintains last
the IS. has "a special comma
menl Ui Israel" and says at
would be willing to enter s
defensive agreement Milk tat
Jewish Stale But he argues that
ihe U JS. has to be 'more even-
uanded" and "not give Israeli
I4ank check unless they lakt
more etlort than I've seea oa
iiimpromising on the *\ eat bank
and keeping open the duor Is
eM-ntual settlement ol that ana
bv the Palestinians
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Pagel-Mi IWJ^rkhlToridian/l.Sisky January UljE^^
Names in News
Reagan Picks Jewish Liaison Assistant
tional president
Wiener Mid that vaaw of
lb* hawneitivity displayed by the
Egyptian (tovernnsant to
racetving the terrorist murderer
Yeetr Arafat. we believe that this
to an Inopportune Urn* for the
Ambassador to oddraM our Wad
ersbip
President Reagan has an
nouncad the appointment of
Marshall Jordan Brager as
special assistant to the President
for public liaison.
Brager will serve as the liaison
with the American Jewish com-
munity and the <*"* com-
munity.
Prior to his appointment.
Breger was associated with the
Heritage Foundation as a
Visiting Fellow in legal policy
and is on leave from the New
York School of Law, where he
was an Associate Professor of
Law.
Martin Kellner of Los Angeles
has been elected national presi-
dent of the American Society for
Technion Israel Institute of
Technology. Kellner is president
of the Electric Motor Engineer-
ing Corporation of Los Angelas, a
company he founded in 1965.
Kellner is a graduate of
Georgia Institute of Technology,
where he received a degree in
electrical engineering. He taught
at the University of Dayton and
holds numerous patents in the
fields of electrohydraulics and
enhanced recovery.
Kellner currently serves on the
Executive Board of the American
Jewish Committee's Southern
California Chapter and is a
member of its National Commit-
tee on Energy.
Rabbi Armin H. Friedman,
principal of the Hebrew Academy
of Long Beach. N.Y.. has been
elected president of the Educa-
tors Council of America. Rabbi
Friedman, an alumnus of Yeshiva
University, teaches at the Uni-
versity's David J. Azrieli Grad-
uate Institute of Jewish Educa-
tion.
The Educators Council of
America is a national organiza-
tion of Orthodox educators
serving in all types of educational
positions in varying levels.
Dr. Mordechai Schnaidman,
director of educational services at
the Max Stern Division of Com-
munal Services, Rabbi Isaac EI-
chanan Theological Seminary,
coordinates ECA activities for
Yeshiva University and its affi-
liated Seminary.
A native of Bratislava, Czech-
oslovakia. Rabbi Dr. Friedman
received his Doctor of Education
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Martin Kellner is newly-
elected president of the Amer-
ican Society for Technion
Israel Institute of Technology.
degree from the University's Fer-
kauf Graduate School in 1970.
Robyn E. Elfenbein. a second
year student at the New York
University School of Law. has
been awarded the Joseph P. Rob
ison Intership of the American
Jewish Congress, it was an-
nounced by Henry Siegman, ex-
ecutive director of the organiza-
tion.
Elfenbein graduated magna
cum laude from New York Uni-
versity, earning her Bachelor's
degree in political science. She
was elected to Phi Beta Kappa
and received a Presidential and
University scholarship.
The sward, named for the late
director emeritus of the AJCon-
gress Commission on Law and
Social Action, is given to out-
standing law students to in-
troduce them to Jewish commu-
nal service
Rabbi Simcha Krauss, spiritu-
al leader of the Young Israel of
Hillcrest, NY., and a leading
figure to the American Orthodox
rabbinate, will be the recipient of
the Silver Shofar Award at the
National Council of Young Iera-
el's 72nd Anniversary Banquet
On Mar. 26 at the Sheraton
Centre in Manhattan.
The award waa announced by
Harold M. Jacobs, president of
the National Council, "to one of
the foremost spiritual leaders to
the young Israel movement
today."
The banquet gathers lay and
rabbinic Isadora from throughout
the worldwide Young Israel
movement to honor its most out-
standing personalities, and is one
of the largest annual events in
the American Orthodox commu-
nity.
Organized anti-Semitism to
Argentina could be drastically
curtailed under the new govern-
ment of President Raul Alfonsin,
according to Rabbi Moshe Tut
nauer, a visiting professor of
Bible at the Seminario Rabinico
Latino Americano in Buenos
Aires.
Rabbi Tutnauer has told s
meeting of the Rabbinical As-
sembly in Washington that "the
current President has a good
record on human rights and
should the new regime be a
success, we can see s diminution
of organized anti-Semitism in the
country."
He cautioned that the real
elimination of anti-Semitism
within Argentina will be a much
harder goal to achieve since the
"roots are deeper to such places
aa the church and within the Per-
onist Party."
Bnai Zion. the American Zion-
ist Fraternal Organization with
40.000 members throughout the
United States, has withdrawn its
invitation to Egyptian Ambassa-
dor Ashraf Ghorbal to address
Bnai Zion's Mid Winter Confer
Chairman Batty
Rabbi Simcha Krauss will re-
ceive the Silver Shofar Award
at National Council of Young
Israel's 72nd Anniversary
Banquet on March 25.
ence scheduled for Jan. 29. ac-
cording to Sidney Wiener, na
Confa
Nyiri ex{
Egypt's President Mubarak
chose this time to publicly die-
play support for an avowed
enemy of Israel."
The American Jewish Con-
gress has accused the Office of
Management and Budget of
providing mat leading information
on how proposed lobbying curbs
would affect public interest
groups receiving Federal funds.
The Jewish public affairs orga-
nization said that contrary to the
Administration's claim, the new
restrictions would 'chili" the
ability of non-profit organiza-
tions to provide the public with
vital information and analyses of
pending legislation.
Under administrative regula-
tions proposed by OMB. non-
profit organizations that are
either recipients of Federal
grants or maintain Federal
contracts would be prohibited
from lobbying activities
How Czech Museum Amassed
Invaluable Jewish Collection
Passover- 1984
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Continued from Pegs 5-A
curators hoped they could
preserve for all time the legacy of
European Jewry, and their
careful concern and care for these
objects was their silent resiatance
to the Nazis.
INTHE END. virtually all of
the Jewish curators were also
sent to their deaths. For a year
following the war. objects
continued to be sent to the
museum, but these were of s dif-
ferent nature. They included
items from Terezin and other
concentration camps, such as
drawings, diaries, photographs
and clothing.
The museum at this time was
under the auspices of Prague's
Jewish Fommunity Council
employing the few surviving
Jewish curators. They soon
realized they did not have the
human resources or financial
means to maintain the vast col
lections.
In November 1949. The
Council offered aa a gift to the
Czechoslovak government both
the historic monuments of
Prague's Jewish Quarter and the
thousands of objects which had
come to reside to its buildings.
The State Jewish Museum was
established on April 4. 1960, aa a
memorial, an historic preservs-
tion agency and a rasa arch insti-
tute. It is to the credit of the
Czechoslovak Socialist Republic
that this important legacy is now
preserved for future generations
Today, more than 40 profession
ala maintain a lively schedule of
public exhibitions.
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BJaSBBI


