The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02912

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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
"eJewish IFlor idlianni
Volume 57 Number 47
Two Sections Miami, Florida Friday, November 23,1984
By Mail RO Cents
Price 50 Cents
CJF Opener Hears
Heated Falasha Plea
Session Adjourned Abruptly
Moshe Dayan
David Ben-Gurion Golda Meir
Sex Scandals
Israelis Yawn They're
Not Exactly Page One
By PHILIP GI1.LON
Loruion Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON What
turned out to be a totally
unfounded allegation was
made recently that the head
ol the t raffic licensing office
in a satellite town of Tel
Aviv and a cabinet minister
had engaged in a sex orgy
with two women in a Her-
zlia hotel as a pay-off for
giving the women driving
license-
One can imagine how such a
story would dominate the front
pages of English newspapers. In
Israel, it only made the inside
pages of the afternoon papers.
Even there, it focused on the
bribery, rather than the sex
aspect.
Haolam Hazeh, the muck-
raking weekly magazine which
combines left-wing political
crusading with digging out
scandals, reported some years
ago that a certain right-wing
Continued on Page 6-A
By PATRICIA REUCKER
TORONTO (JTA) -
The opening plenary of the
53rd General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations was completely
disrupted last Thursday
night by 40 protesters
demonstrating on behalf of
Ethiopian Jewry.
Over chants of "Let Simcha
Speak," a reference to Simcha
Jacobovici. producer and director
of the award-winning film,
Falasha." Martin Citrin, CJF
president, was forced to adjourn
the session before it began.
Citrin s action came after more
than half an hour of uproar that
erupted as 2,000 delegates
arrived for the plenary that was
to have dealt with prospects and
challenges of Federation work in
the coming period.
LED BY Jacobovici, the
demonstrators marched in front
of the dais in the glare of TV
cameras for the national net-
works, obviously alerted to be
there. The demonstrators carried
placards reading "Action Now"
and "More Can Be Done" and
pictures of starving Ethiopian
Jewish children. More than one-
quarter of the group were
Falashas, including several
women and children one a tiny
girl in Jacobovici's arms.
They demanded a minute of
silence for the 2,000 Ethiopian
Jews they said had died during
the current famine, and the right
of Jacobovici to address the full
plenary for five minutes.
CJF president-elect Shoshana
Car din, session chairperson, first
protested that their concerns
would be dealt with at a forum on
Ethiopian Jewry following the
plenary and then threatened to
have them removed.
METROPOLITAN Toronto
Continued on Page 2-A
ShoshanaCardin
Lebanon, Economy
Labor, Likud Marriage
Showing Severe Strains
PLO State on W. Bank?
Mubarak, Hussein May Join Forces
NEW YORK A report
by the American Jewish
Congress on Egyptian-
Israeli relations predicts
that in the wake of the U .S.
elections, Egypt and
Jordan will embark on a
I course that is directly
| contrary to that espoused
by the late Egyptian Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat by
launching a major cam-
paign to reconvene a
United Nations-sponsored
Geneva Conference with
full Soviet participation.
The ultimate purpose of the
conference, says the report,
would be to press for the
establishment of a PLO-led
Palestinian state on the West
Bank.
THE AJCONGRESS report
suggests that such a move is part
of a deliberate long-term Egyp-
tian policy designed to return
Egypt to the Arab fold at the ex-
pense of its relations with Israel.
Egyptian participation with
Jordan in a propaganda effort to
press for a PLO-led state will
come in the form of a move to
reconvene a Geneva conference
with Soviet participation a
plan strongly opposed by the late
Anwar Sadat at the time he made
his famous trip to Jerusalem that
set the stage for an Egypt-Israel
peace treaty.
The AJCongress report says
that 8 Geneva conference will
focus on a plan passed at a 1982
Arab summit conference in Fez,
Morocco which called for the
establishment of a PLO-led state
but did not even imply Arab
recognition of Israel.
THUS, the report declares, a
Continued on Page 14-A
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The honeymoon may be
over between Labor and
Likud. Strains are begin-
ning to show between the
ideologically opposed part-
ners who put together a na-
tional unity government
little more than two months
ago as the only way to
tackle Israel's worst econ-
omic crisis and to extrcate
the Israel Defense f _rce
from the morass of Leb-
anon.
Many observers had predicted
that this marriage of con-
venience, a consequence of the
indecisive results of the July 23
Knesset elections, would be
short-lived. This week relations
between the partners reached a
new low.
DEPUTY PREMIER and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
told a meeting of the Herut
executive committee that "When
we formed the national unity
government, we knew who our
partners were, and up to now we
have not been favorably sur-
prised."
Minister of Trade and Industry
Ariel Sharon, the hardline former
defense minister who took a dim
Continued on Page 7-A
In a Crowded Courtroom
Ariel Sharon
Sharon Vows He Never Talked About Revenge
By ADENA BERKOWITZ
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Federal Courthouse at
Foley Square is an excep-
tionally busy place these
days, with the eyes of the
world centered on two
major trials taking place.
Daily, the imposing front
steps are laden with rep-
orters and cameramen
waiting to catch Gen. Wil-
liam Westmoreland and
Gen. Ariel Sharon as they
enter the courthouse to
begin another round in
their libel suits against
CBS and Time magazine,
respectively.
Sharon instituted a $50 million
libel suit against Time magazine
last year, charging that an article
that appeared in the publication
in February, 1983, libeled him.
His suit said that the article had
suggested he had encouraged the
massacre by the Christian Phal-
angist militia against Palestinian
refugees in the Sabra and Shatila
camps in Beirut in September,
1982. An Israeli commission of
inquiry in early 1983 said Sharon
did not do enough to prevent the
massacre.
AN ATTORNEY for Time
argued last November before a
Continued on Page 10-A


.___vi.y>in>n"i.r ioouu.(.-<. -~---.
Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 23, 1984
A Memorable Night
Complete Disruption Marks CJF Opener in Toronto
be conducted within the fran*.
work of humanitarian effort/Z
the reunification of families.
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
TORONTO (JTA) -
Last Thursday was a night
that will long be remem-
bered. It was an unpreced-
ented night for a General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations. The
opening plenary session
was to have featured a
major policy statement by
CJF president Martin
Citrin. However, it was
cancelled following a pro-
longed and boisterous
protest from some 40 young
people on behalf of Ethio-
pian Jewry.
The issue of Ethiopian Jewry
was to have been the topic of a
forum following the opening
plenarv session late at night,
between 9:30 and 10:45 p.m..
when five concurrent sessions
were also scheduled. But the
issue of Ethiopian Jewry became
the focal point of the night by
virtue of the demonstration.
THE ACTUAL planned ses-
sion. "Ethiopian Jewry: New
Challenges and Responsibilities."
was almost anti-climactic by
comparison to the demonstra-
tion. Only some 1.000 of the 2.000
Jewish community leaders from
the United States and Canada at
the 53rd General Assembly at-
tended the session on Ethiopian
Jewry in half of the grand ball-
room of the Sheraton Centre
Hotel here after it was divided
evenly by a partition to allow the
other half of the ballroom to be
used for a forum on religion in
politics.
Ambassador H. Eugene
Douglas. U.S. coordinator for
refugee affairs, described the
plight of millions of people
around the world suffering from
famine, disease and oppression
and noted that the plight of
Ethiopian Jewry is pan of this
Boisterous Protest Sets
Stage for Falasha Plea
Continued from Page 1-A
chairman Dennis Flynn who
had come to bring greetings from
the city government at-
tempted to cool off the demon-
stration by announcing a minute
of silence. Shouting Flynn down,
the demonstrators insisted that
Jacobovici be allowed to speak.
They then linked arms and sat on
the floor, Jacobovici with the
child still in his arms.
"We are delegates here." Jaco-
bovici insisted. "You have no
right to refuse us five minutes of
convention time for 2,000 dead.
We don't want a special forum.
We want now."
As tempers rose, plainclothes
policemen joined hotel security
guards around the group and 40
uniformed policemen appeared
outside the doors of the grand
ballroom where the plenary was
taking place.
ATTEMPTS by Cardin and
Citrin to reach a compromise by
Holy Day
Bond Sales
Net $47 Million
NEW YORK (JTA! -
Subscriptions for more than $4"
million in Israel Bonds from High
Holy Day appeals in 1,100
synagogues this year,
representing a 10 percent in-
crease over 1983 totals, were
reported by Israel Bond
Organization officials.
David Hermelin. national
campaign chairman, and Ira
Miller, synagogue division
chairman, said the results "in the
context of Israel's current
economic difficulties, served as
another reaffirmation by the
North American Jewish com-
munity of its confidence in
Israel's ability to solve its
current economic problems."
They also said the response
was a demonstration by High
Holy Day worshippers of their
partnership with Israel's new
unity government leading Israeli
Jews to help restore the economy.
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach, chairman of the Israel
Bond National Rabbinic Cabinet,
cited the B'nai Ami operation
last March which brought 25
Israeli emissaries for meetings
with rabbis and enlisted more
congregations in this year's High
Holy Day effort.
offering the podium to either
Moshe Ronen, North American
president of the National Jewish
Student's Network, or Naomi
Jacobs. Canadian Network presi-
dent but not to Jacobovici
were rejected by the demonstra-
tors. Both Ronen and Jacobs
turned down the offer to speak.
Finally, Citrin adjourned the
plenary and the microphones
were disconnected. As Jacobovici
climbed on a chair to speak,
shouting matches broke out all
over the hall. Ronen said he had
refused to address the session
because Network had not
organized the demonstration.
"Much of the effort was made
by CAJE (the Canadian Associa-
tion for Jews in Ethiopia I, and
their spokesman is Simcha Jaco-
bovici," Ronen said. "I don't
sympathize with their actions (in
carrying the demonstration this
far) but I sympathize with their
cause. I think this issue should
have a much higher priority."
Jacobs, visibly tense, refused to
comment.
CARDIN said that Jacobovici
was not offered the platform be-
cause "I don't think that at this
point he would have held to the
five minutes. We wanted some-
one we could rely on." She said
the protesters were not forcibly
removed because of the women
and children among them.
"We are doing the maximum
we can (to rescue Falashasl
without jeopardizing anyone,
Cardin insisted. "But we cannot
discuss what we are doing."
According to Josef Enyev, one
of the demonstrators and a
Falasha who left Ethiopia three
years ago via Sudan, protests
cannot harm his people. "They
are already endangered." he said
"They are already dying. I think
publicity is necessary. It is the
responsibility of world Jewry to
save the Falashas. We have a
right to be saved."
global tragedy. Referring to the
earlier demonstration, he
exhorted the audience to "have
more trust" in the efforts under-
taken by the American and Is-
raeli governments to rescue
Ethiopian JewTy.
In an answer to the demon-
strators, who had criticized the
Israeli government for its failure
to remove Jews directly from
Ethiopia while private Jewish
agencies in the U.S. and Canada
wert doing so. Douglas cautioned
against private groups trying to
substitute their relief and rescue
work for that of government
efforts.
THE REALITY, he said, is
that private groups are not in a
position to match what govern-
ments can do through diplomatic,
financial and behind the scenes
activities in providing the kind of
aid required by mass populations
in famine stricken areas. Private
groups "should butt out of this
field." Douglas said. He noted
that private groups often impede
and make more difficult the work
of governments in helping those
in need.
During the question and
answer period, which followed his
presentation and that of two Is-
raelis and two Ethiopian Jews
who now live in Israel. Simcha
Jacobovici. who led the demon-
stration at the opening plenary
session, was given time to ad-
dress the audience. He recounted
the terrible plight of Ethiopian
Jews.
"The world is now watching
Ethiopia starve to death." he
said. "Thousands of Jews are
among the dying. The Ethiopian
Jewish community is fast becom-
ing extinct. How much longer can
they survive?"
JACOBOVICI. a student at
Toronto University and the prod-
ucer of an award-winning film on
Ethiopian Jews, said there are
now 12,000 Jewish refugees in
Sudan. Moreover. 8.000
Ethiopian Jews are victims of the
worst continuing drought in
Africa's history. This summer, he
said. 2,000 Jews have already
died and more than 300 are dying
every month. He quoted as his
sources for this information The
New York Times. The Toronto
Star and The Jerusalem Post.
He declared to applause. How
many more Jews must die before
Ethiopian Jews become the
number one priority at the Gen-
eral Assembly?" He stated that
"it is not unreasonable to ask
that we show particular concern
for Ethiopian Jews who survived
2.000 years and who are now on
the verge of extinction. Everyone
is suffering in Ethiopia and in
Africa.
' While it is not the responsi-
bility of the American govern-
ment to worry first about
Ethiopian Jews, it is the respon-
sibility of the organized Jewish
community to be first concerned
with Jew9 in danger, and the
Ethiopian Jews are in danger. If
it is not a number one priority for
us, why should it be a priority for
anyone else?"
JACOBOVICI SAID that
while major non-Jewish interna-
tional relief agencies are helping
the general Ethiopian population.
SOLSCHREIBER. PRESIDENT
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in the last six months 2,000
Ethiopian Jews died in refugee
camps outside of Ethiopia's
borders, 10,000 to 14,000
Ethiopian Jews are suffering in
the overcrowded disease-ridden
refugee camps and 6,000 or more
very old. sick and young Ethio-
pian Jews are still trapped in
Ethiopia.
The remnant of the Jewish
community of Ethiopia's Gondar
province is also threatened by the
ongoing fighting between
government troops and rebel
forces in two major provinces
neighboring Gondar. Jacobovici
said.
He warned that in several
years there will still be a
Christian and Moslem com-
munity in Ethiopia, but that the
critical mass of the Jews will
have dwindled to a point of near
extinction.
HE SAID that he and the
other demonstrators are "not
bums. I am pro-Zionist and pro-
Israel." Jacobovici praised Is-
raels efforts in resettling and
absorbing Ethiopian Jews once
they are in Sudan but added that
the issue is not how many are
saved but how many are not. He
claimed that while major interna-
tional humanitarian organiza-
tions are involved in famine and
drought relief in Ethiopia Jewish
organizations are not involved in
any substantial ways in famine
and drought relief there.
In response, Douglas warned
that efforts to help the Jews of
Ethiopia, a country with a large
Moslem population and a country
surrounded by Arab nations,
would be made extremely dif-
ficult if the issue was linked
directly with Zionism and Israel.
He said that relief efforts should
The two Ethiopian Jeg M,
living in Israel who addressed Z
session. Uri Ben-Gad .*!
Rachamin Ben-Joseph, who had
been imprisoned and tortured h
Ethiopia because of their pro
claimed Zionism, issued a plea-*
save the Jews of Ethiopia. Bn-
Gad. who spoke in his native 1m
guage, which was translated into
English by Ben-Joseph, j^
"Our people are dying Out
people are alone. Thev are help-
less. Our people are in need. Thev
are starving. They are waiting for
your help. Save them
HAIM ARON, a former Israeli
Ambassador to Colombia who
now heads the Jewish Agencvs
Aliya Department, recounted the
numerous and various efforts to
bring people from centuries ago
to 20th Century Israel He said
that Ethiopian Jewish im.
migrants are trained to become
part of Israel's mainstream but
that at the same time every effort
is being made "not to impair the
culture they brought with them.
their heritage We are trying to
teach them to be independent and
not dependent on the govern-
ment Aron said the absorption
of Ethiopian Jews could be a big
success story for Israel
Yael Rom. co-chairman of the
Israel Public Council on
Ethiopian Jews, who had worked
at Technion as a counsellor with
disadvantaged students, said the
Council seeks to bring to public
attention the needs of Ethiopian
Jews and to bring them to Israel.
and to facilitate their absorption
She pointed out that the Council
seeks to provide job training and
placement for the new immigrant
and tries to develop an indi-
genous leadership to enhance the
pride and identity of the Ethio-
pian Jewish newcomers
There was a moment of silence
for those Ethiopian Jews who
had died in Ethiopia and for
those who died in the effort to
immigrate to Israel.
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Friday, November 23, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
News in Brief
Dr. K. Sees Bleak Outlook for Mideast Peace Now


By JTA Services
TORONTO Former Secre-
tary of State Henry Kissinger
saKJ Saturday night that he did
not believe there is an op-
;, rtunity at this time to make a
breakthrough toward peace in the
Middle Fast and warned that
"any attempt to achieve a
comprehensive solution at this
mom< nt will lead to an extra-
ordinarily difficult and dangerous
situation."
He also emphasized that In-
volving the Soviet Union in any
Middle Kast negotiations would
make the effort to achieve peace
"infinitely more difficult."
The basic reason for his
skepticism about the possibility
for a breakthrough is the con-
tinuing internecine warfare
between the Arab states, the
domi sue turmoil within the Arab
States and the fear on the part of
some ot the Arab leaders that
making peace with Israel would
undermine their continued
existence.
Addressing the closing plenary
of the SUrd General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Feder-
ation- he told the more than
2,000 delegates that "simple.
limited arrangements that can
he situation are possible
and should be pursued in such
is the Gaza Strip, and non-
Itrategic areas of the West Bank,
especially those with heavy Arab
populations, should be given the
autonomy which was in the Camp
David arrangements together
with military arrangements that
would make surprise attacks by
anyone more difficult."
Argentine Jews, Catholics
Agree on Better Ties
BUENOS AIRES Catholics
land Jews agreed here on the need
Ifor practical measures aiming at
Ja better mutual understanding
land esteem" between the two
[faiths
Thai was the tenor of a joint
[statement issued at the close of a
pneeting between a high-ranking
Delegation of the Latin American
Bishops' Council and the leader-
ship of the World Jewish
Congress' Latin American
fcraneh. held at the WJC offices
hcently. The statement also
expressed "the desire to
Strengthen relations in inter-
pligious activities on the con-
tinent, the WJC reported.
rding to Manuel Tenen-
>aum. director of the WJC's
at in American branch, the
Uerfaith meeting was arranged
' the context of an increasingly
urbulent political and social
fcvimnment on the continent.
I Shultz Will Continue
I At Slate Dep't. Helm
WASHINGTON President
Reagan has requested that
lieorge Shultz continue in his
as secretary of state in the
t term, according to State
department spokesman John
I iughes Hughes stated that
I hultz "is honored to continue."
I Shultz and the president have
I >ad several conversations and
I neetings recently including one
I sst week which included the
il Btional security adviser, Robert
Iclarlane. Hughes stated that
* three officials discussed the
>urse of foreign policy.
The White House is said to
a^e described the meeting as "a
I en discussion on a broad range
foreign policy matters."
i
1
[urope't Anti-Semitism
ontmues, Incidents Drop
LONDON Anti-Semitism in
"rope nearly 40 years after the
"eat of Hitler was examined by
TTesentatives of nine European
communities at day-
Henry Kissinger
long session here under the
auspices of the European Com-
mittee on Anti-Semitism of the
World Jewish Congress.
The sober assessment was that
anti-Semitism still exists to a
degree that demands constant
vigilance and preventive
measures. The discussants, all
specialists in the field, agreed
that the anti-Semitism pressures
which F.uropean Jews have felt in
recent years, have lessened some-
what.
They noted that the strength
of neo-Nazi type organizations
has not increased and the number
of anti-Semitic incidents has
declined. But it takes only a few
extremists to commit acts of
terror and vandalism and
therefore security measures must
be kept fully operative, the
experts concluded.
They found significant danger
signs for Jews in the growing
xenophobia in Europe which has
been directed so far against
foreign workers by rightwing
propagandists.
Jews Asked to 'Fine Tune'
Responses to Soviets
TORONTO An expert on.
international law. human rights
and Soviet Jewry said here that
the Jewish community must
"fine tune" its responses to the
Soviet Union on the issue of Jew-
ish emigration and to forego an
unvarying "shrei gevalt"
reaction regardless of how many
Jews are allowed to emigrate
annually.
Yoram Dinstein, rector of the
Tel Aviv University, told several
hundred people attending a
session on "The Rescue of Soviet
Jewry: Whose Responsibility?"
at the 53rd General Assembly of
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the Council of Jewish Feder-
ations that it becomes counter-
productive to denounce the
Soviet Union with unyielding
intensity when it permits
thousands of Jews to leave as
well as when it closes the gates to
emigration and allows only a
handful to leave.
Whether the Soviets allows
thousands of Jews to leave or
only tens of Jews, the Soviets are
sending a message, and the
message is different at different
times and must be understood in
context.
"We must give signals to the
Soviet Union if they do
something favorable and we must
pick up the gauntlet if they
don't," Dinstein said. If the Jew-
ish community shrei gevalt when
51.000 Jews are allowed to leave,
as they were in 1979, the peak
year of Jewish emigration, "what
are we left with when the Soviets
allow less than 1.000 to leave, as
this year?"
Kahanism' Must Be
Stopped, Zamir Says
JERUSALEM Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir warned
that the activities and philosophy
of Rabbi Meir Kahane and his
extremist Kach movement pose a
danger to social order in Israel
and urged the Knesset to take a
clear stand against it.
Zamir told the Knesset House
Committee that he would
welcome a resolution that would
keep Kahane. the Knesset
member for Kach, away from
Arab population centers in Israel
and from places where Arabs are
employed. Kahane advocates the
expulsion of all Arabs from Israel
and from the occupied territories.
Zamir proposed specifically a
Knesset resolution that would
require Kahane to abide by police
decisions to bar Kach members
from Arab areas. As an MK,
Kahane has been immune from
such orders.
Premier Vows
Bigotry Battle
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Premier
Laurent Fab has has assured the
president of the Representative
Council of Major Jewish Orga-
nizations in France, Theo Klein,
that his government will do all it
can to fight anti-Semitism and
racism. Fabius also told Klein
that his administration is deter-
mined to continue improving its
relations with Israel.
Fabius reportedly said he
hoped that the forthcoming visit
to France of Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres will also help to
consolidate relations between the
two countries.
Peres is scheduled to arrive in
France Dec. 4 for a three-day
official visit and will remain for
three more days as the guest of
the French Jewish community.
He will be welcomed at Orly Air-
port by Fabius and will be the
lunch guest of President Francois
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Fabius and Klein discussed the
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also reviewed France's policy in
the Middle East.
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._*. ^*c iu""___*.M!?!!ewuA.r.ionfMM / *m. .------..
Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian Fridav. November 23. 1984
We Must Heed
Plight of Falashas
The plight of the starving masses of
Ethiopia is one of the truly tragic tales on
the international scene. But part of that
tragedy, what is happening to the Falasha
Jews of Ethiopia, is of particular
significance to the world Jewish com-
munity.
For a long time now. the Falashas have
sought admittance to Israel, and ir has
always been difficult to determine precisely
whether, as spokesmen for the Falashas
say. the Ashkenazic leaders of Israel are
dragging their feet. Or whether Communist
Ethiopia is disinclined to permit n
numbers of them to leave for Israel bee a
it would offend so rr.ar.v Arab dynasties. Or
perhaps a combination of these reasons
Ir. the meantime, the Falashi
danger of being destroyed by a g
campaign against their existence in
Ethiopia: although it is generally conceded
that their desire to migrate to Israel is a
longstanding religious compulsion
predating the dangerous onslaught against
them.
Extremism in Toronto
It is against this backdrop that the news
detailing the disruption of the opening of
the Council of Jewish Federations General
Assembly in Toronto last week must be
understood. While massive, disruptive
demonstrations and even outright
terrorism seem to be an increasing
hallmark of our t imes. and a f irghtening
one at that, the Falashas want their plight
understood. Demonstrators came to the
CJF to help delegates understand it.
The roots of *.ne Ethiopian food crisis go
back more than a decade. But in recent
months. the situation has worsened. and
the past few weeks have witnessed an
international response to the famine. The
Jewish community throughout the United
States has joined in the outpouring of help
for the people of Ethiopia.
Then how about for the Falashas
themselves, whose extinction as a people is
a real possibility on two grounds: not only
famine, but also their Judaism, which they
insist upon practicing despite official
Ethiopian policies to the contrary.
To magnify the Falasha dilemma,
demonstrators at the CJF in Toronto
wondered: '' How many more Jews must die
before Ethiopian Jews become the number
one priority of the General Assembly?"
Said Simcha Jacobovici. who led the
demonstration at the opening plenary
session. "The world is now watching
Ethiopia starve to death. Thousands of
Jews are among the dying. The Ethiopian
Jewish community is fast becoming ex-
tinct. How much longer can they survive?"
Jews Will Help Jews
As the American Jewish community
joins its fellow-Americans in sending aid to
the starved masses of Ethiopia. Jews must
be especially sensitive to the tragic Falasha
condition. Thev must remember that the