er Directive
LS. Must Quit on May 17 Agreement With Lebanon
FREEMAN
- (JTA) -
International
in the Mid-
asserted that
States must
lative to the
Israel Lebanon
withdrawal
| primarily be-
been deemed
[to Syria.
representative*,
Carol Jensen and Ron Young,
also called on the U.S. to open a
dialogue with the Palestine
Liberation Organization and
emphasized that more pressure
should be exerted by the U.S. on
Israel in order to obtain a freeze
on the construction of new
settlements in the West Bank.
SPEAKING to a small group
of reporters at the Quaker House,
Jensen and Young said that after
discussions with Syrian leaden,
k became dear that Syria would
never agree to the establishment
of normalization of relations
Lebanon and Israel, a
of the May 17
il Dissociates Self From
riting Irish Protestants
between
central
accord.
The accord, which also provid-
ed for a small Israeli military
presence in south Lebanon after
an Israeli troop withdrawal, was
never implemented because of
Syria's objections. Jensen and
Young criticized the Administra-
tion for not seeking an alterna-
tive to the May 17 accord.
Young said that while the
United States and Israel has
pinned their hopes on the imple-
mentation of the May 17 accord
for the withdrawal of forces from
Lebanon, Israeli public opinion
was less concerned with the
accord.
keeping contingent. Jensen and
Young said they did not believe
that the continued U.S. presence
provided any incentive for Leb-
anese President Amin Gemayel
to seek a genuine agreement
among all the warring factions
for a more representative form of
government.
"Our fear is that there is a
tendency among supporters of
the present government in Beirut
... to believe that as long as U.8.
Marines are there that whan
push comae to shove the United
States Msrines will save the
Beirut government," Young said.
"We don't think that is necessar-
ily true and, moreover, that it is a
good idea."
The Anmerican Friends Serv-
ice Committee ssys that "while
wholeheartedly supporting Is-
rael's right to live in peace within
secure boundsries," k "believes
that the United States should
also support the right of Pales
tinians to self-determination in
the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip."
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ISAMUELSON
(JTA} The
nt has disa-
from s visit to
line Protestant
srn Ireland. A
Israel Embassy
visit, by five
the Rev. lsn
era tic Unionist
[ two Members of
[Was '' completely
1 that none of the
[ held in Israel were
approved by the
wit.
mt was made
Station
Begin
TA) Listeners
lio station voted
[Premier Menachem
of the Year for
thousand listeners
I poll conducted by
lunity. which is
the French Jewish
in Paris. The poll
, more than two-
i participants sup-
in. Others in the
President Francois
[and Simons Veil, the
pnt of the European
following claims in Belfast that
the delegation had had "every
cooperation" from the Israeli
government.
The Democratic Unionist Par-
ty said the delegation paid a six-
day visit during which it met
members of the Israeli govern-
ment and opposition and visited
the West Bank. They also toured
the Lebanese border and spoke to
manufacturers of frontier
security equipment which they
thought might be suitable for
preventing terrorists from infil-
trating across the Irish border.
The Israel Embassy here,
which also represents Israeli
interests in the Irish Republic, is
embarrassed by the visit for
political, as wall as security
reasons. It said that Israel
discusses security matters only
with governments and not with
private interests from foreign
countries.
Unofficially, the Embassy is
also worried that too dose an
association between Israel and
Northern Ireland Protestants
could provoke the IRA terrorists
into actions against Israeli
property or personnel. "I hsve
enough on my mind without
that.' an Israeli official said here.
The Northern Irish group
visited Israel at the invitation of
Labor MK Michael Bar Zohar,
who was in Belfast last month.
"IRONICALLY, at the time
that that agreement was being
worked out Israeli (public) opi-
nion was shifting in the direction
of encouraging and supporting
Israeli withdrawal from Lebanon
only on one condition: that the
northern border of Israel be
guaranteed," Young said.
Jensen and Young serve ss
Mideast representatives for the
American Friends Service Com-
mittee. Based in Amman sines
April 1982, they have traveled
throughout the region and held
extensive discussions with a wide
variety of persons, including
government officials. peace
activists, soldiers and commun-
ity leaders in Israel, the West
Bank and Gaza. Syria, Egypt
and Lebanon
On the issue of Israeli settle-
ments, Jensen said she thought
"it was pathetic" that the
Administration did not discuss a
settlssnt freeze whan Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and De-
fense Minister Moshe Arena were
in Wsshington last November
and instead reached agreement
on a strategic cooperation accord.
In touring the U.S. for the past
two months, speaking to groups
in some 20 cities. Jensen and
Young said many Americans
support the withdrawal of the
U.S. Marine force from Lebanon.
BUT A WITHDRAWAL, the
Quaker representatives said,
should be coupled with its
replscement by a neutral peace-
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ru* ..JiJtoJMMJflUJU*/.:
,**_._
U.S. German Group Has Ties
To Calif. Revisionist Institute
LOS ANGELES -
(JTA) The Simon
Wisenthal Center at
Yeshiva University has an-
nounced that it has dis-
covered that the German-
American National Politic-
al Action Committee, a
Santa Monica-based org-
anization promoting a new
university named after Dr.
Wernher von Braun, the
German rocket scientist
who developed the V-2s for
Nazi Germany, has links to
the Institute for Historical
Review. the California-
based group which pub-
lishes numerous books and
peridicals claiming that the
Holocaust was a "Zionist
hoax."
Dr. Charles Weber, a professor
of German who is on the editorial
board of the IHR. also serves on
the steering committee for the
proposed university. The
VN iesenthal Center confirmed this
information to Kelly Cooper, an
NBC-TV investigative reporter
for WAFF-TV in Huntsville.
Ala., who was looking into
GANPAC claims of widespread
German-American support for
the university.
AN OCT. 5. 1983 press release
issued by GANPAC announced
plans to raise $15 million for the
university which would be situat-
ed on a 40-acre site in Muntsviile.
the community where many
former Nazi scientists were
brought to during the 1950 s to
assist the United States fledg-
ling rocket and space program,
the W iesenthal Center reported.
The press release asserted that
Bonn Wants
Jewish Youth
BONN (JTA) West Ger
many s Jewish community is
seeking an end to the long
standing arrangement by which
Jewish youths of military age are
exempt from the draft. The ar-
rangement is a tacit understand-
ing derived from Germany's past
rather than a legal waiver.
Defense Ministry sources say
that, except individual cases.
Jewish youth avoid recruitment
on grounds that it is morally im-
possible for them to serve in a
German army.
But this argument has been
questioned in recent years
because not all Jews who reach
the age of 18 are from families
who suffered under the Nazi
regime. The Jewish communal
leaders- have emphasized
repeatedly that the community
cannot indefinitely enjoy full
rights under German law without
contributing to the country's
defense.
the project had garnered financial
support from leading German-
American organizations, includ-
ing the Steuben Society, and im-
plied that the goals of the project
would meet with the approval of
West German leaders such as
Chancellor Helmut Kohl.
The release also asserted that
the university would be
"countering political philosophy
of over 10.000 Marxist professors
currently practicing in American
colleges and universities." The
Wiesenthal Center noted that the
release failed to mention that von
Braun s widow did not approve of
the project.
tast November. Mayor Joe
Davis of Huntsville was informed
by Walt Wiesman. a former col-
league of von Braun and a mem-
ber of the local Chamber of com-
merce who was on GANPAC's
mailing list, that the organization
which claimed on its letterhead
that it is "representing the inter-
ests of the 52 million Americans
of German descent, this nation's
largest minority was. in fact,
obscuring its real aims.
INVESTIGATION of
GANPAC showed that it was
actually a group dedicated to
whitewashing the crimes of the
Nazi era. according to the
Wiesenthal Center Its recent
newsletters labelled the television
films, "Holocaust." "Winds of
War." and "Blood and Honor"aa
anti-German hate films and
called the Holocaust" an exag-
geration."
Additional documents ob-
tained by the V\ iesenthal Center
show that three major German-
American cultural groups the
Steuben Society, the Catholic So-
ciety of America, and the Ger-
man American National Con-
gress purported to have
backed the proposed von Braun
university were never asked for
any support from GANPAC nor
would they ever support such an
undertaking.
Last month. Mayor Davis told
the Huntaville Times, which had
assigned its own investigative
reporter to check out the pro-
posed university venture, that
the "stated plans might endanger
the sound personal relationship
and mutual trust that have
persisted here among native cit-
izens. German Americans and
residents from many other cul-
tures for more than 30 years "
Despite mounting local opposi-
tion, there is no indication at this
point that GANPAC is scrapping
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Times whether he believed that
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flat no
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Lario for Policy in Latin America
14-A
lelae.The
terrorwtic
Penning
deployed
parts of
lb the most
Commia-
l Amcnci is
I but steady
Atlantic
Bike Jacob.
I out of our
I of intern*
| is likely to
an the
of the
America
i step-child
[policy The
the begin-
itury showed
[the existence
r sphere that,
[come to call
I of our indif-
r compared
the Monroe
Helmut Schmidt
Doctrine itself, which wss to
warn Europe to stay out of our
sphere of influence. Hence, Latin
America, which in those days we
more frequently called South
America when we were not down-
grading them an Banana
Republics and aimed instead to
be polite, was just hat: an ex-
an Mum on Talks
toviet's Dobrynin
|> (JTA) -
president
riah Con-
privately
ibassador
at the
in Wash-
Id meetings
iry of State
lit the State
md National
er Robert
the White
[these meetings
' WJC spokes
however, that
mis and the
St developments
[and suggested
movement on
relations may
made cuar.
ell ss our ot her
we expect an
East-West n la-
is objectivi ly
Id also have s
on the Sovi the spokesma a
said. He stressed however that
there should be no expectation
that a dramatic breakthrough is
imminent.
Bronfman and a small dele-
gation of Jewish leaders were
briefed by McFarlane during
their 90-minute meeting at the
White House, on current and
future policies of the Reagan
Administration in Lebanon,
general Middle East issues and
the state of Soviet-American
relations.
The WJC spokesman said Mc-
Farlane was "extraordinarily
forthcoming" in his remarks. He
said s detailed internal report on
the meeting would be sent
shortly to the entire leadership of
the WJC American Section.
THE JEWISH leaders who ac-
companied Bronfman tc iisf
White House were Israel Singer,
executive director of the WJC;
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg. vice
president; Rabbi Arthur
Schneier, chairman of the
American Section; Elan
Steinberg. director of the
American Section; and Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, chairman of
its East-West Commission.
Terrorist
jnchBelieve Carlos
|as Behind Bombing
By EDWIN EYTAN
i_ (jTA) French authorities believe that
,onaI terrorist known as Carlos may have been
^for the bombing of the Marseilles railway
a passenger train in the south of France. in
people were killed and 54 injured, and the
jural Center in Tripoli in north Lebanon.
JNK EMERGED because Carlos is known to
He "Arab Armed Organi^tim." a terrorist
th claimed credit for the bombings. The man
l.nself Carlos tops the wanted li*JofJM~|?"
ate he carried out or inastermindedla i
itrages and murders between 1976-1982. He has
fied with Arab terrorists.
ious figure who barely eluded ptuon
ons. Carlos is believed to be Ilyitch *
C 34 years ago in Venezuela and amid to be
st years in Syria and Libya.
tension of United States
rtalpolitik to the south.
In this aense, Latin America
wss not a thing unto itself, a
political reality to be recognised
and respected, but a fence with a
warning on it against intrusion
by European preditors who
originally inspired our revolution.
Hence, the Monroe Doctrine did
not dorninantly make its
declaration in the cause of ex-
tending U.S. protection to the
individual Latin nations for their
own best interests, but for ours.
WHAT IS more, it showed the
United States to be what the
United States has been almost
from its beginning to the present
day Europe-centered, for
better or worse.
In more recent times. Presi-
dent Franklin Roosevelt
inaugurated his Good Neighbor
Policy in an attempt to rectify
what was by the mid 1930s a
blatant wrong. For President
Kennedy almost 30 years later.
his Ahanza para progrtto was
built upon his awareness of the
cancerous Communist Cuba
distilled from his agony at the
Bay of Pigs
But it is a faltering Mexico in
the shadow of the SandinisU
success in Marxist Nicaragua
today, and an insurgency drive in
El Salvador, that together gave
rise to the Kissinger Commission
and its report. Our eyes are not
only on Central America, but on
all of Latin America, as the
Soviet-bankrolled Cuba extends
its challenge throughout all the
Southern Hemisphere. (
WHATEVER Congress may
or may not do to act on the
Kissinger recommendations, one
major consideration to a United
States already crippled by an un-
precedented national debt ie
where the funds will come from to
implement them.
The shouting match in
Brussels suggests something few
are willing to think about now,
but which is likely to come to
pass before the turn into the 21st
Century. And that is how to deal
with this fiscal-military
limitation by shifting our focus
from Europe to Latin America
with a reinstatement of the
Monroe Doctrine, specifically
em ph a suing the Soviets- Will
this mean our turning our backs
on Europe and the Soviet Union's
relentless drang nach Wnttnt
Hardly, since that would be a
crude response to a question that
began to be ssked. and answered,
when the NATO alliance first
came to grips with the policy dif-
ferences dividing America and
the other alliance partners.
If the reality is that we simply
can not afford to bankroll two
fortresses against the Soviets.
one in Europe and one in Latin
America, then the likelihood is
that we may take the Europeans
at their critical word of
"*' SINCE they increasingly
consider their beet interests at
odds with our own. we may wall
leave the Europeans to hold the
line against the Soviets ss best
they can st the same time that we
get truly tough with the Soviets
in La tin America.
If thw frightens the
Europeans, it will also give them
the opportunity to try out their
own policies and be rid of ours,
which these days they call much
too strident in any case.
Whether or not the Soviste
accept the trade-off is something
that time will tell, although I
tend to suspect they will not.
Still, what would be their al-
ternative other than to test the
integrity of our decision by
marching on Western Europe, a
threat that exists every day there
detpite the existence of NATO.
Under any circumstances, the
days of Esau seam numbered as
Jacob, with increasing persisten-
ce, claims his inheritance.
Jewish Spokesmen
On U.S.Vatican Tie
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jewish spokesmen who
have been involved in
Vatican-Jewish relations
are offering different views
over the announcement in
Washington and at the
Vatican that full diplomatic
relations were established
between the U.S. and the
Vatican for the first time in
117 years.
Henry Siagman, executive
director of the American Jewish
Congress, said the action violated
the constitutional principle of
separation between church and
state. But Dr. Marc Tanenbaum,
director of the International
Relations Department of the
American Jewish Committee,
and Rabbi Arthur Schneier,
president of the Appeal of
Conscience Foundation, hailed
the U.S. action.
SIEGMAN SAID that while the
AJ Congress shared the Regan
Administration's respect for the
espousal by Pope John Paul II of
human rights and social justice,
"It is our position that formal
diplomatic relations with the
Vatican violates that (church-
state separation) constitutional
principle."
Tanenbaum, former director of
the AJCommittee s interreligious
affairs department, a post in
which he was deeply associated
with Vatican-Jewish relations,
declared that from the viewpoint
of church-state separation.
many Protestants joined by the
American Jewish Congress view
the Holy See as an integral part
of the Roman Catholic Church"
and "thus the United States
diplomatic recognition of the
Vatican is perceived as a
violation of the First Amend-
ment."
However, Tanenbaum added,
"there is a substantial body of
scholarship" which makes s case
that both historically and
theologically, the Holy See is a
'secular' arm of the Vatican
conceived as a sovereign state."
AFTER THE announcement
of U.S.-Vatican relations, both
White House spokesman Larry
Speakee and State Department
spuhosmsn John Hughes said
there was no violation of church-
state separation because the U .S.
is recognizing the Holy See,
rather than the Catholic Church
itself. Administration officials, in
defending the action noted that
106 other countries have full
diplomatic relations with the
Vatican.
Tanenbaum also said that
another factor in favor of the new
ties "is the decline of anti-
Catholicism in America,
especially since Vatican Council
II which strongly committed
world Catholics to religious
liberty and improved Catholic-
Jewish relations."
Tanenbaum used the news of
the event to declare that "with
this breakthrough" Jews have
the right "to expect now another
breakthrough the Vatican's
establishing of diplomatic
relations with the sovereign state
of Israel."
Schneier called the agreement
"a welcome and positive step."
He said the exchange of Ambas-
sadors between the U.S. and the
Vatican "carries with it the
potential for more effective
cooperation on issues of deep
concern to the American people
and to all mankind issues of
poverty. hunger. interfaith
harmony, religious freedom and
world peace."
Sharon Fails in Bid for Aliya
Post With World Zionist Body
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
Ariel Sharon has failed in his bid
to be elected chairman of the
World Zionist Organization-
Jewish Agency A try ah Depart-
ment. In a dramatic secret ballot
at the Zionist General Council
meeting here 59 votes were cast
against the former Defense
Minister, while 48 were cast in his
favor. The wide margin surprised
the pundits who earner were
predicting neck-to-neck vote.
Leon Dulxin, chairman of the
WZO executive, said it had been
a "democratic session." He said
there was no need for him to
reiterate his statements made
these past few days, namely, that
Sharon was unsuitable for the
aliya department post, and noted
that the poet was being held open
for Herat. (Dulxin. of the Liberal
Party wing of Likud, runs the
department temporarily.) "I hope
Herat will nominate a candidate
we can all agree on." ha said.
HERUT HATZOHAR chair-
man Gideon Abramowitz. plainly
bitter at the vote, said Dulzin's
words were "a contradiction .
wo have to put up someone who ie
going to satisfy somebody living
to Los Angelas or wherever .
there is a witch-hunt against a
minister of the government."
This was s reference to the fact
that Sharon serves as Minister
Without Portfolio in the present
Cabinet.
Both Premier Yitxhak Shamir
and Defense Minister Moehe
Arena urged the Zionist General
Council to endorse Sharon's
candidacy. The Council's decision
oppoi
politi-
co flout their advice made the
vote all the more significant in its
broader political ramifications.
Jerold Hoffberger of Baltimore,
chairman of the Jewish Agency
Board of Governors, opposed
Sharon's candidacy. While he
praised the retired general as a
military man, he asserted that be
was not a person diaspora youth
would follow.
Likud Knesset member Ehud
Olmert told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, just hours
before the vote: "They (Sharon's
IDnente) want to destroy him
iticaUy."
SHARON'S rejection by the
Council deepite heavy pressure
exerted by Shamir is s blow to
the former Defense Minister's
aspirations to make a political
comeback. It is also a stinging
blow to the prestige here and in
the diaspora of Shamir himself.
Influential in the voting was
the reported determinstion of
Hoffberger to derail the Sharon
candidacy even if it were ap-
proved by the Council. Hoff-
berger reportedly toed Shamir in
a phone conversation earlier last
week that he opposed Sharon and
that he would have the Agency's
Board of Governors reject rum.
Without the Board's approval.
Sharon could not have taken over
the aliya department poet.
Labor Party activists ware
delighted with the result of the
vote. Labor Party secretary
Yehiel Leket declared: "Sharon
did not succeed in winning
rehabilitation from the Zionist
movesnent This is a gnat
moral and democratic victory."


Behind Cooling Peace
Suez Never Did Become "Lake of Egyptian Blood9
I fro* P*m* 1 A
recently paused after taking a
detour on a oneday organised
excursion to Suez.
The driver had swung off the
main road, some 17 miles north of
the canal town, into a tunnel built
by the late President Anwar
Sadat as a symbolic linkage bet-
ween the Egyptian mainland and
the territory restored to it by Is-
rael in accordance with the peace
treaty of 1979.
CLIMBING DOWN from the
bus, some five miles inland from
the tunnel's exit, the students
found themselves opposite a low
but imposing fortress with a
large gun barrel peering out the
entrance. It carried the weight of
thick concrete blocks and metal
slabs that had fallen from the
roof.
Layers of rock-filled net sacks
covered what remained of the
bunker, and a maze of trenches
leading to and around a line of
similar bunkers appeared from a
distance to be part of a neat
geometrical design that bordered
the surface of the desert.
The fortifications erected by
the Israelis in response to per-
sistent shelling and commando
raids by Egypt following the
June. 1967 Six Day War and the
resulting occupation of the Sinai
ware, together with the
soldiers who manned them, the
prime target of the late President
Gamal Abdel Nasser's war of At-
trition, launched in March, 1969.
Some half a million residents
ware evacuated from the canal
towns of Port Said. Ismailia and
Suez in preparation for the ex-
pected reprisals
BY MAY. Nasser claimed be
had destroyed 60 percent of the
Barlev Line. Casualties were
heavy and the fortifications
themselves did indeed take a
beating. But the massive artillery
bombardment of the Israeli posi-
tions across the waterway, and
the repeated Egyptian raids into
the east bank, succeeded more
conspicuously in bringing the
canal tone cities, as well as
targets deep within Egyptian
territory, some of the same and
stronger.
By August. 1970. when a U.S.-
sponsored ceasefire temporarily
ended the fighting. Israel had
demonstrated its continued mili-
tary superiority by hitting at
strategic targets putatively
protected by Soviet ground-to-air
missiles, and the fortifications
across the canal remained more
or less intact The expulsion of
Soviet military personnel by the
still novice President Sadat made
the chances of an Egyptian
attack appear yet slimmer.
Consequently. Egypt stunned
the world, not least of all the Is-
rael Defense Force, when,
together with the Syrians on the
Golan Heights, it launched the
Yarn Kippur War. with its
surprise crossing of the canal and
the penetration of what had come
to be called "the impregnable
Barlev Line."
Egypt has never acknowledged
that by the war's end the military
tables had almost entirely tur-
ned, and its Third Army was
completely surrounded by Israeli
forces, cut off from its sources of
supply Many of those familiar
with Western accounts of the war
still maintain that Egypt never-
theless emerged victorious be-
cause it shattered the "myth of
Israeli invincibility." creating an
atmosphere in which it could
negotiate with Israel from a posi-
tion of strength.
Democratic Hopefuls Shun
Reference to Middle East
Continued from Page 1-A
nations of the Middle East.
Jackson said. "We have an
obligation to support Israel's
right to exist with security within
internationally recognised
I .orders But he added. "Saudi
Arabia is our ally too. and so is
Kuwait, and so is Egypt. And
strategic alliances with Israel
cannot protect America or
Israel."
But San. Alai Cranston of
Director of Jewish Studios
Carmel School, Perth. Western
Australia an orthodox Jewish
Day School Primary and High
School enrollment 360
Position to commence January
1965 to replace our present
Director, a Rabbinic Graduate.
Y.U.. leaving on Allyah after five
years.
Vary Favourable Terms Offered
All enquiries and applications,
including two references, to
The Secretary. Carmel School
Cress we 11 Road
DIANELLA. W. Australia 8062
California said. 1 don't think
you can have an even-handed
policy with nations that resort to
violence and terrorsm. with
nations that are in a holy year
with Israel and refuse to accpet
the right of Israel to exist in the
Middle East He added. If the
Arab nations drop the holy war
concept against them (Israeli,
then I think we can work things
out.
FORMER Vice President
Walter Mondale said he has long
advocated a "strong and new
close strategic cooperation
between the United States and
Israel/
On Lebanon. Mondale and
Sens. Gary Hurt of Colorado and
Ernest Hollings of South
Carolina urged the withdrawal of
the Marines from Lebanon, but.
Sen John Glenn of Ohio said the
Marines should not be withdrawn
until they could be replaced by
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFILl which is
now in south Lebanon. He said
that to give a time for the pullout
would mean that the Syrians
would just "sit and wait us out."
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CONSEQUENTLY. Sadat is
honored on Oct. 6. the day of the
canal crossing and of his assas-
sination eight years later, as
much for the crossing of the canal
as for the peace which. Egyptians
stress, the war was designed to
achieve As relations between the
two countries continue to deter-
iorate, the Oct. 6 achievement
seems to play a far more promin-
ent part in memorializing Sadat
than does the peace with Israel
The sentiment which the tone
of this official panegyric to Sadat
appears lobe addressing, became
unsettlingly clear before the
remains of the Barlev fortifica-
tions. Hearing the Egyptian
guide describe the engineering of
the Israel bunkers each of
which had been replete with a
large ammunition and supply
store and wired up for electricity
and air conditioning could
force even the most cynical
observer of Egyptian public rela-
tions tactics to concede that if
Egypt was defeated in the war.
she lost, to some extent,
triumphantly
The spectacle of students
clamoring to be photographed at
the entrance of the bunker or by
the charred remains of an Israeli
tank sitting not far from it.
brought a strange feeling of dtja
vu to one whose travels in Israel
have included the routine tours of
Arab bunkers and trenches on
the Golan Heights and other sites
in the Jewish State where
vestiges of war have become not
only a source of awe. mourning
and national pride, but a catchy
setting for tourist snapshots as
well.
ADDING TO the strangeness
was the presence of two Egyptian
Hebrew language students whose
acquaintance with this writer
made possible her participation
in the excursion and the unex-
pected detour. They. too.
hastened to be photographed,
calling out their request in a
competent Hebrew that made
more than a lew heads turn
inquisitively at the foreigner with
the camera who was being ad-
dressed.
They had situated themselves
directly beneath a sign painted
over one of the metal slabs that
bore a quotation attributed to the
late Gen. Moshe Dayan and
translated into English and
Arabic. "The waters of the
Suez." the inscription read, "will
bs turned into a lake of I
blood if they considw
an ssesuh oaths canal
ThetoaidearsJIaofuW
offered testimony of
- the graffiti of
oldisrswhohaduk.,,,
Looking at the clutter oT
moat of which ware
fighter m October. ,
could be heard commsatkij
Egypt would "never ilkVi'
to be taken again."
One of the Hebrew
who had grown up in SoaT
been evacuated with ks'
inhabitants after the 1917,
remarked in Hebrew. -
bunkers caused us a lot of |_
ing. you know." There Mi
hostility in the tone of ba,
ment. and the reactions of |
students, who by this i,
surmised that the inoos_,
foreigner among them wM
i-h. indicated neither
nor the delight of a victo
fronting the vanquished
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TT
Arena Vows Israel Will Stay
In Lebanon As Long As Needed
By DAVID LANDAU
IERUSALEM (JTA)
IDefense Minister Moshe
ens declared that Israel
ild stay in Lebanon "as
, as required" to ensure
safety of its northern
Jers. He said the entire
lion agreed "that if we
[out tomorrow it will not
I long" before Galilee is
Lwted to bombardment.
Lrens reiterated the govern-
(t a official policy with regard
Lebanon in an address to the
list General Council meeting
He said it made no aenae for
.. to proclaim that "we don't
if Syria atays" in Lebanon
the Lebanese government
the US. government and
. Western governments are
riding that Syria pull its
i out of Lebanon.
FENSE MINISTER ap-
_ to be replying to rumors
the departure of the Israel
rcse Force from south Leb-
regardleas of what the Sy-
did waa an option under
Whip Likud
L AVIV UTA) The
}r Alignment would defeat
i by a 16 seal Knesset
in il elections were held now.
ling to the latest public
poll, published in the
ulem I'oal and Maariv.
poll, conducted by the
Jin Karachi Research Inati-
Igave I<*bor 75 mandates in
W member Knesset. 10 more
nt won in the 1981 election
| Likud would drop from its
III in. to 41 seats.
lording to the poll, the other
I would retain their present
illation with only minor
j. The National Religious
[which last heavily in 1981.
Irop from six to five seats.
consideration by the government.
He stressed that Israel's sole aim
waa "the protection of our cit-
izens" living in the north of the
country. The IDF remains in
Lebanon in order to establish the
security arrangements that will
protect the border region, he said.
Arena accused the Labor op-
position of "Orwellian double-
speak" when it said favored Is-
rael's unilateral withdrawal from
Lebanon and also spoke of secur-
ity. According to Arens, this was
a contradiction of purpose. "We
will not listen to counsels of
despair. We have the stamina to
stay (in Lebanon) aa long aa
required to provide protection for
the north," he said.
Informed sources here said
later today that Israel expects
the Lebanese army to deploy
units south of Beirut shortly,
along the coastal road leading to
the IDF line on the Awali River.
If that move is successfully
executed under the terms of a
security agreement under nego-
tiation between the rival factions
in Lebanon it would accelerate
Israel's own withdrawal from
Lebanon, the sources said.
ISRAEL HAS been trying,
with scant success, to establish
friendly relations with Shiite
military forces in south Lebanon.
The objective is to ensure that
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
isation will not return to the
south after the IDF pulls out. Is-
rael is hopeful that the Lebanese
army would eventually be in-
volved in such arrangements, aa
provided by the May 17. 1983
agreement between Lebanon and
Israel
Hut the sources conceded that
relations between Israel and the
Shiite Moslems who are the
majority population in south
Lebanon, have been strained of
late. For that reason, the IDF
intends to ease restrictions on the
Awali Kiver bridges to facilitate
the movement of the people and
goods between south Lebanon
and the rest of the country. once
the Lebanese army deploys on
the north bank of the river.
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WESERVICJ NATIONAL ACCOUNTS