cJewish Floridiar*

world does not galvanize so easily to help
Jews. They must understand that. in the
main, only Jews will help Jew?
Their hearts must go out to the Falashas
with even more fervent assistance than to
other Ethiopians because for the Falashas
there is at least a way out. A way out to
Israel.
Leo Mindlin
What the Bishops Have in Mind
>. ..-Ill -c --O-^ -
Fnday. November 23.1984 28 HESHVAN 5^45
Volume 5 I
Number 4"
BEFORE THE Church of
Rome car. receive absolution for
its sins :: a aid have to descend
to Dante's purgatory for a few
million year? and suffer the tor-
tures of the darr.r.ec n hell who
abandon ail hope upon entering
there
Ihia would not be exce-
punishment. Purgatory aft-
is a sort of dry cleaning c
lishmer.: with a termination date
for eft- ten b can at
look forward to the day of their
release In hell, the stearning is
DO er clone
WHAT MIST r^ considered
are the Crimea of the
throughout its history the
breaking of bones :n the
death b> e outc ia ft
favored by c man) >f the
'.'.-...: :
twisted the rlaanaing qualities to
be found in the lowest stations of
the Intern the -.stitutional ar-
rogance from which it ha? nil
fered m the view thai it ia the
the only, the .-.. nd
Church and that all others were
false and needed inquisitorial
punishment.
All of this, of course, existed in
the name of the Roman Church's
loving and gentle God who.
we are still meant to beheve.
came to transcend the Jews
angry and punitive'' God.
I am reminded of all of this be-
cause of the Bishops letter to
Catholics last week which ia the
latest step in the Church's cam-
paign to politicize what it con-
ceives of as its rebirth to power
and which it lost so grievously at
the advent and ascendancy of the
Protestant Reformation
WHAT DO the Bishops want"
Nothing more nor leas than the
redistribute n of wealth in
.America so that poverty should
be eliminated b) federal fiat
trcerai government would
become, according to the
- a sort of giant \ aticen
r. the I with the ~.ar.
date l.-- t- --:
personal limits n
- and wealth estabua
administer wetfan standards,
an d I
desig
Dated as comparable re-ward
mparabk ntril .. at
To suggest that thia isthi
cuuism ^r communism
theoretical because :t baa never
rked where preaent-day
mutual i
have at aaetimt ir another expe-
rimented with implement ogsuci
principles ia c -
propaganda and beside the point
More at issue is that the intent
:' the Bishops letter is to insti-
tute a political, sociai and
economic revolution in America
that would make Franklin Delano
Roosevelt's New Deal seem like a
tee party by comparison and
those with long memories will
recall just how unsettling that
was for its tune.
THE FACT is that the whole
thrust of the Reagan Adminis-
tration, soon to enter upon a
second term in office, has been to
dismantle the revolutionary FDR
agenda and to turn the nation
backward to a domestic laisstz
fair* society in which, far from
being limited by even a modicum
of restraints, the rich will be free
to grow richer and the poor to
grow poorer
Then the question originally
posed here must be posed a
second time What do the
Bishops want? Added to this
must be speculation aa to why
the Bishops time their letter to
follow the presidential election
rather than
Wouldn't the letter
re in keeping with thi philo-
sophy of Walter ''
Democrat* rather
Ri agan and the rU:
In fact, sroul In I
victor) have been rr. -
lament -
Bishop's am:
Reagan v ictory ?
THE ANSWER earl} yes
to both these quest
V -dale victor} I have
.r a dead letter I rtion
te so far as Cat
oncemed. whilt Reagan
----- th<
struggle for a
amendment out !.-. *hr-
tions \cept po>^ l-'-*-'
nancies resulting ft wa
incest Ditto for pray
schools, where the Reaganitsj
ha\ e already won I
their battle' in this unconatiW-
tional cause
Furthermore, a Rea,:
consolidates the probability of
U S mtervention in the attains of
Central and Latin America to i
greater extent than a Mor.dale
victorv ever would. The frankly
political nature of the Bishops
socio-economic message is there-
fore confusing.
Timing apart, it flies, for
example, in the face of the papal
ordination to Father Dnnen to
get out of the United States Con-
gress as a Representative from
Massachusetts because it
behoved a priest to be involved in
political affairs even thougn
Father Drinens record on nghu
for the poor, presumably tn
Bishop s present agenda, waa
sterling one. But that was
decade ago. and much ntf
changed since then.
Continued oa Page 1S-A


U.S., Israel See
Eye-to-Eye On
iLebanon Priorities
Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A
By London Chronicle Syndicate
Following the Nov. 6
[presidential election, the
U.S. can now be expected
to step up its behind-the-
-scenes diplomatic efforts to
nVlp secure an Israeli with-
Idr4wal from southern
Lebanon. For one thing,
Israel is clearly seeking an
intensified American
mediatory role aimed at
bringing Israel's troops
Ihome while simultaneously
[protecting Israel's northern
Iborder.
I S officials fully recognize
I thf scaled-back Israeli objectives
in Lebanon today as opposed
Ito those at the start of Operation
I Peace for Galilee in June. 1982.
They appreciate the Israeli posi-
|tion and genuinely want to help.
PRESIDENT Ronald Reagan.
|Secn tary of State George Shultz.
Defense Secretary Caspar Wein-
Iberger and other senior U.S. offi-
cials have repeatedly spoken of
Israel's willingness to leave
ILebanon as quickly as possible
provided that some essential
it) arrangements can be
[found The Administration has
Iwelcomed this stance.
Aco rding to senior U.S. and
[ officials, there is today no
significant difference
; the U.S. and Israel over
non.
The Americans want to play a
[role Their concern, however, is
Ithat unless the current gap
[separating Israeli and Syrian
[positions is narrowed in prelimin-
lary soundings, the entire effort
Imight fail, further embarrassing
|the U.S. in the region.
Former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger has cautioned
lagainst having the U.S. demon-
strate any overly-anxious desire
Ito mediate the Israeli-Syrian
[agreement. This, he believes,
would merely embolden the
|Syrians to up the ante.
IN THE END. however, there
|i-i likely to be an active American
diplomatic involvement aimed at
achieving a workable arrange-
ment in the Bekaa and elsewhere
pn southern Lebanon.
But the last thing the Amer-
ican8 want to see happen is a
return to the status quo ante
We situation which had existed
along the Israeli-I^ebanese border
before the June. 1982. invasion.
They want to be certain that an
Israeli withdrawal from South
Lebanon will result in a genuine
quiet along the border.
The return of terrorist infil-
tration into Israel, Katyusha
rockets and children living in
underground shelters in the
northern Galilee is almost as
unacceptable to officials in
Washington as in Jerusalem. The
Americans recognize that such a
scenario would merely set the
stage for yet another full-scale
war between Israel and Syria,
again threatening a superpower
confrontation.
Eventually, therefore, the U.S.
can be expected to play a very
active mediatory role in separ-
ating Israeli and Syrian forces in
the Bekaa. But the process aimed
at achieving this objective will
take many months and will by no
means be easy.
There are basically two con-
flicting U.S. assessments on
Syrian intentions.
ONE SCHOOL of thought is
convinced that Syrian President
Hafez Assad is by no means un-
happy over Israel's continued
presence in South Lebanon and
the accompanying headaches it
generates for Israel the regular
casualties, the enormous military
expense and the increasingly
embittered feelings of the major-
ity Lebanese Shi'ite under Israeli
control toward Israel. As long as
Israeli troops remain bogged
down in southern Lebanon, the
debate within Israel over the
entire war remains a source of
domestic political contention.
Why not allow Israel to suffer
longer?
The other school of thought in
Washington is more inclined to
accept the prevailing notion of
the new National Unity Govern-
ment in Jerusalem a notion
expressed to Reagan. Shultz and
Weinberger by Prime Minister
Shimon Peres during his recent
visit in Washington. This school
argued that Syria has its own
interest in seeing Israeli troops
withdraw from the Bekaa front.
The forward Israeli position,
after all, is less than 30 kilo-
meters from the outskirts of
Damascus.
The Syrian military, these U.S.
officials believe, would very much
like to see the IDF abandon those
strategically-important high-
lands.
SYRIA'S SOVIET patron,
moreover, also has an interest in
removing the Israeli military
from those early-warning sta-
tions along the Bekaa front.
Continued on Page 15-A
PRESIDENT ASSAD ... happy with Israel?
IDF SOLDIER DURING STRUGGLE IN BEIRUT.
Kahane's 'Mandate'
Trucks' To Send Arabs Packing
By JUSTIN J. FINGER
For the bullies, it had
been a gradual change of
scene a chillingly logical
one from the neighbor-
hoods of New York to the
villages of Israel and the
West Bank territories.
Logical because the name
of their leader was the same
Meir Kahane as was
the tactic, the enlistment of
differences and tensions in
the cause of a violent ex-
tremism.
Nor was it surprising when, in
July, 1984, Rabbi Meir Kahane of
New York and Jerusalem was
elected to a seat in the Knesset
and immediately trumpeted his
election, with 1.2 percent of the
total vote, as the achievement of
both a status and a mandate.
The mandate, as Meir Kahane
sees it. is to advocate and ac-
complish the mass expulsion of
Arabs some 1.5 million of
them from Israel and its
administered territories, and to
do so by virtually any means
necessary. He has vowed to
"purify" Israel and "make this
country Jewish again." He will
offer the "Arab dogs" money to
leave voluntarily; for those who
refuse the offer, "there will be
trucks."
Kahane has thrust the extrem-
ism bom in a storefront office in
Brooklyn in the late 1960's right
into the middle of an historic
Rabbi's extremism moved
from storefront to Knesset
Justin J. Finger is director of
the Anti-Defamation League's
Civil Rights Division.
moment of moral sensitivity and
political debate in the Jewish
state. He has lived in Israel since
1971 but has visited the U.S.
regularly. Here, his Jewish
Defense League has continued its
campaigns of threats and viol-
ence against its enemies
Soviet representatives, some
blacks, even some Jews who
aren't Jewish enough under the
Kahane definitions.
THE JDL past in the U.S. is a
matter of familiar -ccord.
Vandalizing Soviet offices and
harassing diplomats. Firebomb-
ing cars and buildings. Rock
throwing. Assaulting police.
Abduction. Attempted arms
smuggling (Meir kahane con-
victed). Threatened assassination
and kidnapping.
Terrorists usually assert
narrow purposes, but terrorism
cannot always narrowly circum-
scribe its victims; the one death
clearly attributable to the Jewish
Defense League in the U S. was
that of a Jewish woman. She suc-
cumbed to smoke inhalation after
the JDL bombing of a theatrical
producer s office.
And Jews who diverge from
Continued on Page 12-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 23,1984
Sex Scandals
Israelis Yawn They're Not Page One
Greeks Seek Mediation Role
In Search for Mideast Peace
Continued from Page 1 -A
politician was a homosexual. This
proved to be a damp squib, and
had not the slightest effect on the
politician's career.
THE EASY-going attitude of
Israelis to sexual peccadilloes is
not new. The late Golda Meir and
David Remes were reputed to
have been lovers for years, yet
they both attained high office in
the Labor Party and the govern-
ment, and were universally
respected. The late president Zal-
man Shazar was allegedly in love
with Rachel, the poetess from
Degania, yet no breath of scandal
prevented his becoming president
of Israel.
In Ruth Dayan's autobio-
graphy she mentions that she
complained once to the late
David Ben-Gurion about Moshe
Dayan's love affairs, and the
effect that this example might
have on the children.
B-G replied that the ways of
historic figures were often differ-
ent from those of ordinary
citizens. "People important to a
nation are somehow excused from
ordinary human standards," he
said.
Ben-Gurion then made a
curious error, amazing in a man
who justifiably prided himself on
his knowledge of history. Com-
paring Dayan with another one-
eyed hero, Lord Nelson, he said
that Nelson had not been con-
demned because of his affair with
Lady Hamilton, despite the strict
conventions of Victorian society.
But Nelson was killed at Trafal-
gar in 1806, 14 years before
Queen Victoria was born, so her
puritanical society was as yet un-
known when Nelson was frolick-
ing around with the lovely
Emma.
BEN-GURION also referred
Mrs. Dayan to the example of
another hero, King David, whose
treatment of Uriah the Hittite, so
as to get his hands on Bathsheba,
got him a rap over the knuckles
from on high, but did not prevent
him from becoming Israel's most
popular figure of all time.
The clue to Israeli tolerance to-
wards the free and easy sexual
attitudes among the prominent
may lie in B-G's reference to the
Old Testament. Although
adultery is condemned in it, sex
is not. The concept that sex is
sinful or disgusting is an in-
vention of Christian dogma: it is
not part of Jewish thought or
ethics.
Israeli society is composed of
so many different ethnic groups
that it is dangerous to generalize
about the extent of the tolerance
Artukovic Arrested in Los Angeles;
OSI To 'Vigorously Pursue' Case
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Andrija Artukovic, the most
notorious Nazi war criminal
living in the United States, was
arrested Nov. 14 in Orange
County by federal authorities
acting on a new request for
extradition by the government of
Yugoslavia.
Bail was denied for the 84-year-
old resident of Seal Beach, south
of Los Angeles, at a hearing in a
crowded prison ward. Federal
Judge Ralph Geffan said. "These
alleged offenses are the most
heinous of any charges against
any human being." He is being
held at the County-University of
Southern California Medical
Center.
Artukovic, an alien resident of
California for over 30 years, was
the Minister of Interior and
Justice in the Nazi puppet state
of Croatia during World War II.
He was also in charge of the
notorious Jacenovac concen-
tration camp and is responsible
for murders of 700,000 Serbs,
40,000 gypsies and 25,000 Jews
in Croatia.
Until the latest development,
Artukovic has successfully
evaded all legal moves against
him since 1951. Neil Sher,
director of the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Inves-
tigations, who was here in
connection with the Artukovic
case, said, "We will pursue this
case vigorously with the hope
that Artukovic will be sent back
to Yugoslavia as soon as
possible."
The Simon Wiesenthal Center
in Los Angeles welcomed the
arrest of Artukovic. Said Center
Dean Marvin Hier, "Artukovic's
arrest is significant, not only
because it brings this notorious
murderer's day of reckoning
closer, but it could have historic
significance if it signals the
Reagan administration's decision
to apply extradition."
lou.tixga.te JLowers
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FURN. & UNFURN. EFFICIENCY
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Beauty Parlor on Premises
v. v.
of extramarital sex. Never-
theless, many young people,
unhappily married people who
have found new partners, and old
people who live together without
marrying for tax or pension
reasons, set up home together
without any objection from
anybody. The law protects the
"reputed wife."
OPEN MARRIAGES are
rare, but it is generally believed
that many husbands and wives
seek adventures on the side. A
stock joke, whether based on
truth or not I do not know, has it
that the Air France plane hi-
jacked to Entebbe in 1976 had
among its passengers many men
supposed to be on reserve duty,
who were making a secret trip
with their girl friends.
One thing is clear: blackmail
based on sex is not likely to
succeed in Israel. The intended
victim, like the Duke of Welling-
ton, will simply tell the black-
mailer: "Publish and be dam-
ned!"
By JEAN COHEN
ATHENS (JTA) -
The Greek government, ac-
tively seeking a mediator
role in the Middle East, is
playing up its Arab con-
tacts and its improved rela-
tions with Israel.
A Greek agricultural
delegation left for Israel to ex-
change ideas and know-how with
Israeli experts in the field. A day
earlier. Prime Minister Andreas
Papandreou returned from his
three-day official visit to Syria
and Jordan, hailing it as one of
the most successful trips of its
kind he has ever made.
THE DELEGATION that
went to Israel is the first since
the two countries signed an
agricultural agreement in 1979.
There have been higher level
exchanges since the Socialist
government came to power here
in 1981. But the Greek media,
encouraged by the government,
gave this latest junket extensive
coverage, according to some
than
observers, more
warranted.
Soruces close to the lm
diplomatic mission ff
suggested that the Greek, J
trying to balance the effceurf
Papandreou s trip to Syria J
Jordan, countries still technics
in a stage of war with bJ
Greece wants to signal us that
the recent improvement of
relations (with Israel) is still on
an Israeli source said
Papandreou told reporters on
his return that Greece will un
dertake the role of mediate
between the Arab world and the
European Economic Community
(EEC) of which it is a member "j
asked both Syria and Jordan to
give me a working paper that 1
can present to the next EEC
summit in Dublin in order to try
to persuade the Community to
pass another resolution with
regard to the Israeli Arab-Pales'
tinian dispute.' the print
minister said.
"I think the EEC is readvno*
to take two more steps forward.
Papandreou added
SELF-
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Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Lebanon, Economy
Labor, Likud Marriage Showing Signs of Strain
Continued from Page 1-A
view of the unity coalition from
the start, let loose a blast at
Premier Shimon Peres from New
York where Sharon is pursuing
his $50 million libel suit against
Time magazine. He accused the
Labor Party leader of having
done "much harm to Israel's
image" by describing the
economy to be "in worse shape
than it really is"
The most important and
possibly the only significant
achievement of the unity govern-
ment to date has been a wage-
price tax freeze package of three
months' duration which, it is
hoped, will curb the highest infla-
tion rate in Israel's history. Last
week. Minister of Science and
Development Gideon Patt. a key
Likud Cabinet member, predicted
that the freeze would end in an
economic Catastrophe."
PKRES. who has been trying
to avoid confrontation,
responded sharply this time. He
noted that the "economic Catas-
trophe was what the unity
government inherited from its
Likud predecessor.
Defense Budget Cut
SALEM (JTA) -
The Israel Defense Force will re-
trench because of an $80 million
cut in the defense budget. Chief
Gen Moshe Levy told
sset Koreign Affairs and
tj Committee. He said
about 2,000 permanent employes
IDF will be dismissed.
g .md reserve duty time
will reduced and aircraft and
will be operated fewer
Yitzhak Rabin
But Shamir, the Likud leader
who will replace Peres as Prime
Minister at the half-way mark of
the unity government's four year
term should it survive that
long is clearly unhappy with
his I.aborite partners. He told a
group of Herut activists recently
that Likud was staying in the
unity government but "grinding
its teeth."
Shamir apparently believes
Labor is too soft on the political
front in dealing with Israel's
neighbors. He accused Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin of being
too anxious to pull out of Leban-
on and giving little importance to
"formalities." He objected to
Peres' publicly-stated desire to
improve the living standards of
Arabs on the West Bank and
(iaza Strip. He is rankled by
Peres repeated declarations of
the need to open a dialogue with
Jordan and recent attempts to
thaw relations with Egypt.
SHAMIR, as a member of
former Premier Menachem
Begin's government, opposed the
Camp David agreements and the
1979 peace treaty with Egypt. He
is now critical of the govern-
ment's attempts to reopen nego-
tiations with Egypt over the
Taba border dispute. Cairo, after
all. has not returned its ambas-
sador to Tel Aviv since he was re-
called in 1982 during the Lebanon
war.
Shamir is especially incensed
by a proposal by former Foreign
Minister Abba Eban. now chair-
man of the Knesset's Foreign Af-
fairs and Security Committee, to
deploy United Nations forces in
Taba until the border dispute is
settled. Such an act. Shamir
indicated, would bring an end to
the unity government. He has
also reportedly blocked efforts by
Minister Ezer Weizman to open
his own channels to the Egyp-
tians in an effort to end the "cold
peace."
The economy at present is the
overriding problem and it is
causing friction within Likud.
Deputy Premier David Levy of
the party's Herut branch has
publicly criticized the policies of
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai,
a Likud Liberal, which have the
backing of Peres. I.evy claims
Modai is worsening the condition
of wage-earners. Critics of Levy
say he is trying to curry favor
with workers to improve Likud's
chances in the upcoming
Histadrut elections. Levy denies
this. He contends that the drastic
cuts in government subsidies for
basic consumer products and
services make no economic sense.
MODAI INSISTS that the
budget, slashed by $1 billion,
must be reduced by another half
billion dollars if the freeze pack-
age is to have any effect.
The dispute over economic pol-
icy between key Likud ministers
could lead to the dissolution of
the Herut-Liberal alignment
which would spell the end of
Likud a development that
Labor would joyfully welcome.
Some obsevers say that is why
Peres has given his unqualified
support to Modai, sometimes at
the expense of his longtime Labor
colleague Gad Yaacobi who is
Minister of Economic Planning.
That is also why Peres has
been restrained in his reactions to
Likud critics. He does not want
to give Likud cause to close
ranks. He is also well aware,
observers say, that given the
present economic situation,
Labor is better off with Likud as
a partner than as a rival.
PERES AND SHAMIR
agreed to form a unity govern-
ment despite its cumbersome size
and despite their ideological dif-
ferences because both men real-
ized it was their only hope to sur-
vive politically. During the early
days of the union there was much
talk of the personal "chemistry"
between the two leaders.
It may still exist, on a personal
level. But Shamir must preserve
his leadership of Likud against
potential threats from such
ambitious politicians as Levy.
Sharon and even former defense
minister Moshe Arens. Peres, for
his part, wants to keep open the
option of retaining the premier's
office in a future Labor-led
government without Likud.
Yitzhak Shamir
Muscovite
Votes for Prexy
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Perhaps the most surprising
ballot cast in the U.S. presiden-
tial election was by a Moscow
Jewish refusenik. Abe Stolar.
who was born in Chicago. He
confirmed that he recorded his
vote at the American Embassy in
the Russian capital in a phone
call with friends in Detroit, ac-
cording to the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ). Stolar
grew up in Chicago and grad-
uated from high school there. He
was brought to the USSR in 1931
by his parents.
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ui.i: nmuuv .1 at >!"..
Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 23. 1984
'Actual Malice 'Seen
Time' Makes Much of Secret Appendix
NEW YORK Action
continued here this week in
the trial involving Israel's
former Defense M inister
Ariel Sharon and Time
magazine in which Sharon
is demanding a $50 million
judgment against Time for
having defamed him in one
of its analyses of the Sabra
and Shatila massacres
during Israel's incursion
into Lebanon.
In the same federal court
building here. Gen. William
Westmoreland pursues his own
libel suit against CBS Television
for $125 million in which West-
moreland charges that CBS aired
a report on Westmoreland's
conduct during the Vietnam War
in which it alleged that West-
moreland deliberately covered up
the facts about American
casualty figures and the strength
of North Vietnam's forces.
THE JURY in the Sharon case
is composed of four men and two
women. None of them is Jewish.
But presiding Judge Abraham
Sofaer is. and there are Jewish
lawyers on both sides. Last week,
Judge Sofaer denied Time's
opening motion to dismiss the
proceedings
The magazine declared
that the case should not be
adjudicated in an American court
because Sharon is an Israeli and
because it involves what Time's
attorneys called "acts of state.''
But Judge Sofaer ruled that Time
does not have absolute immunity
under the First Amendment for
statements about official conduct
of high government officers.
Airport Plans
Synagogue
BRUSSELS (JTA) -
Brussels Zavantem Interna-
tional Airport will soon have a
synagogue in its main terminal
hall where observant Jews in
transit can worship at the ap-
pointed times Interior Minister
Herman De Croo approved the
project and an architect has been
engaged. Construction will begin
shortly and the synagogue is ex-
pected to be opened some time
next year.
Furthermore, Sofaer ruled that
there was enough evidence to
suggest 'actua' malice'' for the
case to go to an American jury.
AT ISSUE is the Time cover
story of February 21,1983. which
reported that Sharon discussed
vengeance with Lebanese
Christian Phalangists against
Palestinians for the assassination
of Lebanese President-elect
Bashir Gemavel on September
14. 1982.
According to Time, it had
"learned" that a similar con-
clusion was reached in a secret
appendix to the Israel Gover-
nment Commission's report after
having investigated the
massacres of Palestinians by
Christian forces at Sabra and
Shatila refugee camps near
Beirut in September. 1982.
following the Gemavel assassi-
nation. Israeli forces were in
control of the area at the time.
In an impassioned plea Sharon
told the court that Time had
accused him of mass murder,
which he said any Jew would
regard as a "blood libel' against
Israel and the Jewish people. His
suit against Time, he said, was
for the honor and pride of the
Jewish people and the State of
Israel."
TIME CALLED Sharon's suit
an attempt by a foreign pol-
itician to justify his conduct of a
war by his state and to enhance
his political reputation." the
magazine's lawyers adding that
Sharon is "libel proof." since his
reputation was so poor that he
suffered no damage in any case
The Time story was partly
based on reporting by David
Halevy. an Israeli correspondent
and citizen, whose information
largely came from three con-
fidential sources. Halevy has
refused to reveal their names.
Time's lawyers complained
that they had attempted to take
depositions from a number of
Israeli officials they believed to
be familiar with the Sabra and
Shatila information that would
corroborate the magazines
reporting of the massacre. But.
they said, the Israeli govern-
ment, while granting diplomatic
immunity to two of their
potential witnesses, cautioned
others that they might be subject
to prosecution for violation of the
country's security laws.
IN OTHER sessions this week,
Sharon told the court that the
Time story- reporting the Sabra
and Shatila massacre was a
"terrible lie." Sharon demanded
to know "What can cause more
damage than when someone is
accused of urging and discussing
the need to kill and murder
civilian people?"
His face flushed, he asked re-
peatedly, looking at the crowded
courtroom: "What can be more
damaging? What can be more
damaging?"
Time's attorney. Thomas Barr.
told the court that the mag-
azine's information came from a
secret appendix to a 108-page
report summarizing the findings
of the Israeli inquiry commission
an appendix that has never
been made public.
ACCORDING to the Time
story, Sharon is alleged to have
told Amin Gemavel. Bashir's
brother and now Lebanon's pres-
ident, that he "understood" the
need that the Gemavel family
might feel to avenge Bashir's
death. The story implies that the
Gemayels took this is a green
light to enter Sabra and Shatila
and launch the massacre.
Milton Gould. Sharon's attor-
ney, repeatedly asked Sharon:
"Did you discuss the need for the
Phalangists to take revenge for
Bashir's death?"
"No." replied Sharon.
Not one word?" Gould asked
"Not one word." Sharon
replied flatly.
"DID THEY Sheikh Pierre
(father of Amin and Bashir. who
has since died! say anything to
you about revenge?"
"No." Sharon said
"Did anyone at any time say
anything at all about a need for
revenge?" Gould continued.
"No." said Sharon. "Not
revenge, not retaliation, nor any
other word similar to that."
Sharon replied.
Querying Sharon on Appendix
B, which Time insists it learned
about through its Jerusalem cor-
respondent. Halevy. Gould
wanted to know: "Is there any-
thing in Appendix B that con-
tains details of your visit with the
Gemayels?"
"No." answered Sharon, who
explained that he had read
Appendix B at least three times
"Is there anything at all about
a visit or a conversation with the
Gemayels and about their need
for revenge in Appendix B"
No."
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American Friends of Everyman's University of Israel honors
Victor Politis as the first recipient of its Lamp of Knoukin
Award at a gala dinner for the real estate industn at theS:
Regis-Sheraton Hotel in Xew York City. Shown here are Polity
(left), who is executive vice president of the New York Lani
Company, with Sir John Barnes, of Sussex, England, forrnp
ambassador from the United Kingdom to the State of Israel $?
John presented the award, a hand-crafted silver menorak, oi
behalf of the American Friends organization.
Toronto Suburb Told to Drop
Plans for Sabra, Shatila Gate'
By BEN KEYFETZ
TORONTO (JTAI The
town council of Mississauga, a
suburb west of Toronto, has
politely suggested to the small
Palestinian community that they
drop their proposal to name a
street in memory of the victims of
the Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps massacre of September.
1982.
The name "Sabra Gate" was
suggested in a letter from the
Canadian Arab Federation which
one council member. Larry
Taylor, found "slightly strident
in tone The letter stated. "As
you know, both Lebanese and
Palestinian civilians were mas-
sacred by the Israeli invaders
Naming a street after the Sabra
camp will serve to immortalize
that tragic event where more
than a thousand civilians were
slaughtered."
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The letter wa. in error or.
several points. It thanked the I
town council for naming the
street in a new housing dev-
elopment Sabra Gate
something the council did not dc
and has no role in doing. It ac-
cused Israel of the massacn
which was in fact carried out by
units of the Lebanese Christian
Phalangist militia It also exag-
gerated the number of victims
Mayor Hazel McCallon said
she would meet representatives
of the Arab Federation to try to
persuade them to choose a naoe
with more positive connotations
Taylor explained that in orders
balance the predominance of
Anglo-Saxon street names 11
multi-ethnic community. "1
quested that each group submit *
half dozen names that wen? im-
portant to their communities Its
not my role to consider these