T
lUbMs Set Tredow Hirt Appointed To NationalBody
ICJA-IBF General Chairman Howard R Scharlin is shown
ift to right) with Israel's Ambassador to the United State*
Uir Rosen**, a special guest at Super Sunday; and Greater
Jiami Jewish Federation President Norman H. Lipoff.
Super Sunday
Nets $1.2Million as
000 Volunteers Call Miami
ISuper Sunday, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Immunity-wide phonathon held earlier this week, raised
>re than % 1.2 million on behalf of the 1984 Combined
/ish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
[ MORE THAN 3,000 volunteers congregated at Temple
rael of Greater Miami to raise funds for social services in
reater Miami, Israel and communities around the world.
ip?r Week, a follow-up phonathon to Super Sunday that
is also held this year, was to conclude Thursday night.
rr Sunday Co-Chairman Fran Levey is shown with (left to
u) Super Week Chairman Charlotte Held, and Super
fdav Co-Chairmen Gerald K. Schwartz, Susan Sirotta and
frxS Yarchin.
Temple Israel Hosts
Nuclear Arms Forum
I he Dade County Alumni
uciaition of Syracuse
diversity, the Dade Council on
rial Studies. Tempi* Israel of
tier Miami and the Domestic
lK-y Association will discuss
luciesr Arms and National
runty" at Miami's second
U'onal Issues Forum.
I'he Forum, which will be
ivied after an old-style town
|1 meeting, will be held Friday.
20 at 8 p.m. at Temple
A.
U-ading the discussion will be
ivid liennett. professor of
klory st SU's Maxwell School
fl'ituwnship and Public Affairs.
rMph V. .lulian. vice president
public affairs and alumni
it ions, will be moderator.
f The University's decision to
with the UPA in sponsoring
lt>rums grew out of its long-
in commitment to civic
Icaiion." Julian aaid- "We
I'n to provide citiasns with sn
porturuty to discs the im-
?'.int issues of our dsy and to
mrnon ground on which
>n might agree rather than
iiik solely on the opinions of
|*^ hile my own moral position
ting a mutual and
iluilik- nuclear frame is clear. I
Mental
feel it is to the public's benefit to
open s forum in which all the
arguments and alternatives are
fully aired and debated." said
Rabbi Haskeil M. Bernat of
Temple Israel. "Moral positions
are sharpened when they are
subjected to informed inquiry
and scrutiny "
Legacy Sabbath'
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami has issued a
statement declaring Friday and
Saturday. Jan. 20 and 21 as
"Precious Legacy Sabbath." The
statement was issued in the name
of the Association by it*
President. Rabbi Max A. Lip-
schitz of Beth Torah Congre-
gation and its Executive Vice
President. Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
Director of Chaplaincy, Greater
Miami Jewish Federation,
stating that "this Sabbath will be
used to inform the congregants of
the community of the importance
of The Precious Legacy' exhibit,
ion which will be shown at the
Bass Museum of Art on Miami
Beach from Jan. 24-March 18.
The Precious Legacy' exhibition
will demonstrate the vibrancy of
Jewish Life in Eastern Europe
before the Holocaust.''
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation la coordinating two
months of events relating to the
exhibit under the auspices of the
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, Central Agency
for Jewish Education and Zachor
Institute of Holocaust Studies.
The rabbis on that Sabbath will
talk on the meaning of "The
Precious Legacy" in the com-
munity and urge their congre-
ganta to view the exhibit.
Judge Testa
Speaks To
Point East
Dade Circuit Court Judge
Thomas A. Testa will speak on
the proposed Rehabilitative Vic-
tim Compensation Program Wed-
nesday, at a 7:30 p.m. meeting
ot the Point East Study Group at
the Point Eaat Condominium
clubhouse. North Miami Beach.
Anne Ackerraan presides st
the study group session.
Judge Testa received a Juris
Doctor degree from the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Law in
1949. then practiced in the areas
of criminal, civil and probate law
until appointed to the bench in
1969. He has continuously been
rvelected as a circuit court judge,
serving all of Dade County, since
then.
He is the author of a feature
article in the magazine this
month, "Slimming the Docket
A View from the Bench."
Under tentative provisions of
the Rehabilitative Victim Com-
pensation Program, the victim in
a sense becomes the probation
officer. Victims are involved from
the outset to the completion of
the program, and avoids frequent
trips to the courthouse for trials
which never happen.
The proposed program is
designed to extract from the
criminal justice system those
trials which normally constitute
some 36 to 46 percent of the trial
dockets.
Fred D. Hirt. executive Di-
rector of the Miami Jewish Horns
and Hospital for the aged, has
been appointed to serve on the
National Capital Formation
Committee of the American
Association of Homes for the
Aged.
According to Sister Marie
Michelle Peartree, President of
the 2400-member AAHA, "Mr.
Hirt's knowledge and expertise
and the outstanding growth and
accomplishments in the field of
gerontology by the Miami Jew-
ish Home give us conf idencs that
he can help spearhead the fiscal
restructuring of long-term care
facilities throughout the coun-
try"
Hirt, one of only seven ap-
S intern to the Commit,tee, will
Ip develop new and creative
financing techniques for such
long-term care facilitiea as
specialty hospitals. nursing
homes and housing projects.
Alter conferring with federal
experts in fiscal management, the
banking industry and other seg-
ments of the private sector, the
Committee will present recom-
mendations in behalf of the
AAHA to the Secretary of
Health and Human Service*
The Miami Jewish Home is
currently in the midst of its own
Fred D Hirt
five-year, 821 million capital
expansion program. The Horns
pi entry serve* 378 residents on
its 20-acre campus snd reaches
another 20.000 of So. Florida's
elderly with a broad-array of
community-based programs
designed to keep participant*
active and independent as long as
possibls.
Murray Bernstein is shown holding theHistadrut'sprestigious
"City of Jerusalem Award" presented at the annual awards
banquet in Fort Lauderdale by the 338 Retirees Club and the
Israel Histadrut Councils of South Florida for his dedication to
community and charitable activities. Left to right are Mrs.
Nettie Bernstein, Irving Gordon, Southern Region Director;
Mr. Bernstein, William Bienstock. Dinner Chairman and David
Silverbush, Chairman. Bernstein is serving his fifth term as
President of the Club and is Vice Chairman of the Israel
Histadrut Councils of South Florida. A room in hie honor will
be established in a Kupat HoUm clinic in Israel
Rabbi Kronish
Hospitalized
Following a stroke he suffered
last Saturday. Rabbi Leon
Kronish is confined in serin us
condition st Mount Sinai Medical
Center.
The 88-year-old spiritual leader
of Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach is described ss "stable" by
Mount Sinai officials
Dr. Kronish has been Rabbi of
Beth Sholom since 1944. He has
twice served as president of the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Asso-
ciation. A passionate spokesman
in many organizations devoted to
Israel he hss reached the highest
pinnacles of leadership in the
cause of Zionism aa
Ra66i Kronish
international chairman of the
State of Israel Bonds organisa-
tion.
He was previously also a
national vice president of the
American Jewieh Congress.
The Rabbi's latest seizure fol-
lows a heart attack he suffered in
1978.
During his illness, Temple
Beth Sholom. 4144 Chase Ave..
will be led by Auxiliary Rabbi
Harry Jolt and Assistant Rabbi
PaulCaplan
Rabbi Caplan has announced
that Dr. Kronish is permitted no-
visitors except hie wife.
Jfewislh Floridliaini
Thomas A Teita
Miami, FloridaFriday, January 20,1964
Section B
i


:*jm
u
v
V
D
c
/
8
From the Pulpit
TuB'Shevat
By DR. CARL KLEIN
The late Rabbi Morris AcBer of
Detroit tried to describe and
define the Jews approach to
nature. He said: "The pagan ac-
cepted nature and lived entirely
under its domination. The ascetic
rejected and vainly tried to flee
from it. The Jew alone saw it as
the outer garb of a Divine
Creator. He. therefore, respected
nature but was never enslaved by
il
The Jewish religion has been
characterized very often by the
non-Jewish world to be of a
melancholic nature. The prayers
of the Jew were regarded as sad.
the weeping melodies of our litur-
gy chanted by the cantor as too
heartrending. These character-
izations are in fact untrue.
IN ESSENCE, the major holi-
days like the three pilgrim holi-
dsya of Passover, the Feast of
Weeks and Sukkot. indicate a
festive and joyous mood. Indi-
vidually, as well as in family and
communal life, the celebration of
these holidays brought song and
cheer into the life of the Jew. In
the same way. the motor holidays
like Tu B'Shevat. Chanukah and
Purim have caused a jubilant
spirit and sometimes even a
frivolous form of celebration like
Purim.
Eric r'romm in his book.
Dr. Cart Klein
'Escape from Freedom." has
pointed out that the Talmud*:
prohibitions associated with Sab
bath rest are based on the reduc-
tion of conflict between man and
man and man and nature.
By enjoining absolute rest,
prayer, meditation, study and
physical delight, there is an at-
tempt tu recapture, at least once
s week, the pristine peace of an
Edenic form of life Thus the in-
stitution of Sabbath is Judaism's
wsy of giving its adherence the
last* of pleasantness, of reel and
delight.
TU B'SHEVAT. in a
Educators Alliance Festival Party
The Hebrew Educators Al-
liance will hold their annual Tu
B'Shvat party for the teachers of
the Jewish schools of Greater
Miami on Saturday. Jan. 21 at *
pm at the Jewish Federation, ac-
cording to Benjamin Ben-An.
president. .
The teatrvkiea are co-sponsor-
ed by lbs. Central Agency for
Jewish Education and the Jewish
National Fund and will include
the traditional "Seder Tu
B Sh\at with readings, poetry.
egjag and ihe drinking of tour
cups ol while and red wine, sym-
bolizing the change of seasons
and the emergence from winter to
regeneration <>l nature.
liuesi s|M-uki-r will be Dr.
ShJomn doldman. national edu-
cational director of the Jewish
National fund, who will describe
thi- activate* of the JNF in Israel
and Hinu. the. importance of
it-aching of Israel in the Jewish
schools ot the Diaspora
Mtraham (.runhul. President
ol the Jewish National I und ol
Miami w ill after greetings in lx*h
Hebrew and l.nglish and will
describe th< central role ol the
local JNf ottia id Jewish
education
Mayor Names Members Of Development Council
Miami Beach Mayor Malcolm
Fromberg has identified 17 per
sons as memlnrs ej the Economic
Development Council. estab-
lished by the City Commission in
December The Council replaces
the former Mayor's Ad Hoc
Committee of Planned Area
Development for South Shore.
Serving on the Council are
Samuel Adler. Ted Arison. Stan-
ley Arkin. Murray Candib.
Barbara Capitman, Arthur
Courshon. Norman Frank. Allen
Fuller. Ronald Kalish. Cal
Kovens. Donald Lefton. Harry
Levy. Ronald Molko. Renee
Mottram. Jerry Robins. Harry
Smith, and Marty Taplin.
"This is one of the moat
significant things ever to happen
to ihe City ol Miami Beach, said
Fromberg The people on this
Council represent the lop devel-
opers, ent repeneurs. and financial
minds our cil> has to offer, and
we will be using their contacts,
their experience and their reputa-
tions in all facets of development
for Miami Beach
measure, is intended to give the
Jew a taste of his relationship to
nature. The exile of the Jewish
people completed a type of
alienation from the soil Having
been driven from its land, the
Jews were placed into ghettos
and had to make a virtue of
necessity But still even living in
ghettos, they celebrated the
Festival of Tu B'Shevat. the New
Year of the Trees, and Lag
B'Omer when children of the
school were taken out to the
fields to enjoy nature and to be
reminded of their special love for
nature.
This holiday reminds the Jew
that originally he was not
cloistered within the walls of
large cities, but that his fore-
fathers were shepherds, tillers of
the soil, bound to nature with all
their love.
When the Zionist movement
came into being, the Jewish
National Fund, the Kibbutzim
and Mosha\im of Israel restored
Tu B'Shevat to its rightful place
as a genuine expression of Jewish
love for the soil of Israel.
THE BIBLICAL sentence.
"Man is like a tree of the field,
huh we read in the Book of
(ienesis. has become one of the
Uisu laws in Jewish life for
which. I believe, the New Year of
the T*SM was established Of the
entire kingdom ol plant life, the
trees alone were honored by our
sages with a special New 'i ear
I he importance of trees lor the
conserv at a>n and development ol
the land was recognized even in
Biblical turn*. The Bible pro
hibils the wanton destruction ol
trees in general, and the culling
down ol truit trees in particular
Jews in Israel obeyed this com
mand religiously trum ancient
times to our own day
V\ e commemorate this holiday
as Arbor Day. noi so much lor
the lortunes ol man whuti are
ill |m-ndent u|ton the destiny ol
the tree, but tor the moral lessons
that can In- derived Irom ihe
-iud> and close observation of
the nature ol the trev I rets grow
in height and so should man
Tries hate branches, so should
man I njH In-ar Iruit. so should
man beer Iruit through good
deeds I ree- lend shade for Ihe
weary and the tired ones So
should man lend help to those
who are in need ot man s consul
ration and man s generosity.
V\ uhin such spirit, let us regard
this semi festival
BEGINNING DECEMBER 1
1008 Alton Road
Miami Beach. FL 33130
Baked Meat Loaf
Staffed Cabbage
I Liver and Onions
Chicken Giblets with
Midget Meat Balls
Baked Staffed
S3
LLA
Ccmplatt Dinnort
(Served From 4:00)
Sorry. No Substitutions
] Broiled Chicken
Knockwursts with
Mount Nebo
4 Graves Lot C Section 1 Plot
17 $1000 Call Before 11 am or
After 5 p.m. SSS-S7M any day
Q. J. E.senberg
Fried Chicken I
Broiled FUet of Sole I
FOR SALE
Relocating 1 bedroom interior
decorator mid forties Collins
end Lincoln near everything
must be seen to be appreciated
West Kendall Synagogue
Seeks Hebrew teacher for
Qimel Class Mon/Wed
Tues/Thurs & Sun. Call
Mr Kraus 382 3888
16.95
Served Daily from
8PM to 10 30PM
&06 &)',*&*
/>* aw>,/soM ft UUmM -4C~.
WS0S4S/
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9700 Collins Ave. Bal Hartx>ur Shops
reservations 861 9700
Open 7 Days 11 A.M. to 10:30 P.M.
K
laUSs
A fully equipped emergency ambulance was recently donattd to
the State of Israel by Mr. and Mrs. David Shy man of Stkam
with Howard Kaufman (right), Vice President, Greater sssmuj
Chapter of the American Red Magen David for Israel, lookku
on
HELP WANTED
Executive Secretarial position with Israel
Govt. Office in Miami. English mother tongue
required plus strong typing ability. Shorthand
preferred. Knowledge of Hebrew and/or
Spanish desirable. Contact Mrs. Shavit at 358-
8111 M-F.
CM
MN BfcMM*
opwsAT.urn
On*
ORC
GLATTT
KQSHfcP
EAT IN
THIMST
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Full Line of Finest Delicatessen Qlattburgers
TAKE
HOME
K>00S
WINE
Beer
CONSERVATIVE RABBI
Wanted for Rosh Hashana and
Yom Kippur Services
AT A LARGE CONDO
IN PLANTATION, FLORIDA
Call (305) 472-4155
Whether in Florida
or Anywhere
Enjoy...
HEW YORK S
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Franks & Knockwurst
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Pastrami
At Ybur Favorite Food Store
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rrwyiw^wwww


Volunteers Program Is Life-Line to Israelis
Friday, January 20, 1984
The Jewish Floridian Page 8-B
By DAVID BITTNER
JruHtih Floridian Staff
A new organization to provide
I American volunteer manpower
for the relief of Iaraaii army
reservist! may be able to serve as
b life-line of volunteer support for
I Israel in the case of another
Arab-Israeli wsr.
According to Ken Fishman, a
I New York-based recruiter for the
two-year-old group called
Volunteers for Israel, his organ-
ization may serve to avoid the
(chaos of the Six-Day and Yom
{Kippur Wars, when Israel was
unprepared for an onslaught of
IAmerican volunteers and ended
[up sending them to kibbutzim
i here they could be of little help.
Volunteers for Israel wee
iitiated during the war in
as program to place
Americans on Israeli army bases
r periods of three weeks to a
>nth to help ease the nation's
iite manpower shortage,
igram volunteers receive sub-
iized sir fars to Israel and ate
>'ided room and board in ex-
lange for their work.
Fishman said some 1300
Americans who have gone to Is-
tl as part of Volunteers for Is-
lei have performed valuable
ervices at the baa as. including
eking ration kits, preparing
^munition, cleaning weapona,
iding trucks, and doing
indry.
The Israelis, for their part, he
lid. have reacted with gratitude
I enthusiasm to the dedication
the volunteers and have even
flcomed them into their home*.
In addition to their work, the
Munteers have the opportunity
spend Shabhat with Israeli
imilies and take tours of the
wintry." said Fishman. "Warm
t'laiionships have, developed
rtwwn the Israelis and the
Volunteers."
Fishmsn said two groups of
iiple have comprised the
'luiiu-ers for Israel, which is
en to anyone over the age of 18.
Some ol the volunteers are
l\ ogram because it offers an in-
ipensive way of seeing Israel,"
said. "Hut others, including
my older persons, go because
i-> are committed Jews who
?ant a change from the me-ism'
American life snd the op-
ortunity to be part of the Zionist
earn.
"Kven persons in the first
lU-gory, however, often end up
run s sense of Judaism as more
Of Hornets and Astronauts
<+>
Full
N
Delivered to Yewr
OF NEW YORK
I FuU Variety Glett Kosher
Gourmet or Salt Free
DsMveradtoyour
I By Master Host
Dinner
MASTER HOOT
CAUSOU
Rabbi Malavsky
Temple Beth Shalom
noiiywoofl
Chrmn. JNF Broward
Ben Dinkes, Florida coordinator for Volunteers for Israel, and
hie wife Sylvia, pome in front of Knesset building in Jerusalem.
Volunteer* in the program are assigned fatigue suits which
resemble but are not identical to Israeli army uniforms.
than just s religion snd gain a
view of themselves as part of a
Jewish national
Many younger volunteers,
dally, have developed
Jewish identity as S result of
their experience.
According to Fishman, who,
like other recruiters in the
program, is unpaid for his own
work. Volunteers for Israel is
managing to do with "spirit"
alone what other, established or-
ganisations can accomplish only
with paid secretaries snd
recruiters.
It is his hope for the future,
said Fishman. that Volunteers
for Israel will be able to continue
to expand within the framework
of a purely voluntary organiza-
tion and avoid the pitfalls of older
groups which he said have be-
come "self-serving."
Volunteers for Israel has s"
recruitment office st the Sunrise
JCC run by Ben Dinkes, a former
volunteer in the program who
wss so impressed by his exper-
ience in Israel that he offered to
coordinate the program in South
Honda
According to Dinkes,
Volunteers for Israel stands to
make s greet impact on the Is-
raeli economy. "When reservists
sre enabled to stay on their
civilian fobs, the government
does not have to psy their wives
stipends, snd there is less of s
slack in the production of goods
snd services in the country," he
said.
Dinkes said he has received 400
applications for the .program
from Floridians snd plans to
recruit at the Hillel Houses of
area universities.
Further information about the
program can be obtained by writ-
ing to Volunteers for Israel. 6501
Sunrise Blvd.. Sunrise. Fls.
Film About Canton
WillBe Shown
A film featuring performances
by cantors of the eerly 1900s will
be shown at 8 p.m. Sunday at
Young Israel of Sky Lake.
Cantors included in the film,
called "Voices of Israel." will
nclude Joseph Rosenblatt.
Mordecai Hershman. David
Rottman. Joseph Shapiro. Aaron
Katchko. Joseph Shlisky. and
Leibsss Wsldman The film will
also include the Meyer Meehten-
berg choir
Rabbi Dov Bidnick. Rabbi of
Young Israel of Sky Lake, will
extend greetings and rtisMnsnt-
ing on the film will be Cantor
Mscy Nuhnan, Director of the
Philip and Sarah Bob School of
Jewish Musk at Ysshiva Univer-
sity, and Cantor Bernard Beer, a
faculty member of the Bete
School of Jewieh Musk
The event is sponsored by the
Pkihp and Sarah Bab School of
Jewish Mask and the Cantoris!
Council si Aasertee at
Uahrsrsity
By GIL SEDAN
TEL AVIV (JTA) What
do hornets have in common with
astronauts? Prof. Ysacov Yishai
of Tel Aviv University, ons of the
world's leading experts on
hornets, expects to find out this
year.
He has arranged to place s nest
of hornets on s U.S. space flight
to see whet effect weightlessness
has on their ability to reproduce
and grow. The purpose of the
experiment is to find out why 60
percent of astronauts suffer from
space sickness.
Beck on earth, scientists of the
Haifa Technions agricultural
facility snd the Hebrew Univer-
sity's department of atmospheric
sciences, plan to follow up studies
which indicate that certain plants
can provide an effective early
warning system against atmos-
pheric pollution.
Their experiments involve
tobacco plants which, along with
certain varieties of pinto beans
and other crops, have
been shown to be reliable moni-
tors of sulphur dioxide pollution.
Conventional warning systems
require expensive equipment
monitored by skilled personnel.
Technion researchers say there is
evidence that plants can do the
job simply by growing.
Meanwhile, st the Vokani
Institute for Agricultural
Research at the Wetemann Insti-
tute of Science in Rehovot
scientists say genetic engineering
may aave citrus trees from the
ravages of the Tristeca virus
which has killed an average of a
million trees snusDy over the
pest 60 years.
The experiments sre in-
troducing ports of the Trieteza
genome into s bacterium which
they hope will develop s mild
form of the virus. This would be
used to immunise the tress.
According to Dr. Moshe Bar
Yosef of the Vokani Institute, if
successful, the experiment will be
a major agricultural break-
through.
Abraham Grunhut
Pros. JNFGr. Miami
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa
Temple) Beth El,
Chrmn. JNF Hollywood
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i age Wt^ flWJeWM^iSnLia^ I'liabyraammij *.u. *^n *>
Community Corner
Lawrence O. Turner. Jr., has accepted chairmanship for the
capital fund campaign of Miami Children's Hospital Foun-
dation, according to Ambassador David M. Walters, president
of the Foundation board of trustees.
More than 400 members of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization will compete in the 11th annual Junior Maccabiah
track and held meet on Sunday. Feb. 19 at Miami-Dade Com-
munity College, South campus.
Teldio Productions will present Pappy Fields' 15th annual
"Night of Stars" on Sunday evening, Feb. 5 at 8 p.m. at the
Miami Beach Theatre of Performing Arts.
Gene Greensweig and Abe Gitteteoa of the Miami Central
Agency for Jewish Education recently attended the Mid-Winte4
Conference hosted by the Jewish Education Service of North
America and the Bureau Directors Fellowship in New York.
Mount Sinai Medical Center's Mobile Health Center will hold
a free blood pressure screening and tour of the Center on
Monday. Jan. 23 from 11 a.m.to 3:30 pm. on the hospital's
Warner parking lot. A ribbon-cutting ceremony and an exercise
demonstration will be held at noon.
The Diabetes Research Institute Foundation in cooperation
with Dade County Public Schools will hold support group
sessions for families with diabetes on Jan. 25 and 26 at various
school sites.
The Miami Beach Jewish Community Center will present
"Cat on a Hot Tin Roof by Tennessee Williams on Saturday.
Jan. 21 at 8:15 p.m. at the Coconut tirove Playhouse The
tenter will hold their no school holiday programs for children
ages 5 12 on Jan. 17 and 30 from 9a.m. to 3 p.m.
The Fine Art and Antique Auction Preview for Channel 2 will
take place on Saturday and Sunday. Jan. 21 and 22 from 12-5
p.m. The works of art will be up for bids during the televised
Auction. Jan 26-29.
The leukemia Society of America. Southern Florida Chapter
and Channel 4's PM Magazine will present "Jazzercise for
Leukemia'' on Sunday, March 4 from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Miami
Beach Convention Center.
The Jewish Community Center* of South Florida. South Dade
Branch, will hold a series of classes "Get C'hai on Judaism."
beginning Jan. 23. Classes will include Jewish astrology and
mysticism. Jewish cooking. Israeli dancing, and Hebrew.
The Abe Horrowiu Ladies Auxiliary No. -682, Jewish War
Veterans, will hold their membership luncheon on Sunday, Jan.
29, noon, in their Post building. North Miami Beach.
The JND Concert Foundation's Prestige Series will present
the Chicago Symphony Orchestra on Saturday, Jan. 21 and
Monday, Jan. 23 at the Dade County Auditorium.
"Lupus and the Blood." will be the topic of Dr. Marvin Dim
Larayo. Hematologisl, of North Miami Beach, at the monthly
meeting of the Dade-Broward Lupus Foundation at Parkway
Regional Center on Jan. 25. at 8 p.m.
The Sunflower Society will hold a membership luncheon
meeting and fashion show in honor of new life members, at the
Jockey Club, Tuesday. Jan. 24. at 11:30p.m.
Deborah Hospital Foundation. Greater Miami Chapter, will
hold its annual fund raising luncheon on Tuesday. Jan. 31. noon,
at the Doral Hotel Starlight Roof Faye Bruckar. past president,
will be the chairperson. Guest speakers will be Belle Lhowfes.
Regional Florida Director, and Charles Dun lot
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater Miami will hold their Coffee.
Culture and Conversation" program on Sunday. Jan. 22 at 10:30
a.m. at the Temple, according to Rabbi Harry Jolt, Auxiliary
Rabbi in charge of the Adult Education Senas Guest speaker
will be Rabbi Harry Katchen of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America.
The Chaim Weizman Farband Labor Zionist Alliance Branch
No. 343 will meet Monday. Jan. 23. noon, at American Savings
Bank. Lincoln Road, according to laadore Hammer, president
A musical program will be conducted by Reariaa Bailia ac-
companied by Helen Skotnicx.
The Junior Senior Club of Dade County will hold a dinner
dance celebrating its second year on Saturday. Jan. 28 at the
Kendale Lakes Golf and Country Club, according to MiHoa
Sprit*, president
Frederick M. Brownataia, son of Stanley T. and Liana N.
Brownateia. Miami Beach, has received a commission aa a
second lieutenant in the U.S. Army. Brownstein is a student at
Florida State University at Tallahassee. He is a 1978 graduate
of Miami Beach Senior High School
The Lincoln Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will hold a regular
meeting Wednesday, Jan. 26, at 11:30 a.m. at the 100 Lincoln
Road Ckib Room. Sarah Gladstone will review "An Orphan in
History" at the meeting.
The South Dade Chapter of Women's American ORT will
meet Jan. 24 at 10:30 a.m. at El Conquistidor Clubhouse ac-
cording to Roue l^ewja. president
Russell JCC Announces Alter School Projrrai
Representative Elaine Gordon
will be honored at a luncheon
by the Council of Community
Mental Health Centers of
Dade County on Thursday,
Jan. 26, at the Hyatt Regency
Miami. She was recently ap-
pointed to the Panel of Mental
Health Experts of the Nation-
al Conference of State
Legislatures.
JNF Banquet To
Honor Terners
Ik-njamin and Etia Terner Mill
be honored at the Jewish
National Fund Special Tribute
Banquet on Feb. I in the Social
Hall <>i Temple Menorah. accord-
ing to a joint statement by
Abraham Grunhut. President of
the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami and Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, JNF Executive
Board chairman.
A forest in Israel will be estab-
lished by JNF in honor oi the
Terners for their support of
Israel. Mr. Terner was a member
of the ChaluU Movement in Po-
land. He has served as President
of the Cuban Hebrew Congrega-
t K>n for the past three years
Students Honored
Two residents of M ismi Beach.
David Genet. Son of Martin and
Evelyn Genet, and Amy Graen-
zweig. daughter of Eugene and
Elaine Greenzweig, are among 55
students from Yeshiva Univer-
sity chosen for inclusion in the
19H4 edition of "Who's Who
Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges
Cienel is majoring in pre-health
sciences at Yeshiva College, and
Greenzweig is an English-Com-
munication major at Stern Col-
k'ge. undergraduate divisions of
liberal art* and sciences at the
University.
South Leading
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The Michael Ann Russell JCC
announces its "Wild Winter"
After School Program for
children in kindergarten through
sixth grade. The JCC offers a
wide variety of clasasa in
athletics, creative enrichment,
arts and crafts, and computers.
Children will also be able to
participate in "fun days" whan
school is not in sea moo J
winter and spring "mini on,^
Special events and field irtiL
all in an organised. aupervajf
Transportation is avtlltb,
from area schools to the progn^
Bennett Bramaon is Director4
Youth Services, and Anne Scan*
a Program Associate
REGIONAL SALES REP.
Commlaaion/baae negotiable.
New York based international moving company for
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Community Corner
Area delegates that will be attending the American OUT
Federation National Conference in New York, Jan 27-29 will
include Norman ChnuKt and Charlea Landau.
Temple Or Olom's annual Sisterhood Shabbat Service will be
held Friday evening at 8:1ft p.m. Sisterhood members will
participate in the service, coordinated by JcasJc Solo, Cultural
Vice President.
The weekly Forum of B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1691 wll meet on
Friday. Jan. 20, noon at 100 Lincoln Road. Irwin Block, head of
the Jewish Defense League will be guest speaker.
Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans of the Harry H.
Cohen Surf side-Bay Harbor Post No. 723 wil hold their mem-
bership brunch on Jan. 29 at 10:30 a.m. at the Surfside Center,
according to Frieda Cohen, president.
The South Florida Theatre Company will present the second
annual Shakespeare Festival, Jan. 26 through March 18. in the
garden amphitheatre of Vizcaya.
The University of Miami School of Music is offering Master
Classes in opera, beginning Jan. 20. noon, in Broby Hall. Two
additional classes are scheduled for Feb. 17 and March. 16. Co-
sponsoring the classes are UMs Department of Voice and the
Greater Miami Opera.
A meeting of the Gold Coast BBYO will be held Monday, at
7:30 p.m. at Pythian Hall. North Miami Beach.
The Johnstown, Pa. Social Club will hold a brunch Feb. 6. at
12:30 p.m at Beau Rivage Resort.
Noted artist Brika King's "Miami Series" collage poster for
the benefit of-the American Cancer Society-Elizabeth Arden
Classic will be signed at an exhibit of her "Miami's For Me"
collages on paper and canvas on Wednesday evening from 6-9
p.m. at the liarbara Gillman Gallery, Miami
Friday, January 20,1984 The Jewiah Floridian Page 6-B
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Suirr
Swires Present
To rah Scrolls
Dr. and Mrs. Alfred E. Swire
will present two new Torah
scrolls to the synagogue of the
Talmud it University of Florida
at special ceremonies at the
Miami Beach headquarters on
Sunday. Jan. 22 at noon.
Dr. Swire is the honorary pres-
ident of Talmudic University and
the scrolls are being given in
honor of their mothers Mrs. Celia
Swire and Mrs. Regina Halperin.
The ceremonies will also in-
clude the dedication of two
stained glass-type windows on
each side of the Ark of the
Talmudic University synagogue,
which is housed in the Raymond
Rubin Memorial Building on the
main campus. The windows were
painted by Rabbi Raphaely Sevy,
known as Raphaely.
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig is pres-
ident and Rosh YaYeshiva of
Talmudic University, Murray
Herkowitz is chairman of the
board and Rabbi Jerry Burstyn is
executive vice president.
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'Operation Maccabee' Raises $20 Million
Israel Bonds' "Operation
Maccabee '83," a national pro-
gram beaded locally by Gary R.
Gerson, Israel Bonds General
Chairman, has met its goals
according to Brig. Gen. Yehuda
Ha levy,, president of the Israel
Bonds Organization in New
York.
Miami's "Maccabee," Major
Israel Ziv, visited scores of local
business and community leaders
during his stay here, accom-
panied by Bonds' professional
any lay leaders.
"Nationally," Halevy said,
"the Maccabee effort produced
$20.3 million in payments and
new commitments for Israel
Bonds and other securities
handled by the Bonds Organiza-
tion. Visits were made to 116
U.S. and Canadian Jewish
communities."
In the third such mission ini-
tiated by Halevy since he became
president of Bonds s year ago,
1,054 one-on-one and small group
meetings took place during the
week-long operation.
In addition, 28 New Leader-
ship meetings were held as part
of the Bonds Organizaion's con-
tinuing effort to develop future
Jewish leaders in the United
States and Canada.
The Israeli business contingent
included Israeli-born business
leaders as wall aa North Amer-
icans who had immigrated to
Israel and who now are successful
in their various fields.
Some of the Israeli business
leaders who had taken part in
Operation Enterprise noted a
much more positive atmosphere
during their visits with non-
Jewish leaders aa a result of the
recent meetings between Presi-
dent Reagan and Israeli Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir in
Washington.
Israelis who took part in
"Operation Maccabee" will be
reporting to government leaders
and the Israeli public on their
findings about North American
Jewish communities.
Men's Club Show
"A Night at the Palace The-
ater.'' a modern version of the
vaudeville era at the famed New
York showpiece. will be
presented by the Men's Club of
Temple Emanu-EI, Thursday,
Jan 26. at 8 p.m., in the Fried-
land Ballroom of the Congrega-
tion.
Col. Nathaniel Kutcher, Men's
Club president announced that
retired Broadway press agent Ed
Weiner. is program chairman for
the event.
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Israel Bonds to Honor Teamster Director Morgan Wedding
Joseph W. Morgan. Director of
the Southern Conference of
Teamsters and the Sixth Vies-
President of the International
Brotherhood of Teamsters, has
been named to receive the
Eleanor Roosevelt Humanities
Award from the government of
Israel at a national State of Israel
Bonds Tribute Dinner to be held
in his honor Jan. 28 at the
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel.
The International Brotherhood
of Teamsters is among the larg-
est corporate holders of Israel
Bonds in the nation. Since its
inception in 1951. the Israel
liond.s Organization has con-
tinuously received financial sup
port from the Teamsters Union.
Currently. Jackie Presser serves
a* the first Jewish President of
tht- International Brotherhood of
Teamsters, the world's largest
union.
lonrph W. Morgan
Coopermans Host Cancer Panel at Cedars
Art Preview
Twenty pieces of art represent-
ing the efforts of the finalists in
the Arts Kecognition and Talent
Search held last week in Miami
by the National Foundation for
Advancement in the Arts will be
among the works to be on display
and for sale at the annual Temple
Emanu-El Art Auction. The
auction is scheduled at the Fried-
land Ballroom of the congrega-
tion, at 2 p.m. Sunday. Feb. 5.
Ted and Lin Anson. honorary
chairmen of the Art Auction for
Temple Emanu-El and national
chairmen of NFAA. said the
works of the talented young
artists will be viewed for the first
time at a Sunday. Jan. 29.
preview cocktail reception to be
held at the Bay Harbor Islands
home of Lorraine and Sidney
Cooperman. Mr. Cooperman is
president of Temple Emanu-El
Cedars Medical Center will
host a panel discussion on "The
Laser and Other Advancements
in the Prevention and Treatment
of Cancer in Women" on Satur-
day. Jan. 21 from 10 a.m. until
noon, in the Seminar Center at
the hospital Guest speakers
include I )rs Staffan H
Nordqvisl. Daniel L. Sackingcr.
Daniel O. Hammond. Stanley I.
Worton. Steven R. Poliakoff and
Robert F Heller
Joseph Morgan has had long
and varied experience in the
American Labor movement,
serving for more than three
decades with the International
Brotherhood of Teamsters. Hold-
ing numerous leadership posi-
tions, he rose from business
agent at the age of 20 through the
ranks to his present position as
director of the Southern Confer
ence of Teamsters, comprising
nine states in the southeastern
region.
Morgan served on the Florida
State Manpower Planning
Council on an appointment by
(Governor Reuben Askew. Later
he was appointed by President
Richard Nixon to serve on the
National Highway Safety Ad-
visory Council He also served on
the Federal Mediation and
Conciliation Service Arbitration
Servces Advisory Committee.
Cooperman to Chair
State Bonds Council
Israel Bonds has established s
Florida Advisory Council to be
chaired by Sidney Cooperman of
Miami, a national vice-president
of Israel Bonds.
The Council has been formed
to better serve the Jewish com-
munity of South Florida and
promote Israel's economic
development by disseminating
Israel Bonds information
throughout the state."
Cooperman.
Kertes- Rosenkranz Engaged
Mr. and Mrs Charles Cox of
Miami, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter. Babs
Sharon Kertes. to Dr. Neil Elliot
Rosenkranz. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sol Rosenkranz. Miami Beach.
The wedding is planned for
March 4 with a reception at Doral
Beach Hotel. Rabbi Eugeae
LaboviU will be officiating.
Babs is a registered nurse in
the Coronary Care Unit at Jack-
sun Memorial Hospital.
Ned is a Senior Resident in
Internal Medicine at Jackson
Memorial Hospital, and will be
Chief Medical Resident at Veter-
ans Administration Hospital in
July.
When Miami looked Hko this,
our f amlly had already conducted
over 8,000 traditional Jewish funerals
Our family tradition began in the Chicago area at the turn of the
century. The same spirit of personal service that began then with
the two Weinstein brothers. Louis and Jacob, continues unchanged
today in the minds and hearts of every funeral director at every chapel.
Our roots go deep.
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HUMMING KAH
Barbara Beth Demming.
daughter of Gertrude and
Kdward Demming of Lyndhurst.
Ohio, and Dr Eric Henry KaU.
son of Sophie and Max KaU of
Miami Beach, were married Dec.
1M at Brith Kmeth Temple in
Pepper Tike. Ohm
Huberts Demming served as
maid of honor and beat man *at
Jeffrey Rynor. The bride wnn .
white lace gown. She a teschar
of hearing-impaired high vrhod
students
The groom is a surry
resident at Lutheran Hospital.
Aftar a honeymoon to Brer-
kenridge. Colo, the couple win
reside in WiUoughby Hflls. Ohio
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NEW MAILING LISTS
AND DATA
1. 2.000.000 Florida Real Estate Owners
2. 5,000 Latin American Owners
3. 25.000 Canadian Owners
4. Flordia Professionals
5. 200.000 Out-of State Florida Real Estate
Investors
Willow-Haynes Marketing Service
305-665-9471
Ontktn at CStef a' WOmttf,
(*n)M-tm
INVESTORS
18 to 20% Interest
10,000 to 200,000 (1 Yr. Mln.)
SAFE SECURE
f*^Scittzm.MtrBitaiaXe^liUUirii
Classic In vestment Alternative* Inc.
15J5 N. Federal Highway
Boca Raton, FL 33432
(305)392-4550


Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
And it coma to pass on the third day. whan it wot mornin.
, ,Han there u^re thunders and Uahtings^ndathU^c^oZ^o'n
(he mount, and tht vote* of a horn exceeding loud"
(Exod. 19.16/
YITRO
I VITRO -- Word reached Jethro. Mom fatner-in-law and .
priest of Midian. of what God had done for the Israelite He
went to meet Mow in the deeart. Jethro advieed Moaw to
appoint judges, in order to ease the burden of his sole leader
Jship: Moose should confine himself to the most difficult
I questions. In the thud month, the children of Israel heard the
Ten Commandments at Mount Sinai: God's voice declared- "I
lam the Lord thy God Thou shall have no other gods before
I Me. Thou shalt not make unto thee a graven image Thou
shah not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain
] Remember the sabbath day. to keep it holy____Honor thy
lr ather and thy mother .... Thou shall not murder Thou
Ishalt not commit adultery .... Thou shalt not steal. Thou
shah not bear false witness against thy neighbor Thou
shall not covet thy neighbor's house wife ... nor any thing
|thal is thy neighbor's (Exodus 20.2-14}.
(The rccovNttftfl *i the Weekly Perns* el tke Lew ki trades aw imm
pon -Th. Or.** History | m. j,, MerHaee.- wnwMs?? ^mXmZ!
Tvm.r. l$. P..MUIM by Ito^M TIM velWil avauahlT.t TSIftsMM
Lane, New Verlt, N.Y. IMJt. Jeepfr ScMsMM is syttsst .*___-*-. .
but inf the yf.mi) ^^ 9 ,w"m *** ""^
I
CAR-PHONES
$2695
CASC PHONE $2905
Ufcl*. NU MATtONWIOC M-mCC ft*
MBOIATC BeSTALLArtON AVA-Ami iSSTtn
Specializing in Central American and International
"uisine. The beef is so tender because it is grass fed. The
leafood is fished off the coasts of native countries and
prepared with the highest care typifying each country's
Specialty. Shrimp, lobster and Red snapper (Tipitapa) are
highly recommended. Complete your dining with the
. opular dessert "Tree Leches" million words could not
describe it's deliciousness. Nightly entertainment.
A visit h El EnM, is like
visiting all f Central
AmrruM m mi
taitrmemital txferine*
90 S.W. 27 Avenue
649-8774
f 27 Ave and SW 1m Street)
Ffftrfl
meo
Men Don't Miss Our
Superbowl Sale
now 98.00
Reg. 145."
Ik Nappa N-8Vs-13
>o. Nappa M-6'A-13
"g. Nappa VV-7-13
now 89." SSSSm
Reg. 155."
BALLY
*Mts> woven Casfi
N-M-W
SPECIAL QROUP **%
%*%--------assss Bnino Mmgu
30-50% OFF .e.t. Wright
THOUSANDS OF PAIRS
Dent----------
men's shoes by these famous manuf acterers.
All Sales Final. AH major credit cards accepted
EASON'S FOR MEN
kin|rfa 9528 Harding Avenue Surfside
Rear) Phone: 865-0164
Half Block South ofBal Harbour Shops
Bar/BatMitzvah
vmm
Kurte
ROBERT L. KURTE
Robert L. Kurte. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Kurte. will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Miu-
vah on Saturday. Jan. 21. at
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami.
Robert is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5746.
HEIDI WALFISH
Heidi Jill Walfiah. daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Richard Walfiah.
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Miuvah on Jan. 21 at
Temple Sinai of North Dads.
u.lif.0^^1 to ** at
Highland Oaks Junior High
School where she is in the eighth
grade. ^^
Mr. and Mrs. Walfiah will host
the Kidduah following the ser-
vices.
Eisenbergs Guests
At Ponevez Dinner
Jean and Herman Eisenberg
will be the guests of honor when
Miami Friends of Ponevez
Yeshiva welcome Rabbi
Abraham Kahaneman to its an-
nual dinner Sunday. The Eisen-
bergs were instrumental in estab-
lishing the Yeshiva of Hartford,
Ct.. of which Mr. Eisenberg
served as president for more than
a decade. Mr. Eisenberg also
served as executive director of
the Hebrew Academy of Miami
Beach from 1963-1968. In 1976 he
was the recipient of the Amudim
Award of Torah Umesorah.
Leo Hack, chairman of this
year's affair, is Chairman of the
Hoard of Congregation Ohev
Shalom and Vice-president and
religious advisor to Riverside
Memorial Chapel.
Emanuel Edelstein. treasurer
of Congregation Heth Israel, will
serve as co-chairman of the
dinner. Guest speaker will be
Rabbi Mordechai Shapiro of Con-
gregation Beth Israel.
Kabbi A.C. Keuer of Congrega-
tion Ohr HaChaim will make a
special presentation to the
honorees
WieseltoSpeakAt
Temple Sholom
I. In- \\ iest-1 will speak on the
lik hi Job at s p.m. Friday and
ul 9:JO a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Satur-
d.i\ ui Temple Beth Sholom as
purt ol the temples Great Bible
N eekend Series.
A native of Hungary and
survivor of Auschwitz and
Huchenwaid. Wiesel is well-
known as a Holocaust historian
and spokesman for the Jewish
people.
The holder of honorary doctor -
alas from many academic institu-
tions. Mr. Wiesel is Andrew
Mellon Professor in the Human-
ities at Boston University. He
serves presently as Chairman of
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council.
t\ I 0^t%numm.am\s* \MM m^mwm.^mi aCna^BB^rtftOBam
rloneer women events
The annual luncheon and card
party of the Golds Meir Chapter
of Pioneer Women Naamat will
be held Thursday. Jan. 26. noon,
in the social hall of the 100
Lincoln Road Building.
An afternoon of games,
preceded by a luncheon, will be
on Up for the Hans Chapter of
Pioneer Women-Naamat when
they meet Wednesday. Jan. 25 at
11:30 a.m. at the auditorium of
Winston Tower. Sunny Isles.
y. January 20,19S4 The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Time: 5:39 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
^m%mmn>\ Seecfi
Dr. Irving Uhrmin, Rabbi
Zvi Adier, Cantor
m
k
em
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach S47-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Aaaam Coneervsttve
TEMPLE BETH AM Or.
M0 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
ft. Miaml*07 0667 Senior RabM
James L Simon. Associate RabM
*L.tntm,
rtmmmlmtmPmmmmHn
Sausnssae linsaa. Terek
BETH DAVID CONGREQATION
CvHWrrMIIWMtww ',
si ot raw aw. imbi mt
RAB Bl DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
ETHKODEftM
Modem Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave
RabM Mai Shapiro SS6-S334
Cantor Leon Segal
Berlin-Executive Secretary
SXr