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"c iwy____i
'g"wn ineuewisn r lonaian rnday, November 23, 1984
Crowded Courtroom
I Never Talked RevengeSharon
Continued from Page 1-A
federal judge that the article did
not accuse Sharon of encouraging
the massacre but had only
reported the findings of the Is-
raeli commission. The lawyer for
Time also argued that Sharon
was "libel-proof" because his
reputation was so poor to begin
with that it couldn't possibly be
damaged. Sharon charged that
the article "heavily damaged" his
reputation.
The Sharon trial, which began
last week after the Westmoreland
litigation had started, is held in
Room 905. a small size court-
room, about which the com-
plaints mount daily. Since the
trial in which Sharon is suing
Time for libel began, spectators
have begin lining up before 9 a.m.
to gain entrance and claim the
few seats available, after having
Israeli Soldier
Wounded
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI An
Israeli soidier. severely wounded
when his convoy was ambushed
near Saratand in south Lebanon
Nov. 11. died in a Haifa hospital.
His death brought to 602 the
number of fatalities sustained by
the Israel Defense Force in
Lebanon since the invasion of
that country in June. 1982.
It was the second IDF fatality
in south Lebanon this month and
casualties continue to mount.
Three soidiers were wounded the
day before two of them when an
IDF convoy was attacked near
Jibshit village in the western
sector of the front and another in
a convoy attack just north of the
Zaharani River. The wounds
suffered by the three men were
described as slight to moderate
endured an interminable wait for
the elevators to bring them
upstairs.
When finally one does gain ad-
mittance, the courtroom seems
less like a formal hall; rather, it
feels closer to that of a theater.
The air is tense with excitement,
with the crowd, like a Broadway
audience, waiting for the curtain
to go up.
THE ISRAELI correspond-
ents all know one another and
loudly greet each other in
Hebrew The American cor-
respondents sit together and
compare notes. The spectators
delight in pointing out the tele-
vision reporters they recognize,
and there is a gasp when Sharon,
his striking wife, son and rela-
tives enter the room.
The participants in this high
drama all come from varied back-
grounds, which gives the trial a
cosmopolitan flavor. The judge.
Abraham Sefaer. a fo-mer law
professor, was bom in India,
educated at Yeshiva College.
New York University Law
School, and clerked for Justice
William Brennan of the U.S.
Supreme Court.
Thomas Barr. the lawyer for
Time magazine, is a Mid-
westerner, hailing from Kansas
City. Mo. With his perfect attire,
one can't but think of him as the
quintessential corporate lawyer,
with a degree from Yale Law
School and partner status at
Cravath. Swaine and Moore, a
leading New York law firm.
Milton Gould. Sharon's attor-
ney, projects an air more of a
country lawyer than the name
partner at Shea and Gould, a
large firm in New York. But a
New Yorker he is. who received
his education at Cornell Law
School, and is active in Jewish
affairs.
AND THEN there is Sharon.
who looks strangly uncomfort-
able in his well-pressed suit Re-
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3,000 Ex-Nazis May Have
Found Haven in Canada
cently. while testifying before the
six-member non-Jewish jury
about his experiences during the
Yom Kippur War. it seemed
slightly incongruous: why wasn't
he wearing his battle fatigues
with a bandage wrapped around
his head as he described the
horrors of that war?
Later, on that particular day.
the testimony was to take an
especially emotional tone, when
Sharon began to describe his role
as commander of a force which
crossed into the village of Kibya
in 1953. He recalled how a small
group of TO soldiers entered what
was then Jordanian-held terri-
tory. 20 miles from Jerusalem,
and sought to assault the terror-
ists there who were daily attack-
ing Israeli border settlements.
After recounting how he and
his men did all they could do to
prevent civilian casualties, his
voice rose, and he whipped out a
copy of a Time magazine article
of that year which depicted the
raid as an indiscriminate mas-
sacre of civilians by a 600-man
force. The trial was to end on an
exciting note, with Sharon
declaring. "If I could have tried
Time magazine then I would
have." as the lawyers and judge
argued over the admissibility of
that article and his testimony
WHEN" THE trial adjourned,
individuals lined up to greet
Sharon. The courtroom soon re-
sembled more of a reception hall
than the imposing center of
justice it had been a few moments
before.
As the people filled out. one
woman was heard to remark.
"Only in America could one find
such a conglomeration of people
an Israli General and Cabinet
Minister suing in federal court in
New York an American magazine
because of what an Israeli-bom
reporter wrote about him."
The trial continues for another
month.
TORONTO (JTA) A
delegation from the Simon Wie-
senthal Center in Los Angeles
told Canadian Solicitor General
Elmer McKay that as many as
3,000 Nazi war criminals and
collaborators from all parts of
Europe may have found haven in
Canada and urged the Canadian
government to track them down.
The delegation, which visited
Ottawa last week, had an hour-
long meeting with McKay, ac-
cording to Sol Littman, the Wie-
senthal Center's Canadian repre-
sentative. He said that "Most of
the people who took shelter in
Canada (after World War II)
came from Eastern European
countries." and among them were
"Ukrainian SS men, Latvian
police auxiliaries. Yugoslav
Ustashi. Rumanian Iron Guard-
ists. Hungarian Cross and Arrow-
members and Slovak Hlinka
Guardists Most of those Nazi
and fascist groups were directly-
involved in the extermination of
European Jews.
Rabbi Abraham Cooper, asso-
ciate dean of the Wiesenthal
Center, noted that "Canada was
used bv the British and American
intelligence services as ,
Europe"" ** th'!2l
Littman urged McKay ta,
tinue and expand the work bi
begun by his predecessor (
Solicitor General Robert'
"We need more than B
Mountie no matter howi
trious to tackle the job 7
vestigating and pursuing ,
criminals in Canada, he said
Martin Mendelsohn, the
senthal Center's general cou
stressed to McKay the in,,,
tance of the U.S. effort to da
turalize and deport war crii
which began in 1977 and
nated with the creation of ti 1
Office of Special InvestintiaJ
(OSIlin the Just.ce Depart
in 1979. ynraati
The Wiesenthal Center's es;|
mate of the number of vl
criminals in Canada is based oil
an eight week tour of six Euro!
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England. Poland. Czechosky
vakia. Hungary. Rumania and
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amatic Debate
pits Kahane, Law Prof. At N.Y. Institute
Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
By BARBARA TRAININ
NEW YORK (JTA) -
labbi Meir Kahane, Knes-
C member and leader of
he extremist Kach Party,
ashed in a dramatic two-
sometimes heated,
[ebate here with Harvard
School Prof. Alan
ershowitz on a wide range
, topics concerning Israel
id American Jewry before
iiore than 1,000 persons at
Hebrew Institute of
tiverdalein -;he Bronx.
The debate, moderated by
(tabbi Avraham Weiss, spiritual
fader of the Hebrew Institute.
onsisted of a question and
nswer format that included time
rebuttal Many in the over-
ow crowd had to observe the
lings via closed circuit
television. The attendees, who
Irere searched by synagogue
olunteers before being allowed
enter the building Nov. 11,
lauded enthusiastically
hroughout the debate but re-
ained orderly.
MUCH OF the discussion fo-
ussed on Kahane's proposal to
xpel Arabs from Israel and the
lest Bank The Brooklyn-bom
under of the Jewish Defense
*ague. assorting that "no Arab
jants to live in a Jewish State,"
ninded the audience of the
assacres of Jews in Palestine in
1920s and 1930s. He asserted
at Halacha forbids the grant-
of Israeli citizenship to non-
ws.
Asked why "not one great
lalachic authority" has sup-
orted his proposal, Kahane
eplied that many rabbis agree
frith him in private "but are
ifraid to say so."He termed the
)lan a continuation of the "popu-
tion exchange" that began after
(948. when 700,000 Jews were
xpelled from Arab countries.
"They weren't compensated,"
1 said He also called for the es-
ablishment of a theocracy in
kI, asserting that Israel must
Cornerstone
For Center
BONN (JTA) The cor-
erstone of a 15-million Mark
Jewish community center
> laid in Frankfurt last week in
presence of local civic and
jwish community leaders. The
tt>" of Frankfurt is providing 7.5
pillion Marks toward its con-
pruetion.
Mayor Walter Wallman, who
o*e at the ceremonies, hailed
contributions of many
Iterations of Jews to Frankfurt.
' cornerstone of the structure
I inscribed with the names of the
P.231 Frankfurt Jews deported
Nazi death camps and the
ore than 7,000 others who com-
Mtted suicide to avoid that fate.
"do what is Judaism, not that
which is gentilized Western civil-
ization."
DERSHOWITZ, a prominent
defense attorney, rejected the
notion that Israel must choose
between its Jewish character and
democratic values. "Zionism is a
great challenge to keep both," he
said. "Rabbi Kahane seeks a false
dichotomy." Calling himself
neither a total secularist nor a
total disbeliever in a theocratic
state, the civil rights advocate
expressed support for a modified
synagogue-state separation that
takes into account Israel's
Jewish nature.
Dershowitz warned that if
Kahane's plan for the expulsion
of Arabs from Israel is imple-
mented. Jews not fitting the
rabbi's "particular definition" of
Jewishness might also eventually
be expelled. He called for terri-
torial compromise in exchange
for peace along the lines of the
Allon Plan. He urged aliya and
intensified efforts to free Soviet,
Syrian and Ethiopian Jpwry as a
means of ensuring a Jewish ma-
jority in Israel.
In an exchange on the recently
uncovered Jewish terrorist
underground on the West Bank,
Dershowitz expressed grave
doubts that the "alleged
terrorists" would be able to
receive a fair trial in Israel, but
also expressed his "great
respect" for the Israeli judicial
system. "If their acts are proved,
I deplore them," he asserted.
DENOUNCING those who
take the law into their own
hands, he predicted that such
actions would "absolutely gua-
rantee" escalated "holy war"
against the Jews. He called
Jewish terrorism a "denigration
of the Israeli armed forces," and
stated that a "mature state"
must reject the doctrine of collec-
tive responsibility and distin-
guish between the guilty and the
innocent.
Kahane countered that it is a
"disgrace" to the Jewish people
that the trial will take place at all.
He accused the Israeli govern-
ment of necessitating the actions
of the alleged Jewish under-
ground. "If the goverment won't
expel the Arabs, that guarantees
the killing of Jews," he declared.
Dershowitz forcefully attacked
Kahane for advocating violence,
referring several times to the
death of Iris Cohen, a secretary in
the New York office of impresario
Sol Hurok. Cohen died when
bombs placed by the Jewish
Defense League in a 1972 protest
against a performance by a
Russian orchestra exploded.
SUCH VIOLENCE, the Har
vard professor continued, set
back the cause of Soviet Jewry
"because it failed to distinguish
between the critical and the
frivolous." Citing Kahane's
praise for last month's killing of a
Palestinian on a bus in East
Jerusalem, he called such state-
ments "despicable, anti-Jewish
and racist." The death of any
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innocent person, Jew or non-Jew,
is a "tragedy," he said.
Kahane defended the occasion-
al use of violence to protect
Jewish lives and rights. "It is a
terrible thing," he declared, "but
sometimes it is a terribly neces-
sary thing." Stating that only
violence brought the issue of
Soviet Jewry to "page one of the
New York Times," he compared
the death of Cohen to the in-
advertent killing of Jews by the
Irgun during the King David
Hotel bombing in pre-state days.
But he asserted that if he be-
came premier of Israel, not one
Arab would be injured. "I don't
want to kill them: I want to expel
them," he reiterated.
OTHER TOPICS covered in
the debate included the future of
American Jewry, black-Jewish
relations, and the rise of Chris-
tian fundamentalism. Through-
out, Dershowitz defended
Kahane's right to speak. "The
democratic response is to answer
him (Kahane) ... to persuade
people to reject his views on their
demerits," he said.
Kahane in turn called it "the
greatest of tragedies" that there
are those who would permit him
to speak "because they'd also
grant (Nation of Islam leader
Louis) Farrakhan and (PLO chief
Yasir) Arafat the right to speak."
Outside the synagogue, a
group of 25 people demonstrated
quietly, carrying anti-Kahane
placards. Some of the protesters
joined the audience, police said.
According to local sources, area
rabbis had called on their congre-
gants to boycott the meeting
because of the participation of
Kahane.
Temple Beth Am of South Miami's spiritual leader, Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard (left) meets world-renowned pianist-
humorist Victor Borge at the 1984 Covenant of Peace Awards
of the Synagogue Council of America. The award was presented
to Borge as part of a special tribute paid to the Danish
government by the SCA, umbrella organization of Con-
servative, Orthodox and Reform Judaism in America. Looking
on is Mrs. Norma Levitt, SCA vice president. Rabbi Baumgard
is SCA first vice president.
Former Prisoner of Conscience
Severely Beaten by KGB
NEW YORK (JTA) Former Prisoner of
Conscience Dr. Evgeny Lein of Leningrad was badly
beaten by the KGB on Saturday after he met with three
foreign tourists, according to the Long Island Committee
for Soviet Jewry and Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
The 45-year-old-mathematician had been interrogated by
the secret police in July after speaking with visitors from
abroad.
SECRET POLICE AGENTS also tried to break in
Saturday on the brit of David Tzvi Elman, the 8-day old
son of Leningrad activist Mikhail Elman, who was himself
beaten severely by the KGB twice last week. Elman
refused to let them in, asserting it was against health
regulations for them to intrude on the circumcision.
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 23,1984
Kahane Vows Trucks' in Battle
To Send Israel's Arabs Packing
Continued from Page 5-A
Meir Kahane's view of Jewish
obligations have been victims of
his deliberate intimidation at-
tempts. In 1982, for example, the
JDL seized the office of the Na-
tional Jewish Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council and later,
with Meir Kahane at their head,
the main floor of the Israeli
Consulate in New York.
LARGELY SHIFTING his
own base to the Jewish State,
Kahane only enlarged the stage
of his extremist operations. He
founded a movement called Kach
("Thus"), and the streets of his
bullying tactics became the road
to politics.
In 1980, he called on the Israeli
government to authorize "a
Jewish terror group" to "throw
bombs and grenades to kill
Arabs." Since settling in Israel,
he has been arrested more than
20 times. He served three months
in prison under preventive deten-
tion in 1981 for threatening viol-
ence against Arab protesters on
the West Bank. Members of his
organizations have been linked to
such actions.
In March. 1984. men identified
as members of both Kach and the
JDL were held on charges of
firing shots into a bus full of
Arab workers, wounding several
passengers. This had followed
similar acts by the Palestine
Liberation Organization. Kahane
identified the men as his fol-
lowers. He stated that such ac-
tions represented the "sanctifica-
tion of God s name.
ON THE DAY following the
July election that saw him take a
seat in the Knesset, he marched
through Jerusalem's Old City
with 200 followers shouting
"Death to the Arabs!"
Kahane sees the Knesset as a
new forum for his doctrines and
as a mechanism for staying out of
jail, thanks to the immunity held
by the parliament's members,
and thus he uses the advantages
and processes of the very dem-
ocracy he openly decries as anti-
thetical to Judaism. It is one of
the ironies of democracy that its
institutions can be used against
it.
"Even if one is called a fascist
and a terrorist." the JDL-Kach
leader has been quoted as saying,
"when he arrives at the Knesset,
he turns from that moment into a
fascist and a terrorist with
status."
The danger of Meir Kahane s
status has been widely perceived.
His ideas and aims have been
publicly denounced by prime
ministers Shamir and Begin,
President Herzog and othe Israeli
leaders, and in America by the
leaders of all major Jewish
organizations.
TO MANY who despise his
philosophy and tactics, Kahane is
nonetheless a reminder of long-
held apprehensions about PLO
terrorists who have all too often
sneaked across the borders to
slay men, women and children,
and about Arab leaders who con-
tinue a 36-year state of war
against their non-Arab neighbor.
He takes his cue from these
apprehensions and finds a
Talmudic justification for his
terrorism: "If one comes to slay
you," he intones, "slay him
first." Kahane's application of
the principle unfortunately
reads: If he comes to slay your
innocent, slay his innocent first.
With the frustrating persist-
ence of the deep, lingering
problems of the Middle East,
much Israeli political activism,
particularly among youth, is
becoming increasingly polarized.
On the other side of the Kach coin
is the figure of a dove that ad-
vocates understanding and
accommodation with forces that
are willing to grant neither to
Israel.
POLARIZATION is the
product of simplistic solutions,
but Meir Kahane's would find
virtually no support were there
no PLO to kill Israeli civilians
and promise the total liquidation
of their country.
Israel s right wing "has been
molded by bitter experience, not
political theory." writes Hirsh
Goodman of the Jerusalem Post,
not to justify' Meir Kahane but to
underline the fact that many who
voted for him had grown up in an
environment of hatred for Israel
on the part of all Arab leaders
"except Sadat and a few moder-
ate Palestinians, most of whom
have paid with their lives for
their moderation." Goodman
argues that to preserve its own
morality. Israel must demand
that same sort of morality from a
world whose varying degrees of
animosity toward the Jewish
state have helped Kahane to
justify his extremism.
While his most offensive
threats are those aimed at
Israel's Arab population, he is a
creature neither of Jewish policy
nor of the Jewish people: he is the
opposite of the ideals of both. He
is an ironic reflection of the bully
boys of the fascist era. and he is
at least partially a creature of
Arab leaders of their wars,
their terrorism and their hostility
to Jews and Israel.
The final irony may be that
Kahane's eventual defeat in a
democracy he despises will come
as the result of that society's
reaffirming its ideals in the face
of -hallenges from extremists of
all sides.
Back at Helm
Ben-Gurion Univ. Opens Doors
After Resignation of Prexy Gazit
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ben
Gurion University of the Negev
in Beersheba opened its doors on
Nov. 12 for the start of the
academic year following the
approval by the university's
executive committee of a
balanced budget based on guide-
lines of the Planning and Grants
Committee of the government's
Council for Higher Education.
All universities in Israel, apart
from the Technion in Haifa,
delayed the opening of their
academic year Hcause of budge-
tary problems. But the others
opened after a week's delay,
leaving only the Beersheba insti-
tute still closed due to the lack of
"jnds caused by cutbacks in
government fundings to Israeli
universities.
Shlomo Gazit. president of Ben
Gurion University, withdrew his
earlier letter of resignation,
telling the executive committee
that his decision had been
"greatly influenced by the
messages of support from public
figures in Israel and abroad and
from the university's academic
and administrative staff."
Gazit tendered his resignation
on Oct. 31 because of what he
described as the "complete lack
of understanding of the needs for
higher education in Israel in
general, and of the Ben Gurion
University in particular."
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FR KOBKKT DRINAN politics, Catholicism musn't mix.
o Mindlin
What the Catholic Bishops Intend
Continued from Page 4-A
|WHAT IS new 19 the second
Bge of revolution in our hemis-
^ere following the first-stage
del Castro victory in Cuba. The
bt is that, despite all of our pos-
ting, the United States has
en unable to contain Castro's
hbitions
[Furthermore, the failed U.S.
forma nee in Vietman has since
Hped urge forward his hemis-
leric- adventurism far more
iklessly than the best en-
largement of his Soviet
onsors could ever muster. The
nml Stage, of course, is in
ntral America, and given the
Mibility of a second failed U.S.
on there, aa well, there is no
Uing whether the deluge will
|erbe halted thereafter or what
deluge can mean to the
shops power politics.
I" effect, what the Bishops
lied tor last week was a
nguani revolution in America
Ihnut a shot's being fired to
nal other revolutions in
ntral and Latin America aimed
Consolidating the whole hemis-
ere into a reconstituted
tholic hegemony,
fucn B hegemony would more
W make up for the ignominious
"Ph.v "I us power that the
"an t'hurch suffered at the
ds ot Protestantism begin-
|g in the 17th Century and
pinuinK through the French
P'stribution of their land mass
l'90o. fully one-fifth of which
flnurch still owned. That was
here 79 years ago.
RECKONED IN these terms,
L n cun ** little que8tion why
I Bishops want a redistribution
America's wealth downward to
I^Poor. A declining Protestant
Pulation and a simultaneously
KkK Catnol>c population,
P by burgeoning births and
ssive waves of immigration,
* to augur well for a new
tical Catholic power base
6 But it is a poor base which
I massive transfusion to rar-
li". V.ew mu8t balanced
l"ist the Bishops' decision to
TLu." tetter untu *the
'ictable Reagan victory. The
^ability of American inter-
|Wn. say, in Central America
well support the Church's
nate aims there, but a
Vrty convincing scenario
lQ be written that it would
Pe the Bishops can safely
bank on the Reaganites so far as
the abortion and religious
education issues are concerned,
they are clearly gambling that in-
tervention will be more helpful
than harmful to their agenda.
In any case, for the Roman
Church to consolidate its power
in the Western Hemisphere, a
prospect over which it is already
drooling rather prematurely, it
must overcome the inevitable
dangers to unswerving allegiance
brought on by the traditional
customs and institutions of
American civilization a
broadly secular education, as-
pirations toward economic ad-
vantage, and the amalgamating
social forces that are character-
istic of life among other cultures.
The abortion and prayer issues
are the most divisive on the
American scene today
BUT IT IS precisely in this
divisiveness that parochial
Catholic politicization can best
flourish and best overcome
disadvantage to them of Ameri-
canization for future generations
of Catholics. And it is precisely in
this fact that lies the answer to
yet another question: If the
Bishops are so worried about the
economic disadvantage of
America's poor, why don't they
demand of the Vatican and its
princes and power-brokers that
they redistribute their own un-
paralleled wealth among them?
Why wait for an American
"revolution" to resolve economic
inequity?
The Vatican as an institution is
of course sacred. It has so or-
dained itself, and if it even con-
sidered answering the question,
surely it could do so predicated
on the argument that the institu-
tion is "merely" Christ's vicar on
earth. Ergo, it is not empowered
to redistribute what belongs to
someone else, namely God. This
is as convenient and unassailable
an argument as the kings of
Europe ever had in their claim to
the throne by divine right.
8(11. the Vatican would surely
not care to claim as God's the fi-
nancial scheming and maneu-
vering it went through some
years ago for what it conceived to
be sound financial advantage.
Nor does it appear to have inter-
preted the drubbing it took on
the battlefield of international
banking as heavenly retribution
for its greed.
ON THE other hand, how
about the Vatican's priceless art
Friday, November 23, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Israel Spurns Lebanon's
Demand for Reparations
collections, real estate spread
across the globe, gold and jewels
possessions many of which go
back through the Renaissance
and the Middle Ages almost to
the beginning of the Church at
Nicea in 325?
History gives these posses-
sions the soft-focus view of
antiquity: it rubs smooth the
coarse edges of who first owned
what, and how the ownership was
come by. One can be sold on the
sense of the divinity of it all. The
distance, time-past, applies to
these things a faultless aesthetic
quality all of its own.
But not the Vatican's financial
scheming and maneuvering.
There is nothing divine abut that.
The sanctimonious, rabidly anti-
Semitic writers of the Gospel
talked about this sort of thing in
terms of the "money-changers"
of the Temple in Jerusalem whom
Jesus is supposed to have
rousted out.
THEREAFTER, Jews became
known among the new faithful as
just that money changers and
stingy and crooked, with a
knowing eye for value and bar-
gaining, when the truth is that
they have ever been, and still are,
more charitable, more philan-
thropic than most any other
people. And never did the princes
of the Church until this day do a
single, blessed thing to call a halt
to this blood-soaked, libelous
bluff of theirs that has helped kill
Jews forever after.
It is against this backdrop, for
me, that the Bishops' letter has
appeared. And I am appalled by
it as, indeed, are many Ameri-
cans of the Catholic persuasion, if
for different reasons.
In any case, the Bishops'
power play is not likely to work
for at least two reasons. Im-
proved education and economic
capacity lead men's minds to
better things than the hypocrisy
of institutional religion.
ALTERNATIVELY, revolu-
tions of a Marxist nature, and
there appear to be no others on
the horizon in our time, are the
sworn enemy of institutional reli-
gious creeds, which Marx called
"the opiate of the people.''
And so, the modern money-
changers on the Tiber are not
likely to win in the end. Some-
how, their earlier inquisitorial
methods seemed more fitting to
their aim than do their politicized
pleas for humanitarian reform
today. The disguise is too thin. It
doesn't really fool many people,
Catholics included.
By HUGH ORGEL \
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israeli and Lebanese mil-
itary teams held their third
round of talks at Nakura
but failed to narrow the gap
between their respective
positions on the withdrawal
of the Israel Defense Force
from south Lebanon and
future security arrange-
ments along Israel's north-
ern border.
Gen. Amos Gilboa, head of the
Israeli delegation, told reporters
after the meeting that he had
stressed to the Lebanese that
until suitable security arrange-
ments are made, the IDF will
stay in Lebanon. He also made it
clear that Israel would make no
concessions, such as the release
of prisoners it holds in south
Lebanon, as long as attacks on
the IDF continue.
THE MAJOR difference
between Israel and Lebanon on
security is who will police the
border once the IDF withdraws.
The Lebanese delegation, headed
by Gen. Mohammed Al-Haj,
flatly rejected that role for the
Israel-backed South Lebanon
Army (SLAI and proposed that
the regular Lebanese army take
over in the south.
But a spokesman for Al-Haj
said recently that Lebanon could
not act as Israel's policeman in
the south and is obliged only to
provide security for the Lebanese
population there.
Israel places no trust in the
Lebanese regulars' ability to
protect the borders from terrorist
attacks on Israel and insists that
Gen. Antoine Lehad's SLA be
assigned the job. Israel also
wants the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) to be enlarged and
made responsible for security
north of the border zone, in the
A will i River sector. The Lebanese
are amenable to that proposal.
ISRAEL WAS astonished,
when the negotiating teams met
at Nakura last Thursday, to be
hit with a Lebanese demand for
S10 billion in war reparations
from Israel. Israel rejected this
out of hand and a spokesman for
the Lebanese delegation said
later that agreement had been
reached to confine the talks to the
security and military level.
Israel also rejected Lebanese
demands that it release about
1.000 prisoners from the Ansar
detention camp and that it
reopen communications between
south Lebanon and the rest of the
country.
An Israeli military spokesman
said there would be no prisoner
release and no opening of the
cross points as long as attacks on
the IDF continue. A Katyusha
rocket was fired at an IDF posi-
tion near Yodkin village in south
Lebanon only this week. There
were no casualties.
THE Israel-Lebanon talks,
which were months in arranging,
got off to a troubled start. Open-
ing under United Nations aus-
pices at UNIFIL headquarters in
Nakura on Nov. 8, they were
suspended by the Beirut govern-
ment two days later to protest
Israel's arrest of four leaders of
Amal, the Shiite Moslem militia
that has been harassing the IDF
almost daily, causing casualties
and damage.
Israel Bond Founder
Ira Guilden, Leading
Philanthropist, 66
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Funeral services were held last
week at Temple Emanu-El here
for Ira Guilden, a major sup-
porter of Israel's economic and
cultural development, who died
from a heart attack which oc-
curred while he was visiting a
friend in Manhattan, where
Guilden also lived. An in-
vestment banker, he was 88.
Guilden was a founder and
past president of the Israel Bond
Organization. Since 1973 he had
been chairman of the
organization's board of directors.
He was founder and past
president of Boys Town
Jerusalem and chairman of
Keren-Or. a charitable agency for
blind children in Israel and the
United States.
Guilden was active for many
years in the American Jewish
Congress, having served as
chairman of its commission on
international affairs. He also was
active in the Development
Corporation for Israel, and the
National Council of the Foun-
dation for the Jewish National
Fund.
He served as a host at a 1971
dinner for then-Premier Golda
Meir and led 19,000 people in a
1973 memorial in Madison
Square Garden for David Ben
Ira Guilden
Gurion, Israel's first premier.
Guilden served the Brookdale
Hospital Medical center in
Brooklyn and the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine and the
Belter Graduate School of
Science of Yeshiva University of
New York.
Fund-Raising Effort for Falashas
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Magen David Adorn has
begun a mass fund-raising
program to aid the victims of
famine in Ethiopia. Responding
to reports that hundreds of Ethi-
opians die every day of hunger,
the MDA has appealed for dona-
tions. The appeal was endorsed
by many prominent Israelis, in-
cluding President Chaim Herzog
and Premier Shimon Peres.