7 4JamndSpm
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2228 NE121 St. N. Miami, Ft 33181
91 5506 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
AGorhnkel
Deify services 8:15 s m. 5p.m
as.sisu
SvHmuss
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Pmetree Drive. Miami Beach
532-0421
Cantor. RabM Solomon Schlf f
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Uismi t r*on0mr neltxm Conwmuon
137 NE. 1Mh St.. Miami. 573 5000
BBBO N. KendaH Dr., 50*5055
HaskeM M. Bernat, Senior Rabbi
Donald P. Caahmsn. Anlstant Rabbi
Jacob 0. Bernstein. Cantor
RaChans Nelson. Student Cantor
Philip Goidln. Ease. Ok.
M,Seat,i
WV TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd Retocm
Coral Oablss 607 5057
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
M_ aw p. ***
Sat, lias*. Tare*
M* St
TEMPLE KINO SOLOMON
10 Lincoln Rd Tei. 534 9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Danny Tedmore. Cantor
SrUMSam
TEMPLE MENORAH
020-75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer AbramowHi ^sp>.
Cantor Murrey Yavneh fp >
reave*
rmt
TEMPLE NER TAMI0
Conservative
7002 Cartyle Ave..
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene LabovWr
000-0345
1
'
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave MB.. FL 33139
Tei. 530-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Meiber
Cantor Nlsslm Benvamini
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. A 41st Si 530 7231
Or Leon Krontsh. RantM Liberal
Harry Jolt. Auxlttsry RsoOi
pjhjid capian, Assistant Raoni
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 047 7520
1001 M. Miami Beach Blvd
Or. Max A. Upsohttz, RabM S*>
Zvee Aroni. Cantor S
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
*. rSSao.kSS pm...
BETH YOSEftEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
RABBINICAL AftftOCtATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
M137
MB
SeMN
r%a/rgvovs Information
Concernmn Qraati
i of Worship
Phona 37*4000
Rabbinical Association Office
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Misml Beech
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Misml Beach
051 1502
Yaakov Sprung. Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S W 154 Ave and 75 SI
Rabbi Warren Kssrtl
Modern Orthodox
302 3343 J02 0O90
Set. MS am.
'"Hi i n.2r am
TEMPLE SINAI 16601 NE 22 Ave
North Oede s Ratorm Congregenon
Ralph P Kingsley. Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
lortng Shuihes. Cantor
Barbara S. Ramaay. Administrator
M.*1le*.1
TEMPLE 2K>N
OOMMerOr
D. Norman N
CeneerveUvs
271-2311
*. tarter ,'
msm.m1tmu.tam *W
BOOTHEAftT REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Office Park. 3705
NW 82 Ave.. Suite 210. Miami. Fl
33166. 592 4792 Rabbi Lewis C
Littman. regional director
i _


imjeoD
nwf ewujlrT io aruui /n iu^y, juu*i *.f, tw-*
^ufic Notice
NOTICB UNOBR
FICTITIOUS N*MI LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engag* in business
unto th* flcfljtiou* name
NICK'S AUTO SERVICE al
TTM West tnd Co)rt. Hlaleah
Florida. SS014 Intend*, to re-
gteter aald nams with th* Ctork
of the Circuit Court of Dad*
County. Ftortda.
M valdo Qu in tana
1H7S January M:
H.37. ibm>
NOTICB OF ACTION
(NO PBOPBBTV)
IN TNB CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI ILIVINTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AMD PON
DADK COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASINO
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANNA-LOUISE
MeG RIGOR.
Petitioner-Wife
and
NATHANIEL McGRIOOR
Respondent Hu*band
TO: NATHANIEL McGRIOOR
Raaldanco Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage ha* baan filed
against you and you are re-
quired to eerve a copy of your
written defenses If any, to It on
Bruce N Crown. Esq 1MK
N.W 7th Ave Suit* 308.
Miami. Florida UlM on or be
fore February S. 1MM and file
the orlslnal with the dark of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner attorney or im-
medlately thereafter other
wise a default will be anUrad
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition
DATED: December 27 ISM.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ctork of the Circuit Court
I Circuit Court Seal I
BY 8 Vsrsaai
asDaputyCtarfe
lflDoS December SO. IBM
January*. 1*. 10.1MM
NOTICR OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SCR VICE
(NO FRO FIR YV)
IN TH1 CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ILIVINTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADB COUNTY
Civil Action Ne nuitt
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOI
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ST ELOI JOSEPH.
Petitioner Husband.
and ____
CLAIRE LA DECATETTE
JOSEPH.
Respondent Wife
TO: CLAIREI.I.A
DECATETTE JOSEPH
Address and Residence
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIED that an action for Dissoi
utlon of Marriage has been
filled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defense*. If any. to It on
Lloyd M. Routman attorney
for Petitioner, whose address la
181 N E S3 Street. Miami, FI.
1UM and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Jan 23.18M
otherwise a default will be en
tared against you for the rails;
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
Th's notice shall be published !
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this SI day of Dec
ember. 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florid*
BY DC BRYANT
As Deputy Ctork
l Circuit Court Seal I
Routman A Routman
Attorney* at Law
Attn Lloyd M. Routman.
Esquire
MINE 81 Street.
Miami. FLHill
106-787 0800
Attorney for Petitioner
18BM December 80.1881: i
Januarys. 18.80.1884 4.
PUBLIC NOTICS
The annual return of Ola
Obdulia S. Da Voa Barnard
Charitable Founddatlon Trust
M available at tkjs
stag below far
during regular i
by any tk
within ISO days after publlea
tion of thto notice a* Ito availa
butty J
TheObgoNaS
D* Von Bernard
Charttaal* PisstgsJInri Trust
rroBS
latki
Miami. FlMgla 88317
la I Stanley Levin*
Truetoe
Publication of CMe Hetic* on
11 day of JaioaVy, IBM
-IS. ISM
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT
POX
DADB COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATB DIVISION
File ktember Nil
Division si
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS SODEN
Deceased
NOTICB OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED DO
THE ESTATE.:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
- FIED that the administration
of the estate of LOUIS SODEN.
deceased File Number M 10. Is
pending In ths Circuit Court for
Dad* County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
Is T8 West Plagtor Street.
Miami The personal represen-
tative of the eatate Is
RICHARD SODEN. whose ad-
Is 1 Terry Road. Smith
New York. 11787 Ths
name and address of the per
social representative s attorney
are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estats are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
baas* 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
win became due shall be
stated If the claim l contin-
gent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copto* of the
claim to the clerk bo enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative
All persona Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of true
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE to fU* any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent* will the quail
flcations of ths personal rep
mill* 11 l or ths venue or
jurisdiction oOtisaoeew*,
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Data of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlntatra
tion January 11. IBM.
Richard Soden
Aa Personal Representative
of the Batata of
LOUIS SODEN
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Richard I Kroop
(Fla. Bar No laSMSi
Kwltney Kroop A Schetnberg.
P.A.
430 Lincoln Road. Suite 611
Miami Beach. Florida UlM
ISSSS January H. M. IBM
NOTICB UNOBR
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that ths undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
TRANS ALASKA ENERGY at
13580 Blacayne Boulevard. In
the City of North Miami.
Florida. Intend* to register the
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Dated at North Miami
Beach. Florida, thto 80th day of
December 1881
CAPITAL ENERGY
RESEARCH CORP..
A Florida corporation
By ALAN R KATZ. Prssldent
JOEL A. SAVrTT.Eoq
Attorney for Applicant
2O40N E lMrdSt
P.O Box 80-1114
North Miami Beach. Fla S81M
10888 December 80. IBM.
Januarys. 18. M. ISM
SLBVBNTM CIRCUIT COURT .
DADB COUNTY. FLORIDA
PCCabbMb.SSSMM
IN RE The Marriage of
LOUVERTURE MTTIL
Petitioner
to: CLERMEUE MTTtL
hail serve copy of your Ana-
war to the Petitioner for Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney. 813 N.W 13th Avsnus.
Miami. Florida SUM. and Bit
original with Court Ctork oa at
before January IT. IBM. other
wise a dsfault will be entered
December 21. IMS
RICHARD BRINKER
By: ArdenWeng
December M. IBM.
January 8. IS. 18.1884,
NOTICB UNOBR
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Gordon's of New York at Tel
N.E. 187th Street. North Miami
Beach. Fla. ill 82. intends to
ragtotor aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
Dade County. Miami.
Gordon A Gordon Corp.
Iris Gordon. President
IBM* December 80. IBM
Januarys. 18. M. ISM
NOTICB UNDBB
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In bustnee*
under the fictltlou* name Salo-
mon Zy Goldberg al 30M 8 W
l st street Miami. Florida M18B
Intend* to register said name
with ths Ctork of the Circuit
Court of Dad* County. Florida
Raul olivi. Owner
lMtl Deosmber 80.1881.
Januarys. 11. 80. IBM
NOTICB OP ACTION
CONST RUCTIVS SBRVICB
I NO PROPERTY)
IN TNB CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNB BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADB COUNTY
Civil Actton No. S8-MM7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOK
Florida Bar Ne 1783It
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
PAMELA MORRIS
Petitioner Wife
and
LEE MORRIS.
Respondent Husband
TO LEE MORRIS
Raatdenr* Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dissoi
utlon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses If any. to It on
JEROLD H REICHLER, at
tomey tor Petitioner, whose
address la 1400 N.E. Miami
Gardens Drive Suits 1M North
Miami Beach. Florida 88178
and file the original with the
e'erb of the above styled court
on or before January 27. IBM.
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once sach week for four con-
secutive week* In THE JEW
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal ol aald court at Miami.
Florida on this S day of Dec
ember. IMS.
As Ctork. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY 8 VERZAAL
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
LAW OFFICES OF
JEROLD H REICHLER
1400 N E Miami Garden*
Drive.
Suit* 108 North Miami Beach.
Florida 111 Tt
I8MIMT-49M
Attorney for Petitioner
1MM December 80.1MB;
January 8.11. M. ISM
NOTI Cg OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SBRVICB
(NOPROPBBTV)
IN TNB CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNR ILIVINTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADB COUNTY
Civil Actton Ne MB")
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOI
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSE LUIS NAVALPOTRO
Husband,
and
TERESA NAVALPOTRO.
wife
TO TERESA NAVALPOTRO
Residence Address
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an actton for Dtoso
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defense*. If any. to It on
Albert L Carrlcart* PA
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is MM N.W 7th Street.
Miami. Florida, aad file the
original with the ctork of the
above styled court on or before
February 17. ISM; uBUM atei a
default will be
you for the relief
the complaint or petition
Thla notice (hall be
ecutlv* week* M TIBC JEW
ISHFLOR1D1AN
WITNESS my hand and MM
seal of said court M Miami.
Florid* on thto 11 day of Jan-
uary. ISM.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Ctork. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By C P Cope land
A* Deputy Clerk
iClrcuttCourtSeali
Albert L Carrtcarte. P.A.
2*81 N W 7th Mreet
NOTICB OP ACTION
CONSTRUCT!VS SBRVICB
(NOPROPBBTV)
IN TNB CIBCUIT COUR T OP
TNB BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT OP FLORIDA, IB
AND FOR DADB COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.H-MdM
ACTION FOB DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOI
CONSTRUCTIVR SBRVICB
(NOPBOPBBYY)
IN YHB CIBCWYCOUBT OP
TNB ILIVINTM JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT OP PLOBIOA. IN
AND FOB DADB COUNTY
Civil ACHSO Ne llWin
ACTION FOB DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOI
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OT
HILDA ROMERO
Petitioner
IN RE The Marriage of end -
LOUISIANA LOUIS a-k-a SILVER ROMERO
LUXAMA LOUIS.
Petitioner Husband.
and
ALUCIA OTHELO LOUIS.
Respondent wife
TO: AhiclaOthk>Louie.
Respondent
71 Rue Alexandre
St. Louis DuNord.
Haiti. West Indie*
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 Brent E Routman.
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is 181 N E 82 Street.
Miami. FL UlM. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
February 10. IBM. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded to
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks to THE
JEWISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
Mai of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 4th day of
January. ISM.
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Ftortda
By ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Ctork
i Circuit Court Seal M
Routman and Routman
Attorneys at Law Attn I
Brent E Routman. Esquire
181 NE 83Street
Miami. FI.M1U
Telephone (808)787MOO
Attorney for Petitioner
il Januarys. II.
M. 27 IBM
IN TNB CIBCUIT COUBT OP
TNB BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADB COUNTY
Civil Actton m. 8118ISI
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOI
IN RE The marriage of
MARGARITA rEFRRERA-
OOMEZdeUMANA
petitioner wife
and
JOSE ANTONIO L'MANA.
respondent husband
TO: JOSE ANTONIO L'MANA
CALLS ST No 17 M
BOGOTA. COLOMBIA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an actton for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses if any. to It on
ARTHUR H UPSON. attorney
tor Petitioner, who** tddreas M
County National Bank 801 NE
1ST Street Miami. Fl M1S3. and
file the original with the ctork
of the above styled court oa or
before February 10. IBM
otherwise a default will as
entered against you for the
relief demsnded In ths
complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on thla day of Jan-
uary. ISM
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Ctork. Circuit Court
Dade County. Ftortda
ByC P Copeland
A* Deputy Ctork
18880 January 11. M. IT;
___________ FskevaryS.lSM
IN TNR CIBCUIT COUBT OP
TNB BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY. FLORIDA
Cat*N* I14MU re II
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
FRANK H At TREY
Petitioner
and
BETTY A AUTREY
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO BETTY A AUTREY
Rt I. Ba 8FIC.
Franklin N C. SBTM
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
aa actton tor BSB*eeeaHI of
marriage has %mm nUa
again.! you and you are re
4)8rag to ssrve a cepy of your
aiNton Mfeasn upon I jg
ROME GRAFF EM, altar
Telephone (MO > MO-7817
Attorney tor Petitioner
January 11. M 17
February I. IBM
__" MT BL.
NMB Ftortda 88181 oa or bo
tore January ST. ISM. and fu*
Bto original wNh ths ctork of
MM court sMaratoe a a* fault
will be enured agatort you
Dated on Dec M. IBM
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
ByArdenWong
A* Deputy Ctork
December 80 i sag
January*, il to IBM
TO: SILVER ROMERO
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED Biat aa actton for Dtoso
lutton of Marrtag* has baan
filed against you and you are
required to Mrve a copy of your
written defense*. If any. to It on
Albert Wltonsky. attorney for
Petitioner, whoa* address kt
8SM Bleeayn* BtvO Miami.
Florida 111 M and file the orlgl
nal with the ctork of the above
styled court on or before Feb
ruary 10. IBM. otherwise a de
fault wUI M entered against
you for the relief demanded to
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con
sscutive waafca to THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my band and th*
ml of aald court at Miami
Florida on this M day of Da-
camber. IMS
RICHARD P BRDtKER
A* Ctork. Circuit Court
Dad* County. Florida
ByB J Fay
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
Albert Wtlensky
SSM Btacayn* Bl vd
Miami Ftortda M1M
Telephone (BMlTM-lMI
Attorney for Petitioner
IggTi January*. II
30. 27 IBM
BaOYICa OP ACTION
in 7HH CIRCUIT COURT OF
TMB BLBVBNTH JUOICIAL
ORCU.T OP FLORID*IN
ANOFOIMMCOURTY
CM* AaMMi "fJf^L-,
ACTION FOB WfBOLUYIOM
OF MARRl ABB
,NRK TtoaVnegtOf
JUSTIN JOSHUA QfcANT.
Petitioner Huabaad.
and
VIRGINIA GRANT.
TO: VbTfMMOrant.
CONSTRUCTIVE SBBVICB
(NOPROPBBTV)
IN TNB CIBCUIT COUBT OF
THB ILIVINTM JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT OP PLOBIOA. IN
ANO FOB DADB COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 81 4M7 J
ACTION POB DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOI
IN RE The Marriage of
RICKY LEE BEG LEY
Petitioner Husband
and
ANNETTE HEGLEY
Respondent Wife
TO ANNETTE BEGLEY
Kealdenc* Unknown,
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thai an action for
DlsaoluUon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defense*, if any. to
It on RAY FRIEDMAN al
lomy for Petitioner, who**
addrea* Is 3TM N.E 1M St
Miami Florida HUM. and file
the original with ths clerk of
the above styled court on or
before February 10 IBM.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for th*
relief demanded In th* com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
unit each week for tour con
ecutlve week* in THE
JEWISH KlXlRIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and th*
seal ol said court al Miami.
Florida on this soth day of
December. 1881
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk Circuit Court
I tod* County. Ftortda
ByK SHAW
As Deputy Ctork
i Circuit Court Seel i
RAY FRIEDMAN. ESO,
2780 N E IM Mreet
Miami Florida Sliao
PH B40 8836
Attorney for Petitioner
1M7B January*, il
20 27 IBM
IN TNB CIBCUIT COUBT OP
TNB BLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIBCUIT IN ANO PON
DADB COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case Ne IHtlM FC M
FAMILY DIVISION
In rathe rnarrtoge of
LINDA UNOH
Weatmoretond.
Jamaica
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FTED that sn action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has baan
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written detorsn*. If any. to It on
Brent E Routman. attorney
tor Petntaeier. whoa*address to
181 N E S3 Street. Miami. FL
HIM. and Bto the original wtM
th* ctork of the above styled
court on or beter* February 10.
IBM; otherwise a default wtO
be entered again
relief demanded to
plaint or petition
Thto notice shall be
once each week
ecutlve w**ks I
ISHFLORID1AN
WITNESS my
seal of *ald court M
Ftortda on this Nh ay of Jan-
uary. IBM __________
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Ctork. CtrcwN Court
DedeCouMy.FlorMn
ByArdenWong
Aa Deputy Ctork
iCtrcuN Court Seal)
Routman* Routman
Attorneys at Law
Attn Brent E Routman
ill N E 81 Street
Miami. FL HIM
i' |
oi
m\
-I
* I
|
.
Attorney for PeUtioner
150TB Januarys 11
________________sB.W.SSjBtf
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT
POB
DADB COUNTY, PLOBIOA
PROBAYB DIVISION
FitoMembarHMll
IN RE ESTATE Or
RAE SOBER STEVENSON
NOTICE OF
Al) MINISTRATION
The administration s( the ea
tale of RAE SOFER STEVEN
SON ak a RAE S. STEVEN
SON. deceased. File Number
M-Mll to sending to the Cir-
cuit Court tor Dade County.
Ftortda. Probate Dtvtoton th*
addrea* of wrack 1*71 W Flag
Mr Street. Miami. Ftortda
HIM The names and i
es of the
UveandU
uuv* attorney are set forth
b*tow
All Interested person* are ro
quired to file wKh Oils court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
Or THIS NOTICB Ml *B
claims against the sstate and
ill any objection by an
interested person to whom this
notlcs wa* malted that
cheitongee the vaJMBty of the
win the qisMsfliatMn* of the
personal r*pr***atall **,
venue, or HartoMctton of th*
court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
thins NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication M Oils Notice has
begun on January IS. ISM
Personal R i arBosnia It v
NOKMABARTOU
121 OBBIabeton Street
Upper MatMsri. MDS0TT3
Attorney far Peral
Kspreeentative
HENRY M WAfTEKIN
7*8 71*1 Street
Miami Bosch. Ftortda MI4I
ISMS January U. M IBM
BASIL E SINGH
TO BASILS SrNOM
I A*
Brooklyn N T laato
OU ARE NOTTFTED MM
marrlags ha* been filed
January ST. IBM aad Rto Bto
original oMB Rto clerk M MM
RICHARD P
Ctork ef toe (
ByArOsnWeeig
As Deputy Clark
Mf DeeeeaberM
iBJbsary*. U. M ISM
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
QIVEN
CHIPS AND SHA VINOS Ml
N W SBM

____


SJ.O
frnt, iuu
rrwnuwu
>
IT I
of the
! a
r the
[FEDCRA
IBICUL-
fPALOMAS
at MM
ssiu
I follows
.30.37;
r 3.1004
[SRRVICI
ITV)
fCOURTOF
[JUDICIAL
11 DA. IN
fCOUNTY
ISION
OPTION
lOF:
raoN
EBY NOTI
i tor Adop-
|ayn Burner
I commenced
you ore ra-
| copy of your
I any, to It on
Eaq.. at
whoaa
No 4304.
am and Me
tha clerk of
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT
DAM COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATB DIVISION
MlNbbbMb Sb-IBMI cat.
rN RE BIT ATX Or
HARRY ITNICK
ISM;
bo s liter ad
the relief
com plaint or
I be published
or tour eon-
THZ JEW-
and the
at Miami.
day of Jan
k BRINK ER
t Court
rCtorh
I)
PBaaurrs
'U.K. ST:
'4.1004
> ACTION
! SBRVICI
IBTY)
COUNT Of
I JUDICIAL
'LORIDA.IN
> COUNTY
.OS-WOS
(DISSOLUTION
IRIABB
*
k TAYLOR.
I TAYLOR.
notice or
ADMTJflgTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMAND!
AGAINBT THE ABOVE EA
TATE AMD ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
ITBD that the i BaataHliallna
of tha eatata of HARRY BIT
NICK, deceaaod. File Number
SS-10481. la pending hNOr
cuK Court tor DADECOUNTT.
Pi abate Dlvlalon, tha
of which la T Waal
riagler Street Miami riortda.
The peraonal representative of
the eatata to JOSEPH SIT
NICK, whoae addreaa to TBT
Weet Avenue Apartment 1UM.
Miami Beach, riortda S81B0
Tha name and addraaa of tha
paraonal raprooanUUve at
tomev are aat forth below
AD paraona having ctalma or
dsnuuvto againat theeaUUare
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION or THIS NOTICE, to flto
with tha clarb of tha above
court a written elate me nt of
any claim or demand they may
bar*. Each claim must be la
writing and muat Indicate the
baata for tha claim, tha name
and addraaa of the creditor or
hla agent or attorney, and tha
amount claimed. If the claim la
not yet due. tba data whan It
will become due ahall be
stated If tha claim la contln
gent or unliquidated, tha
nature of tha uncertainty ahall
be stated If Ota claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed The claimant, ahall
deliver sufficient copies of tha
claim to the clarh to enable the
clark to mall one copy to each
aoraanal i ipi aaantotlvi.
All paraona Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Adanlnlatratton has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN Till1! MONTHS
rROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's wUl. the quail
flcauona of tha paraonal rwp-
i aaantotlvi. or the venue or
tortoEcttoa of Mas coart
ALL a.ATafB, DEMANDa.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
PILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Data of Oka Brat pMbttoatton
of thla NoOea of Admmlatra
don January 18. 1004
JOSEPH STTNICK
NOTICB Of ACTION
CONITRUCTIVR SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OR
THE SLB ViNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND RON DADS COUNTY
Civil Acftoa No. MUMi
ACTION RON DISSOLUTION
OPMARRIAOS
DIRE: MARRIAGE OT
JOYCE HENRT,
Petitioner
and
BERESrORD HENRY.
R ShBfVnTia4sB)FBl
TO BERESrORD HENRY
Alligator Pond
Poat Office
St Elisabeth.
Jamaica W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FTED that an acttoa for Dtoao-
hittoa of Marriage baa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of youi
written deteneea. If any. to It on
MARTIN ROTH, attorney tor
Petitioner, whoaa addreaa la 14
N. E. let Avenue Suite 1111,
Miami. Florida win. aaS Bto
tha original with tha clerk of
the above styled court on or
before February 10. ISSi;
otherwlee a default will be
entered against you tor tha
relief demanded In tha
complaint or petition This
notice ahall be published once
each weak for four consecutive
weeka In THE JEWISH
FLORID! AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on thlha 10th day of
January. 1BS4.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dado County. Florida
By Clartnda Brown
Aq Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Baal)
Martin Roth
Attorney at Law
UN K 1st Avenue
Suite 1111
Miami. Florida S31S3
Attorney for Petitioner
16401 January 1. to. XI.
February I. ISM
rVOatf OQeaaeHIOaM 1/1 tlaA
plaint or petition
Thla notice shall be published
once each weak tor four con-
secutive weak a to THE JEW-
ISH B-LORIDIAN.
my hand aad the
of said court at Miami.
on thla ( day of Jan-
uary. 1M
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clark, Circuit Court
Dada County. FTortda
By C P Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
TYLER O. CYPEN. ESQ.
CYPEM. CYPEN A DRJBDf
PO BOX 403000
Miami Beach. Florida 80140
Attorney for Petitioner
January It. 30. IT;
rebruary4,1084
T"
IN TMB CIRCUIT COURT
DADBCOUNTY, FLORIDA
PROSATR DIVISION
Flto Number 83 10084
IN TNH CIRCUIT COURT
of the Estate of
HARRY SITNICK
OADR COUNTY, F LOR IDA
PROBAYR DIVISION
FHa Naenber M-10411
OlvNUoM
IN RE: ESTATE OF
UDA WEBHTELD.
Daeaaaad
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
Tha iBmk-atrattoa of Ota aa
late of UDA WEeBFELD. So-
ceased. Bto Number SB-10411. la
peeking to tha Circuit Court for
Dada County. Florida. Probate
CMvlaton. tha addreaa of which
to IB Weet Flatter Street.
Miami, rtethte BBSS)- The
of tha
tattva aad
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RE PRE 8ENTATIVE!
rERDIEANDOOOS
717 Ponce da Loon Blvd.
Coral Ctohtoa, Fte- SUS4
January IB. SB. IBM
IN TNR CIRCUIT COURT
I Taylor
:and
CREBY NOTI-
itorDfc
and you are
lacopyofyour
Many, to It on
RAMANI.
Ifuetheortgl
of tha

DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
FROBATB DIVISION
ritoNamhorWIWB
DhrtotoaBl
IN RE ESTATE OF
rAYFRDCD.
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
The admtniatration of the ee-
tato of FAY FRIED, daeaaaad.
Pile Number 80-0780. la pending
to the Circuit Court tor Dada
County. FtorNto., Probate Drrt-
ston, the addreaa of which la TS
W. riagler Street. Miami. PL
MISS. Tha I
aa of tha
trveandtJ- ,
tettve'o attorney are aat torth
All InUraotad paraona are ro-
autrad to flto with ttua court
WTTHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLBCATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) OR
ALL CLAIMS AMD <
TTONS NOT SO FTLBD WTLL
BE FORE VE R BARRED
attorney are aat forth below
All mtereeted paraona are
required to file with thla court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OT
THE FIRBT PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (II all
claims against the .stats and
IS) any objection by aa
Interested pereon to whom thto
notice was mailed that challen-
gee tha validity of tha wUl. Bto
qualifications of tha paraonal
representative, venue, or terto-
dtetton of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publication of thla Notice has
bosun on January is. ISM.
Personal Repreeentatrve
JURAOAYLON
TBB-Sl Windward Drtoo
Aurora. OH 44MB
Attorney for Paraonal
R spree en taUvo:
CYPEN. CYPEN A DRD3IN
P.O. RoaOMMS
Miami Beach. FL SSI 40
Telephone: (BM) BBS-BS
By: WAYNE A. CYPEN
IBMfT January IS. JO. 1004
NOTICB OF ACTION
CONBTRUCTIVt SERVICE
(NOrROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE SLBVBNTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIOA. IN
AND POR DADE COUNTY
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SYLVD\ KLEIN
Daeaaaad
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
Tha admlnlatration of tba aa
tato of SYLVIA KLEIN, da-
eaaaad. File Numbar 88 10084,
to pan ring In the Circuit Court
tor Dada County, riortda. Pro-
bate Division, tha addraaa of
which la TS Waat Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida BUBO. Tha
names and addresses of tha
paraonal representative and
tha paraonal representative's
attorney are aat forth below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with thla court.
WTTHIN THREE MONTHS OT
THE riRST PUBUCATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) ail
claims against the eatata and
(3) any objection by an Inter
' sated person to whom thto
notice waa mailed that challen-
| gea Ova validity of tha will, tha
qualifications of tha paraonal
repreeentatlve, venue, or juris
diction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FTLBD WTLL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of thla Notice has
begun on January IS. 1SB4.
Personal Representative
Oarald Rubtnsky
MMNWUAv
(No JJ000)
CONSTRUCnVB SBRVICR
(NO PROPERTY)
Of RE: TMB MATTER OP:
DENIBEPRADO.
a^Ottoiie*r,
NOTICE rOR
CHANOEOFNAME
TO: ROBERTO PRADO
RlRBlBllltoiMBPB
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FTBD. that a Petition tar
Change of Name has been filed
and eommanoed to thla Court
and you are required to eerve a
copy of yaw w rtttan de lenses
M any, to It on ROOEUO A.
DEL PINO. ESQ. Attorney tor
Petitioner, whoee addreaa 1* as
Stone, Boat chin Oon-
P.A.. 1MB West riagler
Street. Suite Ml. Miami. Ftor-
(000)040-4411.
begun on January IB, ISM.
Personal Repreeentatlve
ANTOINETTE WEIL
0000 North Course Drive
POlaipSJalwO sjWbbCII,
riortda soooo
Attorney for Paraonal
RimamnlaBio:
HENRY M. WAITZKIN
Fte. Bar No. EMMS
740 net Street
Miami Beach. FT, SSI41
Telephone MB OMI
10003 January IS. JO, 1004
clark of the above styled Court
on or before February IT. 1004;
i default will bo
relief prayed for In the
Complaint or Petition THIS
NOTICE, ahall be published
once each waaft for four (4)
i unaarutlvs weeks to tha JEW
fSHFLORTPlAN.
WITNESS. any band aad seal
of oald Court at Miami,
riortda. on thla 10th day of Jan-
uary. 1004
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clark. Circuit Court
Dada County, riortda
By: D. C. Bryant
Aa Daoutv Clerk
| (CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
R. A. del Pino. Eaq.
Attorney for Petitioner
1401 Waat riagler Street
Suite 301
Miami, riortda SSI SI
Telephone (BOO > 440-4411
1SBM January IB,M.ST,
rabruary S. IBM
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVH IHRVICH
(NO PROPSRTY)
IN TNR CIRCUIT COURT OP
TNR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OT FLORI DA. IN
AND FOR OADR COUNTY
ChrR Acttoa No. B04BBM
ACTION RON DISSOLUTION
OPA4ARRIAOS
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OT
HUGO LARZABAL.
Pattttoner,
and
MTRTA PUUDO PEREZ.
INTHR CIRCUIT COURT
DADS COUNTY, FLORIOA
PROBATR DIVISION
Flto NambarSJ-10700
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE Or
REVETTA SPECTOR
n.sssio
Attorney for Peraonal
Bafrooontothrt:_____
JOSHUA S. OALITBBR
OS N E 107 Street
No BttoralBoach.ria 88103
II (BM) 000-SOBS
January IS. 30.1004
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVR SRRVICH
(NOPROPSRTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OR
THR BLEVBNTN JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OT FLOR IDA. IN
AND FOR DADB COUNTY
Clv+I Acttoa No.83-41101
ACTION POR DISSOLUTION
OFftAARRIABE
IN RE The Marriage of
AROEMIROPARRA.
. Petitioner Husband.
land
ALBA LUCIA ORJMALDO.
Respondent Wlto
TO ALBA LUCIA
GrUMALDO
(Residence Unknown)
Last Known
Mailing Addreos
iMMS.W.SndM
Miami. FTortda
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
rOBD that OB action for DtoOO-
aitton Of Marriage has bean
filed againat you and you are
required to aerve a copy of your
wrtttan detonaea. If any. toll on
UCOPOLDO A. OCHOA. attor-
ney tor Petitioner, whoaa aeV
draaa Is Panthouaa Oaa. US S
Miami Avenue. Miami, florldo
SSI SB. and file the original with
tha clerk of tha above styled
court on or before rebruary S.
ISM; otherwlee a detouK wlU
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlatratton of the ee-
tata of REVETTA SPECTOR.
deceased. FUa Number 80-
1OTO0. U pendtag In the Circuit
for Dada County.
Piubata Dtototon. tha
of which to TS Waat
riagter Street. Miami.
m so Tha aaoaaa aad
Court
quired to Bto with thla court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBUCATION
OF THM NOTICE: (1) all
claims aaakirl tha eatata and
(3) any ubyacttoa by an
iraon to
Boo wao moBadthat tiballanaaa
tha validity of tha will, the
qualifications of the airoonal
lapiaoaataUri. varan, or Juria-
(ctton of tha court.
aij. rw.ama AMD OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WTLL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Pubocattoa of thto Nattoo baa
boaun on January is. 1004
Peraonal Rapreeantattve
MARSHALL CHESS
ST0 Woodland Valley Road
Phoenicia. New York 13404
Attorney for P<
Rapraaantativa
JOSHUA D. MANASTER,
ESQ.
TT7 Brtckeil Avenue.
13,30.1004
IN TNR CIRCUIT COURT
DADB COUNTY. FLOR IDA
PROSATB DIVISION
TO: Mlrta Pulldo Peres
Chile D No BOOS
Entra San rranetoco
do Paula y A ooeta
Botto
Reparto lai Pledras
San Francisco
da Paula.
Habana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
riED that an action for Dtoaa-
lutlon of Marriage haa boon
Mad againat you and you are
required to eerve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
(JuHlermo Soot chin's office
attorney tor Petitioner, whoaa
add ram la 1401 Waat riagler
Street. Suite Ml, Miami
riortda SUSS, and flto tha origi-
nal with the clerk of tha above
styled court on or before reb-
ruary 10, 1004. utharwtoe a
de fault will bo entered ago Mat

you for the relief I
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
_ to THE JE
ISHrLORtDIAN
WITNESS my
seal of said court at
riortda an thto B day of 1
uary 1004 _____
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dado County
Aa Deputy Cterfc
(Circuit Court Seal)