"*1C lU-p_____I MK.KiUii.an I
Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, November 23, 1984
Activist Mikhail Beizer (with briefcase, right) conducts a tour
of locales of historic Jewish interest in Leningrad, based on his
research of old documents. Photo was obtained 6v the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry. Under intense KGB pressure, tt
tours have presently stopped, but Beizer continues to publish
his findings in 'Leningrad Almanac' the eitx's 'sanuzdat
Jewish periodical.
Mubarak, Hussein Will
Press for PLO State
Continued from Page 1-A
Geneva conference would turn
out to be a "propaganda cam-
paign" rather than "a genuine ef-
fort to promote peace through
direct negotiations with Israel for
Palestinian autonomy on the
basis of the Camp David ac-
cords.'*
The report, entitled "Egypt
Update: A Periodic Survey of
Egyptian-Israeli Relations No.
1." was prepared by Phil Baum.
associate executive director, and
Raphael Danziger, policy
analyst, of AJCongress.
The report acknowledges a few
positive developments. It points
out that Egypt has been careful
to adhere to the Egypt-Israel
peace treaty itself by maintaining
diplomatic relations with Israel,
as well as airline, bus, telephone
and postal communications. And
it notes that Egypt voted against
the expulsion of Israel from the
United Nations General As-
sembly, commended Israel over
its decision to withdraw from
Lebanon and impounded PLO-
bound explosives.
BUT THE report also says
that a number of major develop-
ments in recent months that
could have led to a thaw in
Egyptian-Israeli relations had
President Hosni Mubarak been
inclined to ease tensions were
deliberately ignored by Egypt.
These developments, according
to the report, include the fol-
lowing:
The resumption of full
diplomatic relations between
Egypt and the Soviet Union
which elevated Egypt "s regional
standing among Arab countries
and placed it in a better position
to soften its policy toward Israel.
The formation of a national
unity government in Israel
headed by Labor whose positions
on Lebanon and the West Bank
were "far more palatable" to
Egypt than the predecessor
Likud government.
The restoration of diplomatic
ties between Egypt and Jordan
which represented a major break-
through in Egypt's quest for
Arab legitimacy and proved that
Egypt could return to the Arab
fold without abrogating its peace
treaty with Israel.
The AJCongress report noted
that despite these favorable
developments, Egypt's policy
toward Israel has not changed
and that "the Egyptians still
refuse to return their ambassador
to Tel Aviv."
OTHER EVIDENCE of the
continuing "cold peace" between
Egypt and Israel cited in the
report include: Egypt's failure to
inform Israel of Red Sea mines;
the Mubarak government's
severe curtailment of trade with
Israel and adherence to some
provisions of the Arab boycott
against Israel, in violation of
stipulations in the peace treaty;
restrictions on Egyptian tourism
to Israel: insistence on purchas-
ing Israeli-mined bromide, a
chemical, at premium prices
through other sources instead of
directly from Israel: a failure to
halt anti-Semitic articles in the
Egyptian press: the construction
of major fortifications in the
Sinai; and a "relentless military
buildup" of Egyptian armed
forces.
The AJCongress report says
such activities suggest that
Egypt's "cooling off" of relations
with Israel and the erosion of the
Camp David accords were "com-
ponents of a deliberate, long-term
policy designed to return Egypt
to the Arab fold" rather than
outraged reactions to Israeli poli-
cies, as claimed by Egypt.
The report said it was "im-
probable that the Egyptians will
go as far as formally renouncing
the peace treaty." But it held
that no matter how conciliatory
Israeli policies may be, Egypt is
likely to continue its policy of
deliberately eroding relations
with Israel "until its objective of
full reintegration in the Arab
world is attained." AJCongress
had originally predicted such an
Egyptian policy in a memo-
randum released last spring. The
developments of the last five
months appear to have borne out
that prognosis, the latest report
said.
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Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
IS. and Israel
They See Eye-to-Eye on Lebanon Priorities
lians
ire of
fhus. it seems,
mu pressures
loai >ua reginn
noted in
Mdeni
lamlv
Continued from Page 5-A
^ a. Pelcovits, a former
Department official who is
affiliated with the Johns
kins University School of
anced International Studies
Vashington. has pointed out
just-published book on Arab-
eli peacekeeping that Israeli
r and other electronic devices
jebel Baruk. a 6.000-foot
ntaintop overlooking the
Mi -can intercept Syrian
munications and monitor
an military activity." The
and the Soviets are well
re of this Israeli capability.
there are con-
on the
U.S. officials
recent days that
Hafez Assad almost
discussed these con-
rations at some length with
jet leaders during his visit to
scow in mid-( k'tober.
here is a general agreement
jig JJ.S specialists in Wash-
on that the Kremlin leader-
advised Assad to "cool it"
Israel,
he Soviet Union, having mas-
ly resupplied the Syrian
ed forces with better military
ment over the past two
is in no mood to see the
lans risk those advances by
ring into yet another full-
ewish Museum
For Paris
By EDWIN EYTAN
ARIS IJTA) French
:er Marek Halter announced
that an agreement has been
:hed between the city of Paris
the Ministry of Culture for
creation of a Jewish museum
Paris Halter, active in intel-
ual circles, said the city and
ministry will share the costs
reating it and operating it.
told the French daily Le
otidien that a precise budget
not yet been worked out but
the initial costs will
bably be over S'J million a
r Halter also said that both
is Mayor Jacques Chirac and
ture Minister Jack Lang have
ed him to head the museum.
IPOKESMEN for the city of
is and the Ministry of Culture
Wed i" comment on Halter's
KHincement aside from saying
' is somewhat premature.''
ewish communit) leaders in
:e bavi asked the govern-
t tor years to create a Jewish
peum to assemble some of the
less Jewish artistic and
one heirlooms now scattered
raens ol museums and collec-
sin France
OPHISTICATED
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jMiami Beach 673-8393
houis Sherry Associates, Inc.,
scale confrontation against
Israel.
SOVIET military planners
recognize that Israel would deci-
sively win any such contest,
thereby further embarrassing the
state of the art in Soviet military
technology as opposed to that
of the United States.
The Soviets also have some
7,000 technicians and advisers in
Syria who would become endan-
gered by another round of fight-
ing.
U.S. officials recognize that
Israel, under this current leader-
ship, is also in no mood to seek
such a battlefield victory. In the
process, many Israeli soldiers
would be killed, and considerable
quantities of Israeli weaponry
and equipment would be lost.
Meanwhile, one miscalculation
along the Bekaa front could trig-
ger another war. That's why
there seems to be a joint interest
among Washington, Jerusalem.
Damascus and Moscow for
defusing the tense situation,
namely, by finding some security
arrangements and accompanying
"red line'- understandings
between Israel and Syria which
would enable Israeli forces to
head home.
There is also a growing convic-
tion in Washington, as in Jeru-
salem, that any such Israeli with-
drawal will require a dramatically
expanded role by the United
Nations Interim Force in Leb-
anon (UNIFIL). Despite Israel's
understandable misgivings over
UNIFIL, there is today a general
recognition that it is about the
best possible peacekeeping unit
which could replace departing Is-
raeli troops from the Bekaa
certainly superior to a separate
non-l'nited Nations multi-
national force involving Amer-
ican troops.
THUS, there has been height-
ened interest in a UNIFIL which
might play a crucial role after an
Israeli retreat. Peres himself
underlined this point repeatedly
in Washington.
Prof. Pelcovits, in his just-
published "Peacekeeping on
Arab-Israeli Fronts Lessons
from the Sinai and Lebanon,"
noted that a UNIFIL role along
the Eastern Front of Lebanon
might eventually come to
simulate the successful United
Nations Disengagement Ob-
server Force (UNDOF) on the
Golan Heights.
In fact, he said, modeling the
UNIFIL presence in the Bekaa
on the UNDOF experience is
about the most promising option
for peacekeeping there right now.
The Golan front between Israel
and Syria has been very quiet
over the years, in part thanks to
UNDOF.
Pelcovits. for his part, said
Syria might be willing to go
along. He referred to an interview
last year by Assad in which the
Syrian leader recalled with
nostalgia the 1974 disengage-
ment agreement on the Golan
Heights sponsored by Henry
Kissinger, hinting he would be
open to U.S. proposals for a
parallel arrangement on the
Bekaa line.
PELCOVITS argued that if
the agreement "involved tran-
sferring control of the Jebel
Baruk lookout from the IDF to
international peacekeepers.
Syrian participation could almost
certainly be assured. Indeed, an
arrangement to separate forces
should be easier for Syria to
accept than the 1974 disengage-
ment in the Golan, which im-
posed restrictions on its freedom
of military action on its own
sovereign territory."
The UNDOF model in the
Bekaa, he added, would result in
a buffer zone "under the civilian
control of the government of
Lebanon but policed by an in-
ternational peacekeeping force. It
must be presumed that this force
would operate under the auspices
of and be managed by the United
Nations. No other third-party
peacekeeping force could con-
ceivably take on the assign-
ment."
The Bekaa, he added, is not
Sinai. where an American-
sponsored multinational force
has been stationed to observe the
peace treaty arrangements. There
is no peace treaty between Israel
and Syria.
Thus, a combination of circum-
stances would appear to be
setting the stage for an Israeli
withdrawal from the Bekaa and
the simultaneous expansion of
UNIFIL. The central and west-
ern sectors of the Israeli military
occupation in South I-ebanon
have different problems. But
everyone in Washington agrees
that those should prove more
manageable than the situation in
the east. If Israel and Syria can
reach an agreement. U.S. officials
said, the rest should fall more
neatly into place.
IF YOU
ARE 62
OR OVER
PLAN TO
ATTEND
THE
COURT AT
PALM-AIRE
PREVIEW
THURSDAY
DECEMBER 13th
10:00 am OR
2:00 pm
If you have reached the age of 62, and have worked hard all
of your life to maintain a certain lifestyle and a feeling of inde-
pendenceIf you want the years ahead to continue to bring
you peace of mind in an atmosphere of beauty, dignity and
securityIf you are looking for a way of life that assures you
that you can continue to have all of these thingsand the
companionship of others who share your dreams & goals
Then you owe it to yourself to set aside Thursday,
December 13, 1984, at either 10:00 am or 2:00 pm.
Please join us for coffee and cake at the Preview of the
Court at Palm-Aire at Palm-Aire Spa Hotel, 2501 Palm-Aire
Drive North, Pompano Beach.
Seating is limited so please reserve early by filling out the
attached coupon or calling (305) 975-8900.
%c(pw

itt'IMlm-.liiv
The Court at Palm-Aire
2701 N. Course Drive
Pompano Beach. Florida 33069
I
_____I (we) will attend with_______people at D 10 am 3 2 pm |
_____I cannot attend, but would like more information.
I
I
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___ I
JF 11/23 I
Name
Addrr-ss
City.
Slate.
Zip-
Phone (
Another community by Life Care Communities Corporation
1984 Life Care Communities Corporation


c iu-u_
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oc m-ft me jewisn riohman rnaay. November 23.1984
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$111
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Just $111 extra and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv to the beautiful
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Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. V\e also include two
sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious continental breakfast. Plus a
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day, November 16,1984 thru March 15,'1985. (Not available 12/24/84 thru 1/5/85.)
*} A f\ An F;l ai exclusive between November 16, 1984 and March 15, 1985. Now the aii
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6 DAYS. Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra ^3^/j^
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Kvell/kvel: A Jewish express meaning to beam with pride and joy. Commonly associated with children, grandchildren and El Al tour packages.


Israel's 'Salami Theory'
Tel Aviv U.'s Prexy Says Higher Education
Needs More Than a 'Frankfurter' Budget
Israel's universities are
the vital element in the
country's effort to trans-
form its society from agra-
rian to high-tech. Yet there
is a chance all the schools
could close in a funding
crisis by the end of the
year.
So reports Dr. Moshe Many,
president of Tel Aviv University,
w,th more than 28.000 students
the nation's largest. Many was in
Miami this week to participate in
an honorary dinner for philan-
thropist Cal Kovens, who has
made substantial contributions
to Tel Aviv U. in the past.
SUCH contributions, un-
fortunately, have not been
enough to defray the effects of
the shrinking financial commit-
ment by the government to
higher education in Israel. In
1974. that commitment made up
M ptrcdent of the universities'
budget Ten years later, it's only
54 percent, while student
enrollment has risen 30 percent.
The government has used the
theory' of cutting off
pieces of the budget every
Many says. "In the past
though, they've been
cutting off salami like it was
frankfurter."
The situation has been wor-
sened by the government's recent
practice of "belated cash tran-
sfer." In a month with 20 percent
inflation not unusual in
today's Israel transferring the
money 15 days late lowers the
college's purchasing power 10
percent. Many says.
AS A result, the universities
have had to make growing use of
deficit spending, adding to their
financial woes. One school, Ben-
Gurion University of Beersheba,
chose not to open at all this year,
and its president, Dr. Shlomo
Gazit, resigned, partly as a
protest against government
policies. (It reopened last week,
and Gazit stayed on.)
While not resorting to that
extreme, Tel Aviv U. and the
other schools are now operating
on a budget that extends only
until the end of 1984. While
horrendous for pluming a school-
year curriculum, Many actually
prefers this approach, for now, as
"pragmatic."
"With 25 percent inflation,
agreements reached at the
beginning of the year seem
ridiculous soon after." he says.
"I'd rather make them everv
quarter.
"I just hope it's not necessary
to start making them every
month."
AS IF this uncertainty wasn't
enough to deal with, university
students face other problems.
Their tuition, which is fixed by
student committees and the
government independent of the
college administrations, is
currently $300 a year. But now
the government wants to double
it. Although Israeli students are
far less prone to unrest than their
American counterparts after
years of grueling military service,
they just want to learn enough to
make a living. Many says such
tactics might radicalize them.
However, the recent alteration
in the government regime has
rendered Many cautiously op-
timistic about the situation.
Since 1977, the leadership's
populist ic policies have clearly
catered to the masses, he says,
and the universities' supposed
"elitism" made them natural
targets. Many thinks that the
new government has a more
developed understanding of the
schools' role.
'Now we're waiting to see if
this more positive attitude gets
translated into shekels." he says
Unusual Team
Rabbi Raab, Cantor-Wife Lead Temple
GORDON LIGHT
David Raab and
Shoshanah, don't
worry about his
eping them apart.
Sh inah has just been
nted cantor at Raab's
Temple King Solomon on
mi Beach.
her local synagogues
' male cantors. Temple
Solomon believes it has the
firsl husband-wife, rabbi-cantor
ition in the United
Si,,:. -
Shoshanah says she has
wanted to don cantor's robes
since sh< was a little girl sitting
next to her father at Orthodox
sen ices in her home of Tel Aviv.
A musical child prodigy, the
fourth generation Sabra sang
cantonal chants in choir,
prompting her father to say.
"You should have been a boy."
"WHEN I saw the movie
Yentl. 1 had to laugh, because it
was just like when I was growing
up," she says.
She got an opportunity of sorts
during the Korean War. While
her husband served as a chaplain
in the Army, she acted as a
cantor in the Jewish Chapel,
singing before thousands of
troops for the I'.S.O.
She continued her involvement
in religious music in Miami,
appearing for Hadassah. ORT.
B'nai H'rith. Histadrut,
Sisterhoods and the Jewish
Chautauqua Society
Additionally, she has been a
soloist on the television shows.
"The Still Small Voice" and "The
Jewish Worship Hour."
ACCORDING to Shoshanah,
friends and members of the
congregation have continually
suggested the cantor's role for
her. Jackie Mason, a celebrity
cantorial substitute at King
Solomon for the High Holy Days,
was impressed enough to
recommend it also.
Both Raabs were concerned,
though, that the synagogue
might not accept a woman
cantor. Those doubts disap-
peared when Shoshanah sang the
liturgical composition. "With
Great Love Hast Thou Loved the
House of Israel." at a board of di-
rectors meeting, and the
members, too. were wowed.
Shoshanah will serve as cantor
just on Sabbath nights, and not
for the major holidays. A female
cantor for the High Holy Days
might still be too much for some
people to accept.
"SOME STILL DON'T want
to go to a female doctor, either,"
observes Shoshanah.
As well as being a singer, the
new cantor is an accomplished
musician as well. She plays the
Chalil, or the Biblical bamboo
flute, and Miriam's earthenware
drum.
Shoshanah will make her debut
as cantor next Friday night at
7:30 at a special Men's Club
Sabbath Service, singing from
the liturgy and Israel and
Hasidic melodies. A following
reception sponsored by the Men's
Club, of which Sam Brill is presi-
dent, will be in her honor. The
public is invited to attend.
Dr. Moshe Many
with a laugh.
UPON BECOMING president
of Tel Aviv U., Many stipulated
that he must be allowed time to
continue his medical practice of
urology. He still sees patients
"when I'm not in orbit,"
traveling and the world on
behalf of s school. His career
has included several teaching
stints at American and Israeli
medical schools, as well as
leadership positions on the Israeli
Medical Association.
The doctor-college president
notes that Israel has the highest
expenditure per capita from all
sources for best health care
delivery of any country, as well
as the highest doctor-to-patient
ratio. With most of its doctors
well-qualified, too. Israel's
medical system should be one of
the world's best but it isn't
Many says.
The reason is that health care
delivery "has been used as a
political tool and completely
unmanaged not just badly-
managed, but unmanaged."
THIS MEANS that medical
equipment and facilities are
consistently poorly utilized, so
that patients sometimes
needlessly wait months or even
years for important surgery.
Many stresses the needs for
more gifts like Kovens'. who
endowed a major health systems
management program at Tel
Aviv U.
"You don't want a der-
matologist running a hospital
You want someone who knows
about COBt effectiveness." says
Many
Continued Iran-Iraq War Aids Israel
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTAI The end of the war
between Iraq and Iran, whenever it comes, could pose a
serious danger for Israel, according to Yitzhak Oron,
director of the Center for Political Research at the Foreign
Ministry.
AS LONG AS the two countries, both sworn enemies
of Israel, are at each other's throats. Israel's interests
benefit, but once the war ends Israel may be faced with a
stronger Iraqi army, Oron told the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee. The Iraqi army will
comprise 10 divisions more than it had prior to the war
with Iran, he said, and a strong Iraqi-Syrian front might
be formed against Israel.
Israel Claims
Greece is Pro -Arab
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel has accused Greece
of taking a pro-Arab position in the Middle East and
demanded that it reconsider its promise to promote the
interests of Syria and Jordan among its fellow members of
the European Economic Community (EEC).
THE ISRAELIS were reacting to the statement of
Prime Minister Andreas Papandreou. on his return to
Athens from a visit to Syria and Jordan last week, that
Greece would undertake the role of mediator between the
Arab world and the EEC.
He said he had asked Syria and Jordan for a working
paper he could present at the EEC summit meeting in
Dublin next month that could lead to a new EEC
initiative in the Middle East.
JFe wish Floridia
Miami. Florida Friday. November 23,1984 Section B


*C XU-V--------lllf.,IHW.VO...
Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 23. 1984
Jean-Paul Elkann. president of the Consis-
toire Israelite de France the union of
French Jewish congregations, established by
Sapoleon in 180b addresses the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major American Jeuish
Organizations in Sew York. Kenneth J.
Bialkin. Conference chairman is center.
Right is Yehuda Hellman, executive lice
Names in the News
chafman. Elkann said Jewish political influ-
ence in France has grown tremendously since
the end of World War II. but French Jews
are increasingly concerned about the rising
political strength of French right-wing
leader. Jean-Marie Le Pen. French Jewry
now numbers 750.000. triple the pre-war
figure. Elkann said.
Judge Says LaRouche Not Defamed
Lyndon LaRouche, head of a
political cult group and an indep-
endent candidate for president of
the United States, lost the libel
suit he brought against the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B nth and NBC-TV.
A six-person jury in the
Federal Court of the Eastern
District of Virginia said last week
that the League had not defamed
LaRouche when it described him
as an anti-Semite" and a small-
time Hitler." The statements
were made by Irwin Suall.
director of ADL's Fact-Finding
Department, on an NBC-TV
program. "First Camera." aired
last March 4.
During the trial, Judge James
C. Cacheris dismissed the
LaRouche charge that ADL and
NBC had engaged in a conspiracy
to defame him. The judge had
previously dismissed charges
agains ADL's Midwest director,
A. Abbot Rosen, who had
described LaRouche as an
extremist in a three-piece suit"
on an NBC Nightly News
program aired Jan. 30, which was
also the subject of the law suit.
Prof. Hillel Levine of
Brookline. Mass.. director of the
Center for Judaic Studies at
Boston University, will deliver a
series of lectures entitled "The
Sociology of Hope: Studies in
Jewish History" at the
Jagiellonian University in
Cracow. Poland, during the
current academic year.
In his lectures Prof. Levine will
assess the intellectual and social
history of Polish Jewry against
the background of Polish history.
The series represents part of a
recent acknowledgement of
Jewish history by Polish univer-
sities for the first time since
World War II.
"There is a small but growing
number of Poles, particularly
those of the post-war generation,
interested in the history of Polish
Jews, who once constituted ten
percent of the Polish popula-
tion." says Prof. Levine.
Frank B. KimbaJJ. who as
counselor to the Agency for
International Development has
held AID'S top career position for
more than two years, was sworn
in this week as director of the for-
eign aid agency's largest over-
seas mission in Egypt.
Kimball has received two pres-
idential awards for his service
with AID
At Kimball s swearing-in cer-
emony in the State Department.
AID Administrator M. Peter
McPberson said that the size
and complexity of our program in
Lgvpt warrants assignment of a
director with the extensive
managerial experience Frank
possesses."
Maier Deahell. former editor-
in-chief of the Jewish Publication
Society of America, has been ap-
pointed editor of Congress
Monthly, the magazine of the
American Jewish Congress, it is
announced by Henry Siegman,
executive director.
A graduate of Yeshiva Univer-
sity. Deshell was ordained as a
rabbi at the Jewish Theological
Seminary-. Beginning in 1975, he
spent nine years as editorial head
of JPS where he edited and
supervised the publication of
over 150 books, ranging from
works of scholarship to children's
books. Before that, he was asso-
ciate editor of Commentary- mag-
azine for five years.
The United Jewish Appeal
Rabbinic Cabinet will hold its
annual meeting Dec. 4-6 in
Washington, and focus on such
issues as Israel's economic crisis.
U.S. policy in Israel, new direc-
tions following the recent U.S.
and Israeli elections, and current
trends in world Jewry Some 100
rabbis from across the United
States will convene at the Wash-
ington Hilton Hotel.
According to Rabbi Norman R.
Patx of Cedar Grove. N.J..
chairman of the event for the
fourth consecutive year, this
year's program will center on the
theme. Washington and Jeru-
salem: Preparing for Post-
Electton Developments."
Participants will have an op-
portunity to meet with key
administration officials and
representatives of the Israeli and
Soviet Embassy and the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee. They will take part in
top-level briefings and exchange
views on the critical issues that
face the world Jewish com-
munity.
The leader of Reform Judaism
in the United States and Canada
has hailed the pastoral letter by a
committee of Roman Catholic
bishops proposing sweeping
changes to help the poor.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler,
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations,
expressed deep gratitude" to
the bishops for their historic
pastoral letter on economic
justice." He added.
"We are especially moved be-
cause the broad thrust of the
bishops' statement is remarkably
congruent with the ethical
mandate of Judaism. From the
Jewish perspective, the modem
world suffers a spiritual malaise
not because so many people do
not pray but because too many
people go hungry."
"When I am asked who gave
me the authority to make women
rabbis, my answer is 'the
Torah.' Dr. Geraon Cohen.
chancellor of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America, told
the 2,000 delegates in Kiamesha
Lake, N.Y.. at the Biennial
National Convention of the
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism.
Dr. Cohen said he based his
answer on the scholar Saadia,
who taught that in every age the
Sanhedrin or its equivalent
assumes the role of Mowt and
Aaron, and keeps the Torah alive
with blessing and rituals. While
the Torah did not specifically
discuss rabbis, male, female, or
neuter, it recognized the role of
teacher," Dr. Cohen said
The Torah knew onlv such
titles as Priests. Prophets .'Kings.
Judges." Dr Cohen made his re-
marks during his teaching ses-
sion at the Women's League
Convention. His theme was
"History as the Source of
Observance" History is not
only a catalogue of events It is
the reasoned explanation of why
we are a people and why we
behave the way we do." he said
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Georgian Succeeds Kreutzer
as Head of SE Region
Friday. November 23, 1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
Beth David Sisterhood Events
Lou Meltzer of Dalton, Ga.,
will be installed as president of
the Southeast Region, United
Synagogue of America, at the re-
gional biennial convention at the
Regencv Hyatt in Savannah,
Ga Nov. .TO-Dec. 3. He succeds
Franklin D. Kreutzer of Miami.
who has served for the past four
years
Installed with Meltzer will be
Marlene l.usskin, Hollywood.
vice president: Leon L. Polstein.
Mlania. vice president; Marshall
Baltuch. North Miami Beach.
Southern Council vice president;
Richard Jaffe. Daytona Beach.
Central Council vice president;
Dr A.I Kravtin. Columbus, Ga..
Northern Council vice president;
llr San ford Benjamin. Charlotte.
North Carolina, Eastern Council
vice president: Marvin Fish.
la, Western Council vice
Dr. Steven Field.
Tampa, recording secretary; Dr.
Alan MarcovitZ, Boca Raton,
treasun I md J.B. Mazer. Bir-
mingham. Ala.. financial
Mcrel
Members of the board of dir-
Ktora named are Norman
Diamond. Atlanta; Linda
Tillinger, Savannah; Sam
Pincuv Lakeland: Herbert
Lelchuk. North Miami Beach;
Louis Morris. Tampa: Sol
Schulman. Tamarac: Barry
Zissei Jacksonville; and Robert
Sims. Pembroke Pines.
Meltzer serves on the national
: ( tors (if the United
Synagogue of America, and has
been \ ice president of the North-
ern Council of the Southeast
Region Me is a member of
Temple Beth Kl of Dalton. a
three-time past president of the
Barry Lecture
On China's Jews
The history of the Jewish com-
munity of mainland China dating
back over 1,000 years will be the
theme of a lecture at Barry Uni-
l.ibrary. Nov. 26. at 8
p.m.
The lecturer, Sidney Shapiro.
an American Jew and citizen of
the People's Republic of China
since 1947, will deal with the
origins and story of the Jews of
(hina From its beginnings in the
year Jim CE until its dissolution
at the turn of the 20th century'.
this community was witness to
the visit of Marco Polo as well as
to the rise and fall of dynasties
and emperors.
SI apiro, a writer and tran-
slator, is i, member of the Chinese
inters Association and the
Chinese People's Political
Consultative Council.
This will be Shapiro's only
public lecture in South Florida.
to is iH'ing sponsored by the
Jewish Studies Department of
Harry I niversity as well as the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Admission is free for Barry
acuity and students and $3 for
the public.
Ch. 7 Anchor
atBethSholom
The next Temple Beth Sholom
I "r,.the'hood Breakfast will be
I held on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. at
"the Temple.
Aaron Fair, program chair,
land Perry Fabian, president of
"rotherhood, announce that the
Buest speaker will be Sally Fitz.
^anchor of Channel 7 (WSVN)
revision news, whose topic will
S* The Pros and Cons of Tele-
psion Anchor Women."
Lou Meltzer
synagogue; is a member of the
board of directors of the Whit-
field County chapters of the
Georgia Heart Association and
the American Cancer Society: is
vice chair of the Oscar N. Jonas
Memorial Foundation; is a
former vice chair of the Carpet
and Rug Institute; and has
served as a director of the Dalton
Junior College Foundation and
the Creative Arts Guild.
Meltzer is a native of Akron,
Ohio, and attended Columbia
University. For 18 years he has
lived in Dalton, where he is pres-
ident of the Lou Meltzer Com-
pany, Inc., suppliers of raw
materials to the carpet industry.
He and his wife Bernice have
three sons, Neil, Lawrence and
David.
More than 250 delegates will
attend the biennial convention of
the Southeast Region of United
Syngogue of America, which
serves 73 member congregations
from Alabama. Florida. Georgia.
Louisiana. Mississippi, North
Carolina. Puerto Rico. South
Carolina and Tennessee. The
regional office is in Plantation,
where Harold Wishna is the
executive director and Bruce
Klasner is the director of youth
activities. Daniel Fpstein is the
field representative in Atlanta.
Lynn Pollack is convention
coordinator, and Leon L. Polstein
is the convention chair.
The theme of the biennial con-
vention is "A Conservative
Agenda for Survival in the
Twenty-first Century."
Rita Deutsch, professor of
English at the University of
Miami, will discuss "The Woman
Who Lost Her Names," a collec-
tion of essays by American
Jewish women, at Beth David
Congregation Sisterhood's
annual book review luncheon
Thursday at 10 a.m. at Beth
1 David South. Alicia Oberstein is
chair of the day.
On Dec. 1 the Sisterhood plans
an Oriental dinner at Spector
Hall. Beginning at 7 p.m., the
event will feature performances
by the dancers from the Fujima
School of Japan, according to
chair Steffi Berkowitz.
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 23, 1984
Lost Jobs Rejected
As Price of Budget
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The prospect of large
scale unemployment owing
to additional budget cuts
proposed by the Treasury-
has stirred a political furor
and the wrath of Histadrut
leaders who promptly de-
nounced the plan and de-
clared it would not work.
Sources at Premier Shimon
Peres office are quick to note
that the plan has not yet been
discussed with him and was at
the moment nothing more than a
proposal by the Treasury.
Peres is aware of the need for
further paring of the budget but
has not been given the details,
the sources said Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai said
earlier that the budget must be
slashed by an additional half
billion dollars and that he would
present his plan to the Cabinet.
THE TREASURY'S proposals
are said to include the immediate
dismissal of 4.000 teachers. 4.000
defense-related government
employees. 1.500 employees of
local authorities and several
thousand from the social and
health services.
The government also will be
asked to freeze the construction
of new schools and possibly to
close some existing schools which
would force many teachers to
resign. Public works would be
sharply curtailed.
One of the immediate reactions
was a series of non-confidence
motions presented in the Knesset
by opposition parties of the left
and right.
Government economists said
that there was no choice but a
massive cutback on manpower as
an initial step toward dealing
with Israel's economic crisis. But
Histadrut Secretary General
Yisrael Kessar told a workers
rally in Haifa that mass
unemployment would lead to
nation-wide labor unrest.
'HOW CAN the government
decide to fire 15.000 civil servants
without first deciding how to
absorb the present unem-
ployment?" the visibly angered
Kessar asked. He proposed new
training schools and the creation
of new jobs before anyone is fired.
He warned that if the
government does not undertake
compensatory measures, there
may be as many as 100.000
jobless in Israel by the end of this
year
Dr. Avraham Friedman, a
Hebrew University labor
relations expert, told Voice of
Israel Radio that he did not think
there would be any mass firings
unless all of the Cabinet
ministers were in agreement.
Unless there is real unity in the
Cabinet there will be "tough
battles' between ministers and
between the government and
Histadrut on every front, he said
He added that the outcome would
be a measure of the strength and
influence of Finance Minister
Modai.
YAACOV TZUR, the Minister
of Immigration and Absorption,
denounced the Treasury for what
he called its "daily leaks, an-
nouncements and threats of
massive dismissals of workers."
It is a critical issue and is not to
be toyed with, he said, indicating
concern that daily reports of
economic hardships ahead could
have an adverse impact on aliya.
The authorities meanwhile are
cracking down hard on violators
of the three-month price freeze
that, along with a freeze on
wages, went into effect on Nov. 2.
A^Tpl Aviv magistrate's court
imposed fines up to 50.000
shekels on some 100 merchants
charged with violations of the
price freeze. Inasmuch as most of
them pleaded guilty, all of the
cases were disposed of within two
hours.
But one judge charged that
those brought to court were only
the "small fry" and that action
against more serious price
violators was insufficient Most
of the defendants were accused
either of charging excessive
prices or asking for payment in
dollars which is banned under the
freeze package. All prices msut
be quoted in shekels which are
pegged at the official rate of
526.97-SI
WITH THE general
population being asked to bear
the burdens of economic hard-
ship, the government announced
that its members too were
making sacrifices. Cabinet
ministers no longer will be driven
in expensive Volvos. Tliey will
have to settle for the Peugot 505.
The French-made Peugot costs
about $5,000 less than the
luxurious Volvos made in
Sweden.
At the same time. Knesset
members who live outside of
Jerusalem but must spend nights
there to attend morning sessions,
will be asked to put up at three-
star rather than five-star hotels.
But they may have the best of
both worlds. The posh Jerusalem
Hilton which rates five stars is
offering MKs rates equal to those
charged by cheaper hostelries.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
dedicate the social hall at
Temple Menorah in memory
of Leon and Clara Olemberg at
the first late Friday night
services Nov. 23 at 8:15 p.m.
The Olembergs' son Isaac is
vice president of the
congregation.
Cornerstone
For Center
BONN (JTAI The cor-
nerstone of a 15-million Mark
new Jewish community center
was laid in Frankfurt last week in
the presence of local civic and
Jewish community leaders. The
city of Frankfurt is providing 7.5
million Marks toward its con-
struction.
Mayor Walter Wallman. who
spoke at the ceremonies, hailed
the contributions of many
generations of Jews to Frankfurt.
The cornerstone of the structure
is inscribed with the names of the
10.231 Frankfurt Jews deported
to Nazi death camps and the
more than 7,000 others who com-
mitted suicide to avoid that fate.
Shown preparing for a service welcoming new members to
Temple Sinai of North Dade on Friday at 8:15 p.m. are Heft to
right) Kris Deren and Cantor Irving Shulkes. who will singa
series of duets based on Psalms: Rabbi Ralph Kingaley; and
flautist Arlene Amarant and organist Morse Haithuaiie. who
will accompany the singers.
Dante Fascell
Fascell
at Shomer
Luncheon
The Guardians of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Women's Division will host the
Shomer Luncheon for contri-
butors of $2500 to the 1985 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign, on
Tuesdav. at 11 a.m. at the Grove
Isle Club.
A multi-media exhibition of
"Art as Fashion" will be
presented by Bereneka Artisan's
Gallery and Boutique at 11 a.m.
to be followed by luncheon at
noon.
The special guest speaker will
be Dante Fascell. U.S.
Congressman from the 19th
Congressional District.
Shomer Luncheon chairwomen
are Paula Levy and Eileen
Silberman. Marvis Schaecter is
Guardian chairwoman.
KOSHER CATALOGUE
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Eugene Drucker,
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It lets you
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Kenneth and Esther Wolofsky
Beaux Arts Committee
Fred Rosenbloom, chair of the
Young Presidents Club of Mount
Sinai Medical Center, has an-
nounced that Kenneth and
Esther W'olofsky will chair the
Bal de Beaux Arts at the Doral
Beach Hotel on Saturday, Dec. 8.
Associate chairs are Chuck and
Andi Kdelstein. Robert and Jill
Furlong. Martin and Gladys
Gelb. Fred and Mickey
Rosenbloom. Stephen and
Beverlj I'nger, and Richard and
Isabel Zimmerman.
Committee members, hosts for
the ball, include Hank and Susan
Aronberg. Michael and Margie
Blasberg. Jeffrey and Hambi
Blum. Jay and Ellie Cristol.
William and Amy Donner.
i and 1'am Duboff.
Jeffrey and Gail Gidney, Ira and
Hone) Giller, Sidney and Faye
Goldin, Edward and Gail Harris.
and Suzin Herzft-ld,
Richard and Sally Jacobs, and
Steven and Nancy Kaplan.
Use Les and Carol Ann Klein,
Tennis Center
Kickoff
Tennis ("enters Foun-
ders will assemble for a kick-off
: the Grand Hay Hotel on
' w 11 h some of the children
who will represent Israel at the
Orange Howl Junior Tennis
-rit in late December.
The centers are hosting the
even! id honor Founders who
irranged a series of
exhibitions in March to raise
for the public tennis courts.
instructors and equipment the
provide to Israeli
I he exhibitions will be
the Turnberry Isle Yacht
ry Club.
Jewish Cops
\HonorFallen
Comrades
The Smth Florida Shomrim
an organization of Jew-
!; law enforcement officers, will
' Nov. -'9 at 7 p.m. at the
Airport Hilton.
elvn and Mickey Weiner
Md Gladys and Nat Kramer.
Parents ill fallen Jewish police
| officers Cheryl Weiner and
Donald Kramer, will receive
ertificates of membership in the
"ganizatibn from Metro-Dade
I aptain Richard Wager
,'ni1 Miami Beach Police Chief
Kenneth Classman. The society's
scholarship fund has been named
ory of Seiden. who was
'am in 1982, and Kramer, who
siled earlier this year.
Attractive professional
l(1 seeks romance with
very heavy and/or full
'Hire lovelv ladv 20 60
>x PA c/o Jewish Florid
"," P.O. Box 01L'7:l.
.Miami 331 pi
Ted and Rachel Konover, David
and Allyn Korn. Walter and
Rhoda Lebowitz. Richard and
Marcelle May, Morey and Flo
Moss. William and Jodi Multack.
Larry and Margie Robbins,
Morton and Jane Robinson,
Harry and Sheri-Ann Send-
zischew. Gary and Carolyn Sher,
Leonard and Jan Toonkel. and
Charles and Teena Weiss.
Major Effort
Launched for
Study in Israel
NEW YORK The new Israel
University Center this week an-
nounced a program designed to
capture the rising interest of
American college students in
study abroad in Israel and to
create a greater awareness of
Israel as a foreign study destina-
tion.
Israel University Center Direc-
tor Diane Hirsch said that the
program aims to appeal to
today's American college
student.
The program focuses attention
on Israel as an ideal setting for
study abroad and highlights the
opportunities offered by Israel's
universities Bar Ilan, Ben
Gurion. Haifa, Hebrew and Tel
Aviv universities.
Hirsch noted that "although
each of the universities is unique,
all of them offer programs for
overseas students. Depending
upon the university, a student
may study for a year, a semester
or a summer. All programs offer
academic courses taught in
English, transfer credits,
moderate fees, scholarships and
special touring options."
Friday, November 23, 1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
JDC Organizes Jewish
Help for Ethiopians
The Jewish community of
Greater Miami has joined with
other communities throughout
the United States in an out-
pouring of help for the people of
Ethiopia. That African nation is
suffering the ravages of ten years
of drought, and in recent months
the effects have claimed
thousands of lives.
According to Aaron Podhurst,
chairman of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Community
Relations Committee, the
magnitude of the Ethiopian crisis
is almost impossible for us to
comprehend. "Six million
Ethiopians are in dire need of
food and hundreds are starving
to death on a daily basis. While it
is impossible to tell how much
food is needed in Ethiopia, it is
estimated that at least one
million tons of food must be made
available immediately to avert
continued mass starvation," said
Podhurst. The United States
government has already ap-
proved 130,000 tons of food, with
a substantial increase in that
amount expected in the near
future.
Podhurst indicated that
members of the Greater Miami
Jewish community can make
contributions directly to the
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC),
an organization that has had
many years of experience in
international relief operations.
Contributions to the JDC
should be sent to the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, Suite 1914. 60 East 42nd
Street. New York 10165. These
contributions should be
specifically earmarked for the
Ethiopian relief effort.
Sephardic
Exhibit
Sephardic Heritage Week
opens Dec. 1 at 8:30 p.m. in the
ballroom of the Sephardic
Congregation of Florida Temple
Moses with a photographic
exhibition entitled "Jewish
Colonial America."
The exhibit, which runs
through Dec. 3, was prepared by
the Jewish community of Buenos
Aires, Argentina.
A Holiday Get Together
to Save and Savor
from Fleischmann's Margarine
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._ 4UCjinwisn r uinm ...
Pa^e 6-B The Jewish Floridian Fridav, November 23. 1984
Dinitz Bestows Israeli Award
Committee Chosen for Love and Hope Ball
Simcha Dinitz, former Israeli
ambassador to the United States,
will bestow Israel's "Gates of
Jerusalem" medallion upon two
South Florida couples in recog-
nition of their successful Israel
Bond sales efforts.
Marvin and Rhoda Bernstein
and Beme and Molly Weiser will
be honored on Dec. 9 at an 11:30
a.m. event in the Garden Room at
Tumberry Country Club, when
purchasers of minimum $500
Israel Bonds gather to see one of
Israel's highest honors awarded.
Jack Bellock. general chair of
Aventura-Turnberry Million
Dollar Bond Sales Campaign,
pointed out the crucial role of
Israel Bonds, saving. It is
extremely urgent for the Jewish
people of the community to rally
in support of Israel Israel has
a foreign debt of S22 billion of
Barton S. Goldberg, president
of Jefferson Xational Banks,
returned this week from a two-
day meeting in Tampa with
the Comptroller of the
Currency. C Todd Conover,
and members of Conover's
Washington. D.C.. and
district staff.
Charles Rutenberg has been
reelected treasurer of the
Board of Governors of Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion for 1985. He
has been a member of the
board since 1977. and has
served on the executive corn-
United Jewish
the Board of
the American
on
mittee of the
Appeal and
Trustees of
Friends of Haifa University.
v
Dade County Judge Joan A
Lenard has been elected to the
national board of directors of
the Sationai Association of
Woman Judges She
represen: District 5. con-
Sjslirvi of Florida. Gvoxtrux
South Carolina and Sorth
Cam
which $2 billion must be paid in
1984. She needs the cash now
through the sale of Israel
Bonds."
Marvin Bernstein has been
named a Man of the Year by the
March of Dimes, is a Founder of
Mount Sinai Medical Center, and
is a fundraiser for Girlstown.
Brandeis University and Tel
Aviv University, as well as Israel
Bonds.
Rhoda Bernstein, like her hus-
band a native New Yorker, is a
member of Lions of Judah. and a
board member of Day Top Vil-
lage, a drug abuse center in New
York
Berne Weiser. formerly of Chi-
cago, has been an active member
of B'nai B'rith for more than 50
years He is president of Simcha-
Aventura Lodge, and was the
lodge's Man of the Year in 1983.
Molly Weiser is a lifetime
member of Hadassah. ORT.
B'nai B'rith. and the Sisterhood
of the Aventura Jewish Center
Aventura and Turberry set a
goal of SI million in Israel Bond
sales
The underwriting party for the
Love and Hope Ball, held for the
benefit of the Diabetes Research
Institute Foundation, will be held
at the home of Ball chairmen
Leon and Kathy Simkins on
Friday. Nov. 30. with the 11th
annual Ball slated for Saturday.
Jan. 26. at the Fontainebleau-
Hilton.
Cha'rmen for the event are Life
chairman Sonja Zuckerman.
honorary chairmen Donald and
Lola Jacobson. chairmen Leon
and Kathy Simkins. co-chairmen
Jem and Betty Rothbart.
honorary Broward chairmen
Robert and Dee Held. Broward
chairmen William and Mary
Pace, and Broward co-chairmen
Ronald and Debbie Mastriana.
Shown at the first meeting of the Love and Hope Ball con
mittee are (left to right) chairman Kathy Simkins. Uh
chairman Sonja Zuckerman, honorary chairman Lola Jacobsm
and Phyllis Gross, who hosted the meeting.
Honorary Trustee Deborah Hospital Opens Fla. Chapter
of
Julius
honorary
Samu-F.l.
kiddush
morning
Oth birthdav
newly-elected
at Temple
Bloom.
trustee
will be honored at the
following Shabbat
services Dec. 15, his
Deborah Hospital Foundation,
formed to support the Deborah
Heart and Lung Center in
Browns Mills. N.J has chartered
its 38th chapter in Florida in
Lake Worth, according to Arlene
Trister. regional director There
tr,e
are 11.000 men
foundation in Florida
Deborah Heart ind Lum
Center provides m.-dical anc
surgical treatment paUKlu
with heart and ing disease
without regard ti il t'topn
D0LPHINMANIA
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Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce.
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All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 31st. 1984.
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Fraah Danish Bakeries OVy.
Toppad wMh Coconut and Nuts
German
Chocolate Cake
Available at All Pubf x Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Apricot Coffee Cake... .ach $169
Zucchini Muffins........6 $ 129
A Different Taste Treat
Rum Rings.................
Prices Effective
Nov. 22nd thru 28th. 1984.
Available at Publix Storas with Fraah
Danish Bakeries Only.
Caramel Apple Bread .. $149
each
$-|29
I Publix Food GrfyCertificati
tificates
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*p
mmmmmmmmmwmm&mm nge-rB
Lebanon Resumes
Stalled Talks With Israel
Dr. Albert Gilson (left), chief of nuclear medicine at Mount
Sinai Medical Center, and Cal Kovens (right), president of the
board of trustees, award Nuclear Medicine Research Fellow
certificates to Dr. Shigeharu Takagi and Dr. Kazumasa Ehara
of Japan, who have completed two years of research in the
hospital's Positron Emission Tomography program. The
program is used to study the brain and conditions such as
stroke and Alzheimer's disease.
TorahGifttoTZIC
I.eona and Lester Rogers have
given a Sefer Torah to Temple
Zion Israelite Center in honor of
their parents, Yetta and Sam
Rogers
The donors will be honored by
the congregation at "Torah Dedi-
cation Sabbath" at the temple on
al 15 p.m., according to
resident Marshall H. Cohen.
when the Torah is dedicated to
temple /.ion Israelite Center
Youth Center.
Lester and Leona Rogers
JWVAuxiliary Honors Members
The annual paid-up member-
ship party of West Miami
Auxiliary No. 223. Jewish War
Veterans, will be held on
Thursday at 8 p.m. at Temple
Heth fov. President Thelma
Pollock, joined by Dade County
Council president Evelyn Ferdie
and past Department presidents
Carol (iold and \av Rubin, will
present pins to 5. 10. 15. 20. 25
and 30 year members.
Membership vice president is
Charlotte Mittler, who reports
that entertainment for the even-
ing will be provided bv the Miami
Killian High School Choral
Group, directed by Patrick
Matthews.
r
Parties Receptions
All Occasions
r
I Kosher Knowledge. Will furnish Waitresses. Waiters.
and Bartenders to serve your food, drinks and clean up.
| 30 yrs experience. Realistic prices.
PARTY SERVICE
I Dade 823-2090 or 888-7291
! Broward 944-6396
TEL AVIV (JTAI -
The Lebanese government
apparently has resumed
talks with Israel aimed at
the withdrawal of the Israel
Defense Force from south
Lebanon.
The talks opened in Nakura on
Nov. 8, under the auspices of the
United Nations and had been
scheduled to continue on Nov. 12.
But the Beirut government sum-
marily suspended the talks to
protest Israel's arrest of four
leaders of the Shiite Moslem
militia. Amal, which is believed
responsible for the mounting
incidence of attacks on the IDF
in south Lebanon.
DEFENSE Minister Yitzhak
Kabin. replying to questions in
the Knesset, sharply criticized
the Lebanese government. He
said it offered no proposals to
halt terrorist attacks on Israel
when the talks were on but then
halted the talks when Israel
arrested the suspected terrorists.
Rabin, speaking before the
word came through that the talks
were to resume, told the Knesset
that he "would not be surprised''
if one or more of the detainees are
released. This may have been a
hint of a quid pro quo arrange-
ment between Jerusalem and
Beirut.
The Lebanese government is
believed to have acted under
severe pressure from its Moslem
components when it suspended
the talks, especially Shiite leader
Nabih Berri who was backed by
Walid Jumblatt. leader of the
Lebanese Druze. Some observers
believe the arrest of the Amal
militiamen was used as a pretext
to de-rail the talks which are op-
posed by Berri.
ISRAEL HAS offered the
Shiites a ceasefire in south Leb-
anon for the duration of the talks.
Berri's initial response was nega-
tive.
Whatever deal may have been
struck may have involved U.S.
and UN diplomats who have been
working behind the scenes. U.S.
Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy, in the region,
shuttled between Jerusalem and
Beirut as did a UN political aide,
Claude Aimee.
TIMBER RIDGE
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
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13-16
AU CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES booting /'^'v/T,? '<,*h2n\S RcT, S J1 Mf
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information write or call
TIMBER RIDGE, INC
10 Old Court Road
Baltimore. Md 21208
(301) 484-2233
Contact your local representative
Mr. Jana Nacht 472 1793
and
Mrt Alyn Sgal 935-1606
The Israelis were anxious for
the talks to resume. They seek
mainly iron-clad security
arrangements that will guarantee
the safety of Israels northern
borders once the IDF pulls out of
south Lebanon. Israel wants the
South Lebanese Army (SLA), a
largely Christian militia com-
manded by Gen. Antoine Lehad,
to maintain security along the
border and an expanded United
Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL) to police the
region further to the north.
MEANWHILE. Rabin warned
that the apparent thaw in rela-
tions between Jordan and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion may bode ill for Israel. At a
meeting with the heads of local
town councils in northern Israel,
Rabin heard their expressions of
concern over recent Katyusha
rocket attacks on Israel by
terrorists operating from Jor-
danian territory. The attacks
caused no casualties or damage
but were a worrisome break in the
peaceful conditions that have
long prevailed on the Israel-
Jordan border.
Rabin said. "1 would not say
(the attacks) are not worrying,
especially considering improved
Jordanian-PLO relations and the
return of PLO elements to
Jordan. I hope their return will
not be reflected in Jordanian
policy which has more than any-
thing else prevented attacks
against us." he said.
Women of Technion Hear Comay
The Miami-Coral Gables-Dade
Chapter, Women's Division,
American Society for Technion.
will meet on Monday. Dec. 3, at
Temple Judea at 12:30 p.m. to
hear Joan Comay. author and
lecturer, according to chapter
president Natalie Lyons.
A driver in the Haganah when
she settled in Palestine at the end
of World War II, Comay became
a bureau chief and columnist for
the American magazine "Israel
Speaks." and appeared on radio
and TV in countries where her
husband served in the Israeli
diplomatic corps. She has written
many books, including "The
Diaspora Story."
Beth Torah Autumn Dance
Sheraton Bal Harbour is the ages 25-45 on Nov. 28 at 8 p.m.
setting for Beth Torah Congrega- The music will be provided by F
tion's Autumn Dance for singles & F Mobile Disco.
Kosher Cook
Good hours, good working conditions,
benefits. Competitive salary.
Contact iMr. Siegel
HEBREW HOME FOR THE AGED
1800 N.E. 168 Street
North Miami Beach
good
FRENCH
ITALIAN
CHINESE
AMERICAN
ISRAELI
A 5.
949-4552
GLATTKOSHER
0RC.
Catering is
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Lunch: Sun Fri. 11:30-2:30
Dinner Sun Thurs 4 00-9 30
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Weekdays 4:00-6.00
Sundays 4:00-5:30 1344 N E 163r(j s,
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A CORNER OF
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La Trattoria, the Italian gourmet s dream ,s
here! A restaurant to serve you in a tvpicai v
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Try our delicious wines and our exquisite Menu
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Or visit our Cocktail Lounge for a tan cool drink
Free Parking.
OPEN DAILY FOR LUNCH.
DINNERS, COCKTAILS
901 S Royal Pomoana Blva
Miami Sprmcs .
Tel 885-1244
RESTAURANT


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian Friday, November 23, 1984
Thelma and Jerome Joseph will be honored at the 26th annual
fundraising luncheon of the Women's Cancer League of Miami
Beach on Wednesday. January 9, at the Fontainebleau-Hilton,
according to Toby Friedland, league president.
Schwartz to Na'amat Post
Gerald Schwartz has been
appointed associate national
chairman of Friends of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat. the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America.
Schwartz's acceptance was an-
nounced by Phyllis Sutker of
Skokie. 111., national president of
Pioneer Women-Na amat. She
said Schwartz will head the effort
by members of the men's affiliate
of the organization which
sponsors and operates a nation-
wide network in Israel of educa-
tional, health, cultural and wel-
fare services.
A life member of friends of
Pioner Women-Na'amat. Sch-
wartz is national vice president of
the American Zionist Federation
and past president of the South
Florida Zionist Council. He is
former national Israel Bonds
chairman of B'nai B'rith and
served as president of B'nai
B'rith Lodges in Omaha.
Nebraska, and in Miami Beach
Davidi Invites Volunteers
Aaron Davidi. former general
of the Israeli Army, will speak on
"Our Right to the Land'' on
Tuesday at Adath Yeshurun at 8
p.m.
General Davidi. the founder of
the Israel paratroopers, was
commander of the corps during
the 1967 War. Presently, he is a
professor of geography at Tel
Aviv University.
"Davidi's purpose in coming to
Adult Institute
at Emanu-El
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Miami opens its 10-week Adult
Inrtkute of Jewish Studies
Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. in the
Education and Administration
Building of the synagogue.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi, and
Rabbi Maxwell Berger, auxiliary
rabbi of the temple, will direct the
series which will include such
classes as "The Philosophy of
Prayer" and "Cults in History
and in our Society," congregation
president Sidney Cooperman has
announced
Florida is to appeal to physically
fit people who can perform
physical manual labor to fill
critical jobs that have to be filled
because of the manpower
shortage, said Benjamin
Dinkes. regional coordinator of
Volunteers for Israel.
A film showing the life of a
volunteer will be presented.
On Wednesday at 8 p.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center will host
a reunion of volunteers who have
previously served.
Wedding
MEYER- WURZBACH
Tracy Ann Wurzbach and
Jason Berney Meyer were
married in the chapel of Prin-
ceton University. Princeton,
N.J.. on Nov. IT.
The bride, daughter of Duane
and Dick Wurzbach of
Clarksburg. N.J.. wore a Priscilla
of Boston dress with big puffed
sleeves and a wide bell skirt of
chiffon over silk. She was at-
tended by maid of honor Linda
Mahoney and bridesmaids Kathy
Wurzbach. sister of the bride,
and Erica M. Rauzin. sister of the
groom.
The groom is the son of Anne
and Sylvan Meyer of Miami
Beach. He was attended by his
brother David N Meyer II as
best man. and Steve Siegel
Special guests at the ceremony
performed by Rabbi Stanley
Yedwab were grandparents Mrs.
Ray Meyer of Atlanta and Mrs.
Anne Beer of Kennet Square. Pa
Tracy is a management and
personnel consultant with
Greater Miami United, holding a
master's degree from the
University of Pennsylvania.
Jason is a Princeton graduate
and a law student at the
University of Pennsylvania
presently studying at the
University of Miami. He will join
the law firm of Steel. Hector and
Davis in Miami.
After a honeymoon to Anguilla
in the British West Indies, the
couple will reside in Miami.
Maccabiah
Games In 1985
Th.' U.S. Sports Committee for
Israel sponsors American teams
to the World Maccabiah Games,
held every four years in Israel
The Twelfth Maccabiah is sched-
uled for July 15-25. 1985.
Hollywood dentist Dr. David
M. Glassman is chair of a lun-
cheon on Tuesday at noon at
Emerald Hills Country Club
designed to introduce American
athletes to the Maccabiah
Games Members of the U.S.
Sports Committee will be at the
luncheon to describe the games
and to invite participation from
.Americans.
ACROSS FROM 163rd ST.
Directly across from Publix, Jordan Marsh.
Burdines & hundreds more!
Luxurious, spacious air cond. apts.
from $430 a mo.
Air cond. lobbies and hallways
On-premises Temple & Social Club
Security, cable TV & 24-hour on-site mgnt.
WINDSOR TOWERS
1551 N.E. 167th St. N. Miami Beach
Open Mon.-Fri. 9-5 or by appt.
Phone: 947-6093
Professional on-site management by MP Realty. Inc.
ISRAEL
HISTADRUT
FOUNDATION
Presents
as a public service
Israel In Crisis ... What Next?
A lecture on the current economic crisis which is facing the people
of Israel. Featuring the noted Economist and Israel Political
Analyst Dr. Sol Stein,
o r\ u 9 ioiM Sans Souci Hotel
8HftftS,e,!J,2 !Si k 3101 ColUns Avenue
10:00 A.M. Coffee and Danish Miamj Beflch
There is no charge for this event due to the important and timely nature of the
topic to be discussed However, reservations are a must! Please call 531-8702.
Admission bv reservation only.'
Engagement
FINE-FREEDMAN
Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Freedman of Lorain. Ohio. a
nounce the engagement of their
daughter Carol to Richard Scott
Fine, son of Mr. and Mrs Martin
Fine of Miami.
S.
lartin
Carol Freedman
Miss Freedman. a graduate nf
the College of William and Man
has a masters degree in
temational business from the
University of South Carolina
and is presently employed at
Southeast Bank.
Mr. Fine is a graduate of
Ransom School. Tufts University
and Johns Hopkins Univers
The couple plans a June
wedding in Lorain.
MANTELL PLAZA
APARTMENT HOTEL
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Daily Services In Our Own Synagogue
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Concord Plaza
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Colonial Plaza
Family Area
1 & 2 bedroom, garden apts., A/C, pool, shop-
ping, temples, school, cable TV. Rental.
941 N.E. 169 St
North Miami Beach
Rental Agent Nancy
947-4192
Beautiful Bay Harbor Island
Town & Country Apartments
10200 E. Bay Harbor Drive
Bay Harbor Island
Lovely adult garden 1 and 2 bedroom
apartments, air conditioned pool.
864-3475


Dinner to Honor CalKovens
ns is spearheading a
UramatTelAvvUmver-
F; Israel designed to achieve
quality health care at
^cost.
, endowment by Kovens has
the foundation for the
miration of a new Center for
fih Systems Management at
\\w University.
. Moshe Many, president.
[other Tel Aviv University
j ill nonor Kovens at a
Saturday at the Fon-
feleau Hilton. Dr. George S.
I life chancellor of Tel Aviv
lersity. ia chairman of the
L committee.
Ian Kin* will give a special
brmante at the black tie
The .Vi-year-old King is not
[a comedian, but he is also an
author (of two books and a
I in process I. film producer.
Inner of a film production
Jio. tennis buff. Broadway
|ucer and philanthropist with
>le interests ranging from
astic medical center in Je-
Uem to the plight of
iionally disturbed children in
jiome town on Long Island.
Tel Aviv University
er honoring Kovens will
Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Chernin Woman of the Year
Cal Kovens
begin with a reception at 7 p.m.,
followed by dinner at 8.
The two-year graduate
program leading to a Masters
degree in Health Administration
is a joint effor of Tel Aviv-
University's faculty of medicine
and faculty of management. It
will encompass the dual
discipline of management and the
application of effective
management to the unique
problems of health care services
in general and particularly in Is-
rael.
"Both as a businessman and as
a humanitarian I am extremely
excited about the concept of this
center,-' said Kovens, who is a
highly-successful entrepreneur in
real estate development as well as
president of Mount Sinai Medical
Center in Miami Beach and a
Founder of that extensive health
complex.
The Senate of Tel Aviv
University has awarded Kovens
an honorary Doctor of
Philosophy degree in recognition
of his dedication to the field of
health care administration.
In awarding Kovens' degree,
the university Senate recognized
his contribution to the Florida
and Greater Miami communities
in "developing modern concepts
of the management of hospital
systems and health care ser-
vices."
The health systems manage-
ment program which Kovens'
endowment made possible has
been approved by the Israel
government's Council of Higher
Education. A system of exchange
students between Israel and the
Diaspora is planned.
Receive
Lucille Chernin has been
named Woman of the Year by the
Greater Miami Women's Auxi-
liary of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged. She
will be honored at a luncheon at
the Dora! Beach Hotel on Dec.
11.
Mrs. Chernin and her husband
Harry, are Founders of both the
Miami Jewish Home and Mt.
Sinai Medical Center The
Chemins' commitment to the
Home will be demonstrated
further by the opening of the
Chernin Skilled Nursing Facility
on the Douglas Gardens campus
in 1965.
"I am honored," said Mrs.
Chernin, "to be the recipient of
this award. The superior care the
residents of the Home receive and
the humanity that is so much a
part of the Home's philosophy
make me proud to be affiliated
with its growth."
Mrs. Chernin is also a Patron
of the Women's Cancer League of
Mt. Sinai Medical Center, a
Pacesetter for the Women's Divi-
sion of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and a member of the
Deed Club of Miami.
Officers of the Greater Miami
Women's Auxiliary for 1984-85
are president, Myra Farr; vice
presidents. Hazel Cypen, Esther
Schwartz, Mollie Silverman.
Lucille Chernin
Ruth Silvers and Bess Stein;
recording secretary. Augusta
Levine; corresponding secretary,
Marilyn Weil; and parlia-
mentarian. Ruth Lerner.
GREAT LOCATION
Spacious 1 & 2 BR Apts. Central
Air, Pool, Rec. Room & Social
Club. Walk to 163rd St. Mall.
Adults No Pets. Bristol House
Apts. 949-2976.
Weekly 52ue8
Not Just Now and Then!
You Can't Be Fully Informed With Less
Our Subscribers Receive
52 Issues A Yesr.
The Jewish Floridian takes you inside Israel
?very Friday. Inside minds and hearts and
Idreams of it leaders. And its people.
And, in every issue, in addition to covering
Worldwide news events that concern all Jews,
N report extensively on local Jewish news.
Sommunity events. Social events. News of
rganizations. Your friends. Your neighbors.
i short, we cover every facet of Greater
Kami's Jewish community.
's what to do:
I Just fill out. clip and mail The Jewish
floridian subscription coupon.
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|o The Jewish Floridian.
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!


-Tgf3*Z*\& -.'.'C'mw'.VVo.T *"VJYT*XAiV* '4'iiUii^ i^OvcuiOci IT, iTi/LPt
Community Corner
An intermediate-level Hebrew class will be offered by
Aventura Jewish Center for those who can read Hebrew and
want to increase reading ability and comprehension.
Israeli Consul Dorit Shavit will address Bnai Zion Southeast
Regions executive board meeting Monday at ":30 p.m. at
Sunrise Savings and Loan, regional president Arthur Y. Klein
and board chair Sam Aboulafia have annonced.
Kinneret study group will be held on Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. at
Eleanor Drew's home. Inna Rashkind, vice president for
education, will moderate.
The new film "Falling in Love" will be shown at Loews Bay
Harbor Theatre on Sunday, sponsored by the Men's Club of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens, announces chair Joe Gardner. Jon Rauch is club
president.
Gershon Miller, president of Bnai B'rith Lodge 1591. an-
nounces that Marilyn Blitz. RN. of Mount Sinai will speak about
"Self Improvement for the Elderly'' at the Friday Forum Dec. 7
at noon at 100 Lincoln Road Clubroom.
A flower show will be presented by the Florida Council of
Nationally-Accredited Flower Show Judges at the Miami Beach
Garden Center and Conservatory on Nov. 30 from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m.. according to organizer Diane Heller.
South Florida Women's Committee of the Shaare Zedek
Medical Center in Jerusalem will meet Nov. 28 at noon at the
Casablanca Hotel, with Israeli Consul Dorit Shavit as guest
speaker
November s group sessions for families with diabetes, to be
held in Dade public schools, are scheduled for Tuesday. Nov 27,
through Thursday. Nov. 29. at 7:30 p.m. The sessions are
sponsored by the Diabetes Research Institute Foundation.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Nack and Mrs.Sonja Kerker are among
leaders of the Israel Cancer Research Fund on a 10-day mission
to Israel to study cancer research progress there, it was an-
nounced by Fund president Dr. Yashar Hirshaut. mission head.
Jewish Vocational Service will hold its third annual "Friends
of the Jewish Vocational Service Nutritional Project''
celebration on Wednesday. Nov. 28. from 5 to 7 p.m. at the
Project s main office on Alton Road
Sue Rose Samuels has been reelected chairman of the board of
the Public Health Trust of Dade County, which governs Jackson
Memorial Hospital.
Harmony Lodge B nai B'rith meets Monday at 7:30 p.m. at
Pythian Hall for a musical program.
Menorah Chapter of Hadassah will host a membership
meeting on Monday at 12:30 p.m. at Temple Israel in Kendall
Charlotte Wolpe is guest .speaker.
Cha:m \\ eizman Labor Zionist Alliance Branch 343 will meet
on Monday at noon at American Savings on Lincoln Road to
hear Judge Zev Kogan and singer Sophie Kemper. Isadore
Hammer will preside.
A be held at Mid-Life Services Foundation from 8 to 10 p.m. Dec. 5
and 12
RSi
*
s
f
li.
.
Israel Histadrut Councils of South Florida
held their opening 1984-85 Campaign Year
Luncheon at the Konover Renaissance Hotel
Nov. 4. Honorees, all Holocaust survivors,
were given plaques commemorating their
sponsorship of a medical or educational
facility in Israel In photo at left (left to right
front/ are Sarah and Chaim Rafael Rauch.
Center photo (front) are Zlata and Herm
Korman. In photo at right (front) are Htlnt
Domanieuitx (with plaque) and JaJ
Schuldiner. Rear in photos are DaZ\
Silverbush, chairman of the Israel Histadru]
Councils, and Irving Gordon, executu,
director. Southeast Region.
Parents of
Israelis to Meet
The Association of Parents of
American Israelis will hold a
meeting on Sunday. Dec. 2. at 1
p.m. at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Officers to be installed are
Kthel Graubard. president:
Sidney Feigenbaum anc4 Alex
Gottesman. general vice presi-
dents: Pauline Stampfer. mem-
bership vice president: Benjamin
Graubard. treasurer: \dele
Weiss, corresponding secretary
and editor of the bulletin: Bernice
Gerstenfeld. recording secretary:
and Charlotte Greenfield, social
secretarv.
the
Seminarat
Jewish Home
In recognition of National
Alzheimer 9 Month, the Stein
Geront* logical Institute will host
a day-long workshop. "From the
Professional to the Caregiver.
on Nov. 27 at the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
The program, according to
Stein Inst.tute Director Elliot
Stern, will feature talks by physi-
cians specializing in geriatrics
and Alzheimer's research, and
Victor Faichick. Shirley Fir-
schein and others will discuss the
self-help and support network
they have formed.
Babies Reunion
More than 50.000 babies have
been born at Mount Sinai
Medical Center in 35 years. To
celebrate the hospital's anniver-
sary on Dec. 4 a reunion party
will be held featuring as many of
these graduates" as possible
Marjorie Frei will direct
program at the meeting
'Ethical Wills-
Reviewed by Group
Lthical Wills.'' edited by
Jack Reimer and Nathaniel
Stampfer. is a book about the
spiritual legacies which fathers
leave to their children. The Great
Jewish Book Discussion Group
will review the book at the Miami
Beach Public Library at 1:30
p.m. on Dec. 6.
Howard Horowitz, an at-
torney, will discuss the Jewish
custom of including a guide to
ethical living in a will that
disposes of material wealth as
well
Lecture Series
Shaaray Tefilah Eclectics
lecture series, will be inaugurated
on Nov. 27 with I)r Arnold
Feiner speaking on "What a
Jewish Parent to Do?: Religious
Conflict, Alcohol. Sex. Drugs
Stress ." The series will be
held at the synagogue at 0
p.m.
STOP SMOKING
WORLDS FIRST LIVE-IN STOP-SMOKING
& WEIGHT LOSS PROGRAM
at the
FAMOUS NEW CARILLON OCEAN RESORT HOTEL
DOCTORS STOP SMOKING CENTERS
OF AMERICA
Presents their
5 day. live-in stop smoking program, while vacation-
ing at Miami Beach's newest, exciting resort hotel.
Medical Team. Nutritionist. & other Professional
Staff provide positive counseling to stop smoking
and lose weight while lowering stress.
Finally a comprehensive stop-smoking program that
works to help you become a confirmed non-smoker
while losing weight at the same time!!
CaWorWfNa MtOICAt WSVBANCt ACCCTTtarTA*DtOUCTIBU CM a. Wnu
Strictly Orthodox
Congregation Agudath Achim
at STAR LAKES CONDOMINIUMS
19255 North East 3rd Avenue
North Miami Beach. Florida
Invites You To Reside and Worship With Us
APARTMENTS AVAILABLE
FOR PURCHASE OR RENT
Close To Kosher Bakeries and Butchers. Condo
Plus Transportation Available
Write to us at above address or call.
MR. G. HILLELSOHN (305) 652-5947
or
DR. ARON PINTA (305) 652-0799
For Information
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these beautiful available condominiums
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General and Internal Medicine,
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In Assoc with Dr Harold H Weiner
Courtesy Discount to readers of The Jewish Flondian
Visa and Master Charge Accepted
&DIAL RENT-A-NURSEnc
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PRIVATE DUTY
NURSE'S AIDES
COMPANIONS
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RESPIRATORY
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Ottaf Epi'*
IM**1


lar/Bat Mitzvah
MELISSA PREZANT
[Melissa Phyllis Prezant.
LUter of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Kt will be called to the
hrah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Cday at 8:15 p.m. at Temple
Idath Yeshurun.
I The celebrant is a student in
L Adath Yeshurun Religious
fchool and is active in Young
idaea She is a seventh grader
Highland Oaks Junior High
ichool.
Melissa is a dancer who has
performed at many events, In-
Juding the opening of Ronald
IcDonald House at Jackson
Memorial Hospital.
Among her honors is the Abra-
am and Cup award from the
nple She l a member of Dance
lonservatory.
\lr and Mrs. Prezant will host
he Oneg Shahbat following the
.!i honor of the occasion.
Special guests will include
randparents Pearl and William
want hrothers Seth and
loshua, auni and uncle Henrietta
jid Irving Schwartz, aunt and
|ml Ja kie and Herbe Prezant,
Steven Prezant. aunt
i agliamonte, and cousins
Is
Friday, November 23, 1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 11 -B
7/*
Melissa Prezant Nachum Lerner
JENNIFER AUERBACH
Jennifer B. Auerbach,
daughter of Rabbi David H.
Auerbach and the late Gloria
Basset Auerbach. will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at
Beth David Congregation on
Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabbi
Auerbach is the spiritual leader
of the congregation.
Jennifer is an 8th grade
student at Brandeis Academy.
BRETT GRATZ
At Shabbat services on
Saturday Brett Ian (iratz. son of
Dr. and Mrs. Charles (iratz. will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sholom.
Rabbis Leon Kronish. Harry
Jolt and Paul Caplan will of-
ficiate Brett is a student of the
Confirmation Class of 5746
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
his father Isaac said unto him (ami' mar now,
me, my son' And he smelled the smell of his
: blessed him"
(Genesis 27.26-27).
TOLEDO!
TOLL'DOT Like Sarah. Rebekah at first was barren. After
Isaac prayed to God on her behalf, she bore twin boys
Esau and Jacob. Esau grew up a hunter. Jacob an upright
dweller in tents. One day. Esau returned from the field very'
hungry, and disdainfully sold his "elder son" birthright to
Jacob tor a pot of lentil soup. Isaac was old and blind and
likelj to die soon. He called Esau and instructed him to
prepare Isaac's favorite dishes, that he might bless him before
his death. However, Rebekah who favored Jacob for his
superior merits, arranged for Jacob to secure his father's
coveted blessing instead of his elder brother. Fearing Esau's
ge, and anxious lest Jacob marry a Canaanite woman,
his mother sent him to her brother Laban. who lived in
Paddan-Aram. Before leaving. Jacob received Isaac's
blessing, the continuation of God's original blessing to
Abraham: that he and his seed would inherit the land of
tan,i.m. Isaac bade Jacob marry one of his uncle Laban's
daughters.
iThe recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. In/oil-
man Tsamir, IIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75
Maiden Lane, New York, NY. 10038 Joseph Schlang is president of the
society distributing fhe volume.)
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 14 41747
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
*Rf THE MARRIAGE or
1 i \i D1A DOMINGUEZ
and
i"sKK.NR|QUE DOMINGUEZ
," IOSE ENRIQUE
EZ
Mf HEREBY NOTIFIED
' Uotl fur Dissolution of
has been fn*-i against
ii "P> "i your written defenses, if
" cm HARVEV D
M N, attorney for
old file the original
rh of the above styled
" or before December 27.
Il fault will be
nel you for the relief
'" In the complaint or
II be published
week for four i-onaec-
-in THE JEWISH
my hand and the ]
al Mian.I. Florida on
of November, itM*
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ircult Court
County. Florida
rtSeali
^ICES OF HARVEY D.
t load Suit)
L.u, """ h fJorWa189
VI"...3,1J1(1. ......
h ''orPetionei
mber 16 23. 30,
December 7. 1B64
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-40017
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marrlageof
KEITH LYNN HUR8H,
Petitioner,
and
ELBONORJANE HURSH
Kespondent
TO ELEONORJ INI
HURSH 1WELL81
Apartadot ht i
Eitafeta El Dorado
Panama
Rep ol Panama
Centr il Intel i
s< >i ARE NOTIFIED thai
an .,, lion dissolution ol
marriagi Itaa been filed
ire ri
quired I erve a copj <>i your
wrltti any, i>> iton
sSHER Ksg al
lorni for Petitioner wtt
address la 1 B.W Bth Streel
Suite I PL83181I and
file ihi original with the clerk
ovi tyled court
befoii i ember 7th, iwm
,,u.... fault in be i
i,'red against you tor the relief
demand) the complaint or
pell'.
u,!i -. ind the
' H M
Klor BOctobei lW
IRINKER
As Clerk < in ult Court
tj Florida
iCin
1h4jk November2.9;
16, 2.1. 1984
LEE BAKERMAN
Lee Bakerman will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Tifereth Jacob at Sab-
bath services on Friday at 8:15
p.m. and Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
Lee will conduct the services on
Friday and chant the Kiddush.
On Saturday he will read the
Maftir portion and chant the
Haf torah.
Lee's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Bakerman, will host the
Oneg Shabbat after the Friday
evening service.
NACHUM LERNER
Nachum Lerner, son of
Hadassah and Herbert Lemer,
will celebrate his becoming Bar
Mitzvah Saturday at Congrega-
tion Beth Israel.
Nachum is the grandson of
Mrs. Anna Lerner and the late
Nathan lerner, and of the late
Rabbi and Mrs. David Levine.
He is an honor student in the
eighth grade at Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross Hebrew Academy, and
is interested in music, Judaic
studies, and science.
Special guests attending will
include Nachum's brother David
from Cambridge, Mass., uncle
Murray Lerner from Los
Angeles, great-aunts Rose
Hirschman from New York City
and Marilyn Baum from
Margate, great-aunt and great-
uncle Esther and Julius Hir-
schman from Los Angeles, great-
aunt and great-uncle Pauline and
Herbert Hirschman from Fort
Lauderdale. and cousins and
friends from California. Missouri.
Connecticut. Washington. D.C.,
and New York City.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
flcUtloua name of MB FASHIONS
at 1644 W 31 st Place. In the City of
Hlaleah. Florida, Intend to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Dated at Hlaleah, Florida, this
19 day of November. 1984
NUMBER ONE STORE, INC
MARION BL'RSON
President
STEVEN SIEGLER
Secretary-Treasurer
Attorney for Applicant:
JOSHUA D BASH. ESQ
1928 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood. Florida33020
(306I94O12O0. 922 1400
. 47-. November 23, 30;
December 7,14. 1984
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No. 14 42919
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No 285153
In Re The Marriage of
CI.ENA CHARITE DUCT ANT.
Petitioner-Wife,
and-
DOLERDUCTANT.
RespondentHusband.
TO DOIJCRDUCTANT
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required lo serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any, lo >t on i.i.oyd m
KiH TMAN. attorney for
Petitioner whose address Is 181
N E 82nd Street Miami. Florida
BIM and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before December 21st. 1984;
otherwls.. ;i default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeki in the Jewish
FLORIDIAN
v> tTNESS my hand and the seal
ol said court at Miami. Florida on
this 2i' day of November. IBM
RICHARD I' BRINKER
AsClerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
H> Clarlnda Brown
ah i leputy clerk
I Circuit Court Seal'
HOC TMAN S, KlUTMAN
Attorneys at l-au.
Attorneys for Petitioner
is; N >' BSnd Street
Miami. Florida83138
Telephone: i30oi 757-5800
18471 November 23, 30.
December:. 14. 19A4
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
5:12 p.m.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 047-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Duly Minyan 7 30 am. and S pm
Frl. 8:15 pm Baf Mitzvah: Maliaaa Prezant
Sal. 8:30 am Bar Mitzvah: Qragory Roaan
Sun 5 pm Bat Mitzvah: Rebecca Stalnar
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5050 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
James L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Frl A 15 pm Rabbi Baumgard sermon topic:
"Rabbi, la Thare Lite Alia. Death'1
Sal 915 am B'nai Mitzvah Joanna Kana and
David Bosworih Rabbi Simon will speak
11 15amB'nal Mitzvah. Lawrence Kahn and
Emily Buchbinder Rabbi Baumgard sermon
topic "For a Mass of Pottage "
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Corel Way 2825 SW 3rd Avenue f"&\\
South Oada 7500 S W 120th Streel < ^ ;
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Fn 8 pm So Dade Chapel
Sat 9 am Coral Way Sanctuary Bat Mitzvah
Jennifer B Auerbach daughter of RabD:
Auerbach and the late Gloria Bassal
TEMPLF BFTH EL OF NORTH BAY
VILLAGE (Conservative)
7800 Hispanola Ave.. conveniently
located just of I 79 St. Cswy. #jr>.
Rabbi Marvin Rose I & }
Cantor Danny Tadmore sS*
Fri 8pm.
Sat 9 am
V
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avenu* (
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yehuda Shifman. Cantor
Frl. 5 pm Kabbalat Shabbat service
Frl. 8 pm. Late service Rabbi Berger
will officiate
Sat. 9 am. Or Lehrman sermon topic:
"The Weekly Portion of the Bible 10:30 am
Dally services Blank Chapel.
8 em. and 5:30 pm
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach
5326421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schilf
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Ol Greater Miami
Miami s Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Donald P. Cashman
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Associate Cantor Rachelle F Nelson
Executive Director Philip S. Goldin
Fn 8 pm. Downtown Rabbi Haskell M Bernat
Kendall Cantor Jacob G Bornstein
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667 5657
Michael B Eisenstat. Rabbi
Fn 8 15prr
Sat 9 30 am. Bar Mitzvah Jay Schere
Sat 11:30 am Bar Mitzvah Ross Fldler
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12 Aye
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Roee Berlin-Executive Secretary
Frl. 8:15 pm. Rabbi Shapiro
aermon topic: "The Day After
Thanksgiving'1
Sat. 8:45 am and 5 pm.
()
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami. FL 33181
891-5508 Conservative
RABBI ISRAEL JACOBS
CANTOR MOSHE FRIEDLER
RABBI EMERITUS JOSEPH A QORFINKEL
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR IRVING JARET
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR BARBARA SHULMAN
mEBREVN PR'NC Al OHlv ALEXANDER
Daily services 8 am 5 p.m /*
Frl. 8 pm v?.
Sat 9 am Rabbi Jacoba aermon
topic "Leftover Turkey."
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.. M.B., FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nissim Benyamlnl
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. & 41st St. 538-7231
OR. LEON KRONISH. RABBI Liberal
HARRY JOLT. AUXILIARY RABBI
PAUL D CAPLAN. ASSISTANT RABBI
CANTOR 0AVID CONVISER
Frl 8.15 pm Rabbi Jolt sermon topic: "What
1a a Rabbi?" Sal 10:45 am Bar Mitzvah:
Brelt Ian Gratz
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Lipschitz. Rabbi
Randall Konigsburg, Asst. Rabbi
Zvee Aroni. Cantor
Harvey L. Brown. Exec. Director
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Shoshanah Raab, Cantor
Friday services 7 30 pm
Saturday. 9:30 am
TEMPLEMENORAH
62075th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz /fiST.
Cantor Murray Yavneh {tW]
Morning services 8 am.
Fh. la la service 8 if pm
Saturday Morning services 9 am.
Saturday Evening services 7:45 pm
TEMPLE NERTAMID 866-8345
7902 Cartyte Ave., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz conservative
Cantor Edward Klein
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651 1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. & 75 St., 382-3343
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Moeern onnooo.
Fn eve 7 pm
Sat 9 30 am. Sat afternoon 20 mm before
It ^oown Morning Minyen Mon Thurs 6 45 am
*ues Wed S Fri 7 a. followed by class
m Gemara Berachot iMemonaii
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Klngsley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay, Administrator
Ct)
: (J)
Dally services 7 30 am. 5 30 p
Fn 8 pm Bat Mitzvah Jannile
Kogan. Sal. Bar Mitzvah Jeflrey
Koch. Sun Bai Mitzvah Adam Mitfieberg
Sat 8:25 am. 5 15 pm Sun 8 am 5:30 pm
BETH YOSEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rozencwalg. Rabbi
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Temple Beth Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave Miami Beach
534 7213 534 7214
Barry J. Konovitch. Rabbi
Moshe Buryn. Cantor
Aron Kelton. President
Shabbat Services P 30 a m Sermon 10 30a.m
Daily Minyan
Fn 8 15 pm
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Benjamin Adler. Canto
David Rosenthal.
Auxiliary Cantor

Fn 8 15 pm torah Dadicato- Sabbath
Honored guesls Mr and Ms .-star Rogers
Sal 9 30 am. Bat Mitzvah A Reisman


"*;< a wi j..
I r ... iuii-ikw. ,
Page 12-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 23, 1984
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M MIS
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
BRANDON RICHARD STEELE
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS.
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOL" ARE HEREBY NOTTFIED
that the administration of the
estate of Brandon Richard Steele.
deceased. File Number 84-8886. l
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73
West Flagler St.. Miami. Florida
SS1S0. The co-personal
representative of the estate are
Robert B. Steele and Janice
Kramer Steele. whose address Is
27878 S.W. 182nd Ave Miami. FL
33031 The name and address of the
personal representatives' attorney
are set forth below
All persona having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have Each claim must
be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
claimed If the claim Is not yet due.
the date when it will become due
shall be stated If the claim is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to
each personal representative
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THK
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE to file any objections
they may have that challenges
the validity of the decedent s will
the qualification of the personal
representative or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
all claims DEMANDS ani
OBJECTIONS NUT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication o!
this Notice of Administration
November 23 ISM
Robert B Steele
Janice Kramer Steele
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
Brandon Richard Steele
: ie< Baaed
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Harold A Turtletaub Esq
9658 So Dixie Hwy Ste 307
Miami FL 33156
Telephone 3081 688 1882
:-4*7 November23. 30 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. M 42797
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARR1AGEOF
. ILERIE ANDERSON
Petitioner W id-
and
1EORGE ANDERSON
Respondent'Husband
TO George Anderson
Residence I nknown
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to it on JEROLD H.
REICHLER attorney for
Petitioner whose address is 1400
N E Miami Gardens Drive Suite
108, North Miami Beach. FL 33179.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 21st. 1984
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
mce each week f >i four consec-
utive weeks ir THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my ha.id .ind the seal
jf said court at Miami. Florida on
this 19 day of November 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
AaClerk I !lri ult Court
Dade County Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
AsDeputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seali
-AV* OFFICES OF
EROLDH REICHI.EP.
Attorr ) for I etl"'>ner
MOO N K Miami (iardens Drive
-lite 103
., H^ach. Florida 33179
Telephone Ui5 t.47 6228
November 23
em bar 7 :< 1964
NATIONAL BRAND:
sM =1 :i'Jy.VJJ;U a:
^iW
PHARMACY 1^1
1605 WASHINGTON AVE 531*5583 I
AGREE
Shampoo
15 oz.
1.
59
Conditioner
15 oz.
1.
59
V05
Shampoo
JERGENS
Lotion Regular
Extra Dry
15 oz. plus 5 oz. FREE
20 oz. 2.49
20., 2.49
JERGENS
Lotion Regular
Extra Dry
in 1 69
10 oz. .
in 1 fi9
10 oz. 1.
GENTLE TOUCH
NEUTROGENA
RainbathGel *
Shampoo
Soap
T/Gel Shampoo JT
Liquid Soap ^^^
M
i
32oz.l4.96
5.5 oz. t3.
3.5 oz. I.59
8oz.5.09
8oz.5."
JERGENS
Liquid Soap
10.5 oz.
.96
COMET
Cleanser
!loz. .DO
A IKS I Soap fll^pf 5.5 oz. 4 bar -l.
SAFEGUARD fe^ ,trl.
99
GERITOL
Tablets
40s
3.
59
SOMINEX
Sleep Aid Tablets
72'j
5.
16
GENTLE TOUCH
Soap "I 79 \fc?4^
A.
Bath Size-4 Bar
FIESTA | fvesto
Soap k^lZJ-J 1 79
4.75 oz. 4 Bar
is
CEPACOL L^""
Throat Lozenges
18s Ot/
CEPASTAT CEWSTAT
Sore Throat Lozenges
CLING FREE
Fabric Softener Sheets 36's
1.
59 J NESTLE crunch
0 oz.
UCRETS
Sore Throat Lozenges
Cold Decongestant Lozenges
AQUA VELVA
24's l.79
24's
2.
16
After Shave Lotion
4 oz.
1.
73
LECTRIC SHAVE 9Q
Pre Shave 3 oz. J,/
7 oz
2.
49
Crunch King Size Bar
TODAY
Vaginal Contraceptive C\ 49
Sponge ;} pflck
1.
06
2.
iw
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BARNES-HIND
Soft Mate Daily
Cleaning System II
Refill
8 oz.
2."
2."
CORTAID 1
Hydrocortisone Cream -
BARNES-HIND
Wetting & Q 1 9
Soaking Solution 4 Qz ^J #
631 71st ST. MIAMI BEACH
MAtMACV SftVICr AVAHAIlf AT THIS 10CATI0N
SoSU
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MYCITRACIN
Triple Antibiotic
uIS5
Ointment
12 oz.
1.
93
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2.
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VISIT OUR NOW 9472 HAKDINO
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PHARMACY STRVICE NOT A V All ABIC AI IHIS lOCAJJ


Friday, November 23, 1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
tup CIRCUIT COURT OF 1
^/LEV^TH JUDICIAL
riBCUlT.INANOFOR
SSeOUNTY. FLORIDA
?ERALJURISDICTION
5ENE DIVISION
CASE NO. 84-40***
NOTICE OF ACTION
r,NFR FEDERAL SAVINGS
'GLOAN ASSOCIATION OF
[AMI a ,n"ed SU,M C<""
irstion
plaint""-
RINA DONALD, as Personal
f,en.auv,. of the Estate of
P.v n RBELO, deceased; et
[Defendants
JOSEO CURBELO
igoi Cuba
nie unknown heirs devisees.
MS, llenholders.
- or otherwise.
. through, under or
SSVaN A CimBELO
aed ""t *" <>tner Partles
. in* to have any
wnt title or interest in and to the
-lire herein.
me unknown
nt IED, that an
-. mortgage on
I propert) In
. Florida Con-
So 218 of 5060
irdlng to the
Condominium
, I9U1 day of
r.-i orded in
Booh 10887, at
iblli l'.f> ords of
lortda. as amen-
*lth an undivided
'mmon elements
.. -.: all according
: ,\ : ol Condominium
attached thereto.
..: improvements.
fixtures located
i filed against you
[id vou are required to serve a
opv'of your written defense. If
By. to In on Keith. Mack. I.ewls A
liuon. Plaintiff s attorneys.
hose address Is 111 N.E 1st
Miami Florida 33132. on or
efore December J 1984. and file
tit original with the Clerk of this
'ourt either before service on
i'orneys or im-
isdlstely thereafter; otherwise, a
fciault will he entered against you
the relief ilemanded in the
WITNESS mj hand and seal of
m Court m the 5th day of
RICHARD I BRINKER
the Court
30TOL.ONGO
Deputy Clerk
Novi n *t in 88, 80, IBM
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
OAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 5561
i IF
1 ie i eased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
allon ol the eetati
k eased, File
- pending in the
; i. li Count)
li ; >l\ Mini the ad
lieu h is 73 Weal Flagler
' la 88180 The
ol the per
tative and the
iti ime>
.-
- are re
with this court.
rHKKE MONTHS OF
IM BLICATION OF
! i all clalmi
, and i2i any
terested person
e was mailed
-. audit} ol the
lualifii atloni of the
entatlve venue, or
ourt
"- ND OBJECTIONS
JyT s" FILED WILL BE
BARRED
this Notice has
ember i 1984
' Representative
LEON Utlx; ROSE
8280 N W 24th Court
Pembroki Plnei Florida 33024
.ome\ for Personal
lative
UB HOW \un BEROER
widaBai No 114240
213 N i nlverslty Drive
;'mbroke Pines, Florida 33024
lephune 13051 6200084
November 18. 23. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OFFLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-42424
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JI'AN PABLO POROYAN.
Petitioner-Husband
and
MARIA EVANGKI.INA
POROYAN,
Respondent-Wife
TO MARIA EVANGELINA
POROYAN
Patricia Mendoclna 707
Mendoza. Argentina
YOf ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any. to It on DAVID s BEROER
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is 9W Washington Avenue.
Miami Reach. F'lorlda 33139. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
December 21 1984. otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint of petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four c< nsec
UtIVC weeks In THE .11-: MSI-
FLORIDI \N
WITNESS mj hand and the seal
of aald court at Miami. Florida on
this 15 day of November 19M
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County. F'lorlda
By S Robes
\s I leputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
DAVIDS BEROER
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Reach, Florida33139
Telephone 672-3100
Attorney for Petitioner
18484 November 23. 30.
December 7. 14. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
WTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN
l the undersigned, desiring to
"wage in business under the ftctl-
,,"" namr of Mayfalr Apartments
number 445 Anaslasla, In the
*, J" Coral tables. Florida.
mend, to register said name with
F' lerk of the Circuit Court of
,**> County Florida.
ihuV,*d at ('oral Gables. Florida.
m 31 st dayof October. 1984.
Evelyn Monahan
H Laura Arnold
,,*,* Grundwerg*Vann
Mtorney for Applicants
^toWhDui, Highway
^IGsbles.FLSSHO
November 9, 18;
28, SO.18
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
OF THE 11th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No. 84-410**
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No 363081
n Re The Marriage of
SAl \ EURGUERRIER,
Petitioner Husband,
-and-
AOLACIANNEOL'ERRIER,
Respondent-Wife
To AQLACIANNE OUERRIER
11 Hue St Martin
Port-au-Prince, Haiti
YOI AREHEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required lo serve a
l your written defenses If
any to it on BRENT E ROUT-
MAN or LLOYD M ROI I'M an
attorneys for Petitioner whose
address is ROUTMAN & ROl T
man VTTORNEYS AT LAW 181
\ K B3nd Street. Miami Florida
83138 and file the original w Ith the
cierk of the abo\ st\ led Court on
or before December n i
other* ise a default 111 be entered
against you for the relief dem
anded In the Petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four COnSCCU-
Uve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
\\ ITNESS my hand and tl
d 1 ourt at Miami I >ade
County, Florida on this h das of
Novembei 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
\~ Cl.rk Circuit Court
I lade County Florida
Bj I BYRON
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
ROl TMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
isi n E B2nd Street
Miami, Florida 88188
Telephone tSOBl 757 shoo
18440 November 9. 16. 23.30. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY QIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name ALBERGL E
JESUITA at 118 N.E 2nd Street.
Miami. Florida. 33132. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
REOISHOUSE, INC.
By Rev J Donald Pearce. S J
President
18428 November 16. 23. 30.
December 7.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name EMILIANO BODY
SHOP at TOSS N.W. S6th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33147. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Emlllano Alvarei
184009 November 16. 23. SO;
December 7.1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-410*4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
ELAINE 8TRACHAN,
Petitioner -Wife,
and
JOESTRACHAN
Respondent Husband
TO JoeStrachan
Palemust St.
Grandslown P.O
Nassau, Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on GEORGE T
RAMANI, ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 711
Blacayne Hldg 19 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130. and
file the original with the clerk of
the aho\.- .'\ led court on or before
December 14th. 1984. otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
sach week for four consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
Of said court at Miami. Florida on
this6Ul day of November 1884
RICHARD P BRINKER
As clerk Circuit Court
I lade I 'ountv. Florida
B) CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
, Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner
GEORGET HAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg
18 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 1 3051 374-4340
18442 November 9. 16. 23. 30.1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-410*3
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
ATRICIA BARTON.
Petitioner Wife,
and
SKI AS YN BARTON
Respondent Husband
TO Selwyn Barton
9 Koath Street. Apt 112
Worchester Mass 01604
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and vou are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
to" It on GEORGE T
R \\l \N1 attorney for Petitioner.
whose address is 711 Blscaynel
Hldg 19 West F'laglcr Street,
Miami Florida 33180, and file the
original w ith the clerk of the above
st vied court on or before
December 14 1984 otherwise a
default w 111 be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complain! or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID!\n
\\ ITNFSS m> hand and the seal
irt al Miami, Florida on
this 8th day ol November, i84
RICHARD P RRINKER
\. clerk Circuit Court
1 ade county Fl
B) CLARINDA BROWN
As I leput) Clerk
, Circuit Court Seal >
Attome) for Petitioner
GEORGET RAMAN1
:i -. His, ayne Bldg
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 88180
Telephone 1 3051 374-4340
18441 November 9.18,28, SO, 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE HTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 84 3* $44
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Bar No. 0144*4
IN HE The marriage of:
MARIE Dl PONT,
Petltloner-wtfe.
and
OERALDDUPONT
Respondent husband,
TO GERALD DUPONT
Residence unknown
YOI ARE HEREBY
required to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioners
attorneys. Law Office of
HERMAN COHEN A MARTIN
COHEN. 622 S.W 1st Street,
Miami. Fla 33130. on or before
November 30. 1984. or else peti-
tion will be confessed
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court, at Miami.
Dade County Florida, this 26
dayof October. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Clrcu't Court
By S BOBES
Deputy Clerk
.o4i8 November2. 9;
16. 23.1984
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84*171
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL CUTLER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO AM. PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE F]STATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED US THE ESTATE:
YOI ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
estate of SAMUEL CUTLER.
d.....aaed File Number 84-917l, Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73
W FTagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The personal representative
of the estate is Janet Wlllnsky.
whose address Is 14415 SW 73rd St .
Miami. Florida The name and
address of the personal represen
lative s attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have F^ach claim must
be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet due
the date when it will become due
shall be stated If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge, s,
the validity of the decedent's will,
the qualification of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
AM. CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
VMM. BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
his Notice of Administration:
November 23. 1984
Janet Wlllnsky
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Samuel Cutler
Deceased
MTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Michael R Fabrlkant
17971 Blscayne Blvd. No 205
No Miami Beach. FL 33160
Telephone: 1 3051 931-6590
i4M November 23, 30, 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84 31*2*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIOf*
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar Number 170310
IN RE The MarriageOf
VESNATAYLOR
Petitioner Wife,
and
WILLIAM EDWARD
TAYLOR JR .
Respondent-Husband
TO William Edward
Taylor, Jr
Residence Address
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
Igainsl you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
w ntten defenses. If any. to it on
JEHOI.H 11 HE1CHLER.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1400 N E Miami
Gardens Drive. Suite 103. No.
Mia Bch FL 33179. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore December 7. 1984,
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 29th day of
October. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
By Len Sinclair
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
Law Offices of
Jerold H Relchler
1400 N.E Miami Gardens
Drive. Suite iOS
North Miami Beach.
Florida 33179
Telephone (306)947 6226
Attorney for Petitioner
18419 November2,9;
' '.6, 23. 1984
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 8586
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RALPHSPERO.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of RALPH SPERO. deceased. File
Number 84-8586. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad
dress of which is 73 West Flaglei
Street. Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the per
onal representative and the
nal representative's atlorney
forth below
All interested persons are re
quired to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE 'li all claims
against the estate and 12 > any
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-37*78
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGEOF
ROCIO ALICIA ACKERMAN
Petitioner,
and
ITWE ERICH MAX ACKERMANN
SCHWEMER
Respondant
TO L'WE ERICH MAX
ACKERMANN SCHWEMER
RESIDENCE I NKN11V.N
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution -
your Marriage has bee,i filed and
commenced In this court and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any. to it
on JOROE R ORTA ESQUIRE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
objection by an Interested person! address Is2830 N.W. 7 Street Suite
to whom this notice was mailed \ Miami Ela 88128 and file the
thai hallengei the validity of the! original with the clerk of the al
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
SO FILED WILL BE
Fl iREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notii
in November It-. 1984
Personal Representative
STANLEYG SPERO
570Center Chlcot Avenue
West Isllp, New York 11795
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
NELSON s. FF.I.DMAN. P.A
1135 Kane Concourse,
Bay Harbor Islands. Fla 33154
Telephone i305i 885-5716 Dade.
1305 1 921-23K0- Broward
144K November 16. 23 iM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-7S72
Division 03
Attorney No. 044228
IN RE f:state OF
PE ARL DEBORAH NALVEN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of Pearl Deborah Nalven
deceased. File Number 84-7572.
Division 03. is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Fla 33130 The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below-
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (D all claims
against the estate and i2i any
objection by an Interested person
to whom this notice was mailed
that challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court
AM. CI.AIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 23. 1984
Personal Representative.
HE RHEKT FREDERICK M ND
and
ROBERTA KAY
1735 N.W 56th Avenue
Lauderhlll. Fla .33313
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SAMUEL I l.EFF
c-o LEFF. PESETSKY A ZACK
PA.
1367 N F: 162nd Street
No. Miami Beach. Fla 33162
Telephone 13051 945-7501
18469 November 23. 30.1984
j
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name CONGREGATION
TORAH VE-EMUNAH. at 941 N E
169th St Apt. 228 North Miami
Beach. Florida 33182. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Spencer Ackerman a-k-a
Shlomo Ackerman
941 N.E. 169th St Apt 226
No Miami Beach. FL 33162
Attorney for applicant
SOLOMON WEISS. Esq
420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 350
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Tel 13061632-2228
18468 November 23. 30.
December 7. 14.1984
styled court on or before
December 7. 1084; otherwise
default will he entered .mamst vou
for the relief prayed for in the
complaint or petition
This notice sh.,11 be published
. .-.li h week
UtiVS weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. F'lorlda on
this 5th day of November, ihm
RICHARD!' BRINKER
AS Clerk Circuit Court
I lade County, Florida
By D C BRYANT
As Deputv Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
JORGE R ORTA
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone 541-6162
18436 November 9. 16.
23.30 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84-34*20
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE JORGE ALFREDO 1.1'GO
NIETO
Petitioner
and
ROSALBA MELO DF: LUGO
Respondent
TO ROSAUtA MELODE LUGO
RESIDENCE I NKNi IWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any. to it on JORGE R ORTA.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
I'.TA ,- ASSIIC P A
2091 Coral Way Miami. Florida
33145. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before December T, 1984:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded* in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks tn THE JEWISH
florid: w
WITNESS my hand and thl
Ol said ourt al Miami Florida on
this6th da) of November lss)
RICHARD P BRINKER
tsClerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D C BRYANT
Al I leputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal!
OKTAir ASSOC PA
IORGE H ORTA
2091 Coral \\ a\
Miami F'lorlda 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
18488 N,,\ embers 16
23. 30. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
IIVEN that the undersigned.
leslring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
BALMORAL IN-
TERNATIONAL at 17070
Collins Avenue. Suite 228.
Miami Beach. Florida 33160.
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
INTERNATIONAL
1BATEXCORP
HARVEYD FRIEDMAN
Attorney for
INTERNATIONAL IBATEX
CORP
18407 November 2. 9 18.23 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name D I Lllnc d-b-a
Helen Frank at 266 Miracle Mile.
Miami, Fla. 33134 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
D1 LI Inc
Attorney M Lester Saal
18466 November 23. 30.
December 7.14. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
HAPPINESS SUPER CLUB at
3944 NW 4 St Miami. FL 33126
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Santiago Portal
And KmilioChacoa
Both as Directors of
Happiness. Inc
aF'la Corporation
November 2. 9,
16.23,1984
18417


Public Noticef
NTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
BADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number (4-7402
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SHAYNE D MELROSE,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOl" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
estate of SHAYNE D MELROSE
deceased. File Number 84-7402. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is
Dade County Courthouse. Third
Floor. 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130 The per-
sonal representative of the estate
MYRNA D KLIMAN. whose
address is 14 Country Club Drive.
West Simsbury. Conn The name
and address of the personal repre-
sentative s attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MON-
THS FROM THF- DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have Each claim must
be in writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Filt Number 14-33(7
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BETTY WEINRAUCH Deceased]
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINC
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS,
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONSl
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE :
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED!
that the administration of the
estate of BETTY' WEINRAUCH
deceased. File Number 84-3387. 1
pending In the Circuit Court fo
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is 19
W Flagler St. Miami. Florida
The personal co-representatives ofl
the estate are CLAIRE MESSINA
and FRANCIS WINARSKI. whose
addresses are respectfully 31 Vil-
lage Hill Drive. Dixie Hills.NY
11788. and 1131 Washington St
Hollywood Florida. The name and
address of the co-personal repre
sentatlves attorney are set forth
below-
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re
quired. WITHIN THREE MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must
be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet due
the date when It will become due
claimed If the claim is not yet due. I shall be stated If the claim is
the date when It will become due
shall be stated If the claim
contingent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to
each personal representative
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge! s<
the validity of the decedent's will,
the qualification of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration
November 16. 1984
MYRNA D KLIMAN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SHAYNED MELROSE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
STANLEY M NEWMARK. ESQ
9400 South Dadeland Boulevard.
Suite 300
Miami. FL 33156
Telephone i 3051 665-9775
'.452 No\emberlfi J3 tw4
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FCCASE No 84 40451
IN RE The Marriage of
EDOU ARD PAIL JOSEPH.
Petitioner-Husband,
vs
MARIE SILFICA JOSEPH.
Respondent-Wife.
TO MARIE SILFICA JOSEPH
164 7 St I.J.
Cap-Haitian. Haiti, you shall
serve copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE NICH
OLAS. Attorney. 612 N W 12th
Avenue Miami. Florida. 33136
aiid file original with Court Clerk
on or before December 7. 1984.
otherwise a default will be entered
November 2.19*4
RICHARD BRINKER
BY ARDENWONG
1^33 Novembers. 16.
28 SO 1984
IN THE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 14-4 0532
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
GERALDINE HARGRAVE
Petitioner
and
IJSNSON HARGRAVE
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO LENSON HARGRAVE 2933
w Vermont St. Phoenix. Ax 85017
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dissolution of marriage
has been filed against you and you
are required to aerve a copy of
your written defenses upon: I.J
GRAFF ESQ attorney for
Petitioner, wnoae address la 633
N E 167 St N MB Florida 33162.
on or before December 7 1964. and
file the original with the clerk of
this court otherwise a default will
be entered against you
November 1 1984
RICHARD? BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
ByS BOBES
As Deputy Clerk
(18431 November. 8. 16.
23.30. 1964
contingent or unliquidated, the na
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has been
mailed are required WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge the
validity of the decedent s will, the
qualification of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration
November 16. 1984
Claire Messina, and
Francis Wlnarskl
As Co-Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
BETTY WEINRAUCH
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
RAY FRIEDMAN
2750 NE 193 Street
Miami FL 33180
18434 November 16 23 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No. (4-423(4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
Florida Bar No 285153
In Re The Marriage of
CESSAN FRANCIS.
Petitioner-Husband,
and-
CELESTE ROSE FRANCIS
Respondent-Wife
TO: CELESTE ROSE FRANCIS
2-B Dorset Avenue
Kingston 3. Jamaica W I
YOl" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any. to it on BRENT E ROUT-
MAN" or LLOYD M ROUTMAN
attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address is ROITMAN A ROUT-
MAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW ;-;
N E 82nd Street Miami. Florida
33138. and file the original with the
Clerk of the above-styled Court on
or before December 21 1984.
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief dem-
anded in the Petition
This notice shall be published
om < each week for four consecu-
tive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami Dade
County. Florida on this 15 day of
November. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal >
ROITMAN It ROITMAN
Attorneys at Law
181 N E -2nd Street
Miami Florida 33138
Telephone (3051 757-5800
18465 November 23. 30.
December" 14.1984
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 14 1534
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
HOWARD GRUMER.
Deceased
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEKVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No 84 39263
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
iN RE The Marriage of
JORGE W VILLAMAR.
Petltlor.ei
and
CARMEN P MOLINA,
Respondent
TO CARMEN P MOLINA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It or,
MELVIN J ASHER. ESQ
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1850 SW 8th Street
Suite 206. Miami. FL 33135. and-
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before November 30. 1984
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 24 day of Octo-
ber, 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
18408 November 2. 9.
16. 23. 1984
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action N. 84 41158
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
Florida Bar No 2(5153
IN RE The Marriage of
JEAN -CLAUDE BERNADIN
Petitioner-Husband,
and
SUSANA SABATINI BERNADIN
Respondent-Wife
TO Susana Sabatinl Bemadin
Calle Llbertad 1960
Cordoba 500
Republlca Argentina S.A.
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any. to It on LLOYD M ROUT
MAN attorney for Petitioner
whose address is 1M N E 82nd
Street Miami Florida 33138. and
file the original with the Clerk ol
the above-styled Court on or before
December 21 1984. otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in "the
Petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
cutlve weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Dade
County. Florida on this 13th day of
November 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
i Circuit Court Seal i
By C P COPELAND
as Deputv Clerk
ROUTMAN A ROITMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N E R2nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone i 3051 757-5800
18486 November 16. 23. 30
December 7 19841
NOTICEOF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of Howard Grumer. deceased. File
Number 84-8539. is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. FL 33130. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below-
All Interested persons are re
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE ill all claims
against the estate and 12> any
objection by an Interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CI.AIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVERBARRKD
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 2 1984
Personal Representative
LOIS GRUMER
60 West Rlvo Alto Drive
Mnml Beach. FL 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative
SPARBER SHK\ IN SHAPO A
HELLBRONNER P A
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami FL 33131
Telephone i 305' 35*-79o
18481 November 16. 23. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 9198
Division 03
FLA BAR No 217243
IN RE ESTATE OF
DORIS HAZEN
Deceased
NOTICEOF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
if DORIS HAZEN. deceased. File
Number 84-9198 Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County
Florida. Probate Division, the ad
dress of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative s attorney
are set forth below-
All interested persons are re
quired to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE 111 all claims
against the estate and (Si any
objection by an interested person
to whom notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative venue or junsdic
tionof the court
ALL CI.AIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT So FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 16, 1984
Personal Representative
JOSHUA D BASH KSQUIRE
Suite 228
1926 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood. Florida33020
TEL BRWD 9221400
DADE 940-1200
Attorney for Personal
Repre sentatlve
JOSHUA D BASHESQ1 IRE
Suite 22c 1926 Hollywood
Boulevard
Hollywood Florida 33020
Telephone BRWD 922-1400
DADE 940-1200
18460 November 16. 23 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. (4-41 tl
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JENATHUL FAWZ3YA JAMEEL.
Petitioner-Wife
and
NIZAM MOHAMMED JAMEEL
Respondent-Husband
TO: Nizam Mohammed Jameel
81 Crlpps Road
Galle
Sri Lanka
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If
any. to It on DAVID S. BERGER.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 969 Washington Avenue.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
December 21. 1984. otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec
utlve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 13th day of November. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC.P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
I 'In uit Court Seal I
DAVIDS BERGER
999 W ashington Avenue
Miami Beach Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone 3051 672-3100
18*67 November 16.23. 30:
December 7. 1984
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE &,
(NO PROPERTY! l
NTHE CIRCUITCOURT,. I
THE ELEVENTH juR
AND FOR DADE COUNT?
Civil Action No (4 UMi