1401 Waat
Miami, n. SO IBB
Attorney for
ISM4 1
1S.30. 37.
B.1
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVR SERVICE
(MOPEOPBETY)
IN TNR CIRCUIT COURT OP
TNR SLBVBNTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND ROR DADE COUNTY
CW*) Acttoa No. 04-001S0
ACTION POR DISSOLUTION
OPOAARRIABE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OT
BTLVIO DORELUS.
MARIE LOTJRDES JEAN-
JOSEPH DORELUS.
TO: MARIE LOURDCS
JEAN-JOSEPH DORELUS
Brooklyn, Now York 11313
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
ED that an acttoa for Dtnaol
lad agatoat you aad you are
quired to eorve a copy of your
.11 any. to Ron
U.S0.ST;
.ISM
AOOLDEN.P A
RBCMARDA OOLDEN
FLaMM
(SSB)SSO-IBOO
JaawarylB.M,lM
te-ie-January 14 1004 ^^ Marrtoga haa I
PiiiMOlRsfiliiatoWoi gtod igatoal yaa and y
BTXJNByTfLAUM .mi-"----------- -"


g^n-S^g
fUtkSu,b*i ..
R*gumml Dwottor of Women i
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dmie. on Wrdneadmy, Jmn. 26.
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FrCTfTIOWl NAMI LAW
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DOLETHA DESRAVINCS
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Suite 1011
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isineee Notes
N. Broad, president of
,n Savings Mortgage
itioo, a wbaidiary of
in Savings and Loan
of Florida, has an
the appoinUnent of
|L- Hartar to Assistant
sident-Manager of Real
oan Administration.
i N Broad, president and
lecutive officer of Amer
wrings and Loan Associa-
Florida, has announced
jintment of Clifford A.
to Vice President
M. Asaaione has joined
[ Bank as senior vice preai-
Icharge of the commercial
I division, announced Abel
i and president.
Joint Breakfast
I Norman Bruce Brown
and Post No. 174. Jew
'Veterans, will hold their
joint breakfast prior to
meetings on Sun-
22 at 9:30 a.m. at the
Center Tempts. Belle
! Auxiliary President will
Ion the Dads County
f s quarterly meeting bald
st the Surfside Com-
iter.
i/Ve Hope
, Never Need Us ]
3ul it You Do
Irs. Evelyn Sarasohn
y Memorial
Monument. Inc.
'hone 759 1669

TQkKfni
Gertrude Back Passes **
Services were held for Gertrude
Beck, 76, of Hialeah on Jan. 16 at
Gordon Funeral Home. Mrs.
Beck had made her home here for
the past 30 years, coming from
New York City. She was a
member of Temple Tisereth
Jacob Congregation. She ia
survived by three sons, one
daughter, a sister, and eight
grandchildren.
Obituaries
lUvarsfcse.
KAMEN. Richard. M. Miami Beach.
Jan. it. RIversMe
LXONI, OeeUe. Miami Baach. Jan. U.
Rubtn Zllbart
FEXU Jaanatta. T. North Miami
Beach, Jan. if. L^vltt-Wataatata. Star
efDeeta.
ORUBMAN. Morris. t7. North Miami
Baach. Jan. IS. Riverside.
KAPLAN. Ada I.. 7s. Miami Baach.
Jan. IS. RlrareVJa. Mt Nate.
KRAFT. Hyman B Ts. North Miami.
Ja is. Rlverata.
PtOLLira, Louis, so. Miami. Jan. is.
Ooraoa. Mt Nabo
KANOP8KT. Samual. Jan IS.
Rtvershs*. Star of David.
UCVT. Joseph, U, Miami. Jar. IS
SPANIER. Base T.. S3. Miami Baach.
Jan. is. rttveratee.
BERXSIN. Tatta. Miami Baach. Rubin
COLDSR
M.. M.
away Jan. IT. A raetdant steea iau,
coming from Chicago Survived by
daufhtar. Marjorte O (Louis) OUtert.
sen. atanlay C. (Joan) Oolder. OVa
grandchUdran and two great-
grandchildren Services hald Jan. IS.
Rlvaratda
PIKILNIR
Mrs. TUIla S.. Miami Baach. Survived
by daughter. Elian (Elliott! M. Pine of
Plalnvtaw. NT. two grandchUdran and
latar. Fannie O Stalner of Naw York.
Sha was a Ufa member of Torah
Chapter. Hadaaaah. mam bar of Oreeter
Miami Jawlah Fadaratlon. Bath David
Synagogue and past president of
Tankers Chapter, Hadaaaah Services
hald Jan. IT. RubuvZUbert
ArziKOViTZ. talma. North Miami
Beech. Rubtn Zllbert
ALEXANDER. Sadte. Miami. Jan. 12.
RubuvZUbert.
UCVnrB. Henry. Miami Baach. Rubtn
ZUbert
SARISH
Tatta. a raatdant of North Miami Baach
abase lies. Survived by sons, Sydney.
Norman. Jerome, and daughter.
Hannah Polanaky; six grandchUdran.
and eight great grandchildren Services
held Jan. IS. Riverside.
LOaVIN
Fay. 77. Miami Beach, passed away
Jan. II A resident for M yeara. coming
from New Tort Survived by son.
Robert (Carol) Losvln; daughter.
Audrey (Leon) Stolier: three grand-
children end brothers. Milton and Louis
Brecher She waa a member of Temple
Bath Shalom and was a designer and
merchandising executive for SO years In
the women's apparel industry Services
held Jan. IS. Riverside
SHAINE. Jerry. Si. Jan. is. Levttt-
Welnstaln
SPECTOR, Prances, n. Bay Harbor
Ialanda. Jan. 11. Riversids.
STEIOLER, Morris. M. Miami Beach.
Jan. IS. Qordon
ELKIN. Perry H Miami. Jan. IS.
AVIS
Sadie. St. North Miami Beach. .
away Jan 11 A raaldant of Miami for 40
years Survived by son. Milton of North
Miami Beach: slaters. Sylvia ICaaaa rk
of Delbreh Beach: TUtte SUvarman of
New Tort City five grandchildren and
five great-grandchildren SSi rices held
Jan. It. Levitt-Welneteln. Mt. Nebo
$T1IMAN
Sam. 71, Miami, passed away Jan. IS. A
raaldant of Miami for the peat tl years,
coming from Falrlawn. N.J. Survived
by wife. Florence, daughter. Elaine
Brill of Atlanta. Oa brother. Lewie
Batsrmstl, of New Jersey; sisters.
tit SI l Stockhammer, Mlnda Racknar,
Baaate Fox. Pearl Prostlck and Dot
SeUck. an of New Jersey, sod two
grandchildren Services held Jan. is.
Gordon, Mt Note.
uata
Seymour. Miami Beach, paaeed away
Jan. It. He waa a retired food and
beverage manager of the thefhoiirne
Hotel for the past tl years Survived by
Nancy. Beth. Larry.
1TJ
RANTER, Maurice, North Miami. Jan.
1. Rubin Zllbert
OOTTUJBB. Gladys, Key Blecayne.
Riverside
HARRIS, Jack. North Miami Beech.
Jan. IT. Rubtn-ZUbert
WINOKOPP. Dora, North Miami
Beach. Rubin-ZUbert. Mar of David.
BEROER. Hymen. North Miami
Beach. Jan. t. Blasters;.
HALPERT Adolf. Jan. a Rubin
ZUbert.
LEVITT. Lew. SO. Miami Beach.
Riverside
SCHNIER. Irving. ST. Miami. Jan. B.
Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
ABRAMSON. Ooldle, North Miami
Beach. Rubin Zllbert
ELTERMAN. Mary. North Miami
Beach. Jan Levitt Watnsteln
GREENBERG. Joseph. 7S. Miami. Jan.
. Riverside. Star of David
KAPLAN. Bertha M 72. North Miami
Beach. Jan River
When a loss occurs
away from home.
IJ1K BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
(de County
-1656
l West Dixie Hwy.
-nu-d by s treat t o
i York: I21JJ 2h I .1*00 Quoins Blvrl a TWh Kcl f ureM Hilis. N.V
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
Ms
Secured Family Protection
Pre-Arranged Funeral Plan
SOBDOX
UXeML HOME
Serving Tlte Jewish Community Since 1938
S.W. 12th Avenue
.mi, Florid* 33130
ne: 858-5566
James B. Gordon, F.D.
Ike Cordon, F.D.
Harvey Gordon, F.D.
Aston BrasUn. F.D.
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL A
CHAPEL #
& Monument Co.
Murray Rubin, F.D. Laonard Zllbert, Founder
Four Locations Serving
The Jewish Community
Miami Baach
Coral Gables
South Mlsml-Kendsll
DADE
The Only
Guaranteed
538-6371
No. Miami Beach Hallsndale
BROWARD
456-4011
Pre Arrangements
with
No Money In Advance
Main Offlce>: 1701 Alton Road. Miami Baach, Fia. 3313t
"We offer more than
a true reflection
of Jewish tradition.
We offer an important
way to bring down
funeral costs too."
Kenneth hi. Kay. President
Eternal Light Funeral Directors and Counselors
Until modern times, the
Jewish funeral was performed
almost universally at the
cemetery. Even today there is
no such thing as a "funeral
home" in Israel where the
graveside service is the choice
of virtually every Jewish family.
We think this approach
makes good sense. Jewish
tradition teaches us to take a
sensible approach to
funeral arrangements.
The graveside
service is not
only sensible -
it is also in
harmony with the
Jewish tenets of
simplicity and
dignity. More than that, it also
makes possible significant
reductions in funeral costs.
As more and more Jewish
families choose the graveside
service, Eternal Light is proud
to offer it to Jewish families in
South Florida.
Jewish owned and operated,
we are prepared to assist
families anywhere in South
Florida with local burial or out
of-state transfer. Funerals are
available from $795, including
casket. Arrangements can be
made in our offices or your
own home. Call or write for free
brochure, including information
about our "Eternal Light Trust"
pre-need plan.
eceknaL tiQfrc
Funeral Directore and Couneelors
17020 West Dixie Highway. North Miami Beach. Florida 33160
Telephones: Dade 305/948-9900 a Broward 305/761 8800


*4
^uftrfLaui r rsfta>, January -rtTTnoi
Newly elected officers of Baptist Hospital Medical Staff are,
from left to right. Dr. Jack B. Yaffa, a surgeon who has been
elected chief of staff; Dr. Howard Zwibel, a neurologist who has
been elected assistant chief of staff: and Dr. Harold S. Gold-
stein, a surgeon who has been elected secretary-treasurer.
Chabad Cantars of far Jawish Ranaissanca Fair
The fifth annual Jewish
Renaissance Fair will be bald
Sunday, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
at the Miami Beach Convention
Canter.
The Fair is organized by the
Chabad Community Canters with
the cooperation of the Lubavitch
Educational Center, Yeahiva
Gedolah. the Southeastern Flor-
ida Holocaust Memorial Center
and the Bass Museum.
The fair will include a book
fair, kosher home exhibit, rides
Beth Am Intarfaith
Meeting on Thursday
Temple Beth Am will present
an interfaith meeting, co-spon-
sored by the National Conference
of Christians and Jews, on
Thursday, at 8 pm. at the
Temple. Guest speaker will be
Dr. Harry Orlinsky. Bible
scholar, and will speak on '"The
Politics of Bible Translations.
Dr Orlinsky is editor of the
Jewish publication. Society
Translation of the Holy Scrip
(ure* He was Bible professor at
the Hebrew Union College.
Jewish Institute of Keiigion in
Sew York and is past president
of the Society of Biblical
Literature.
Florence Flederman will be
hono-ed as "Woman of the
Year" at the 7th annual
luncheon of the South Florida
Women's Committee, Shaare
Zedek Medical Center in Jeru-
salem on Jan. 26, noon, in the
Friedland Ballroom in Temple
Emanu-EL She is a founder of
the Shaare Zedek Medical
Center in Jerusalem and
serves as the financial secret-
ary, and auditor of the South
Florida Women's Committee.
Jerome Sanford, former
assistant United States attor-
ney for the Southern District
of Florida, has announced kit
candidacy for the post of Dad*
fountv State Attorney. He is
. member of Temple Bith A m
and amusements, panels and
demonstrations and will also fea-
ture displays of too animals.
gourmet kosher cuisine, and will
preview the Baas Museums
Precious Legacy' exhibit
Public concerts will be bald
throughout the day in the Little
Theater on 21 St. and Wash
ington Ava. At 1 p.m. there will
be a concert featuring Shlomo
Carlebach. the original cast of
Its Baahert." and Moabe Leibel
Lor en.
neuter
Chair Belmnky
Memorial Concert
Haim Werner will be chairman
of the Sidor Belaraky Memorial
Concert to be held Sunday at 3
p.m. at the Konover Renaissance
Hotel. Mr Werner is chairman of
the board of American Equity
International Corporation snd
former envoy to the Israeli
diplomatic mission in Bogota.
Colombia.
Maestro Shmuel Fershko is
producer of the program and
musical director at Temple
Emanuel.
According to Maestro Fershko.
the concert in Sidor Belaraky's
memory is expected to attract a
wide audience of his admirers
from throughout the South.
Belaraky, a noted Yiddish folk
singer and a renowned opera star.
waa invited to Israel by former
Praa. Zalraan Shazar.
The concert will feature Li
General Arie Brau. Chief Cantor
of the Israel Defense Forces. He
will be joined by Cantor Isaac
Goodfriend of Atlanta. Cantors
Joseph Maiovany and Ben Zion
Miller of New York, and Cantor
Saul Meisela of North Miami
Beach.
+***&*
Community Corner
Young Irael Sieterhood of Greater Miami will
musical in Yiddish, adapted from Gilbert and Sullivas/,
Pinafore performed by the Delta Players, on Sunday tZ
.,7pm st South Broward High School
The Society for Young Performers ware honored gw
reception by the Advancement of the Arts organoet-,,
recently st the Hyatt Regency Roth C. Bretaaaa M re,
President
The Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Tefilah. Miami L
will hold their installation dinner on Sunday. Jan. 29i
pm at the Shore Club, according to
President
The South Dade Chapter. Women's American ORT, -,
Jan 24 at 10.30 pm. at El Conquistador Chibhomm.
tainment will be provided by artist Jerry Shew. Km
president and Evelyn Sherman is program Chairman
The YIVO Committee of Miami will
Yiddish lecture on Jan. 26 at 1:15 p.m. at temple Beth
Dr. Israel Kaea will speak on J
present
Tempi. I
aa a philosophy of I
The Southeast Region Society of Funds of the
Friends of the Hebrew University mil hold as fourth i
champagne brunch on Feb. 12 at 11:30 am. at tat
lainebleau Hilton Hotel.
^ whefeslx)ppfcngr5oplGCiSuro7dcjysQweek
Butter Streuael
Coffee Cake
$"|69
PricM Effective
January 19tli thru 21st. 1984
SufirTowl


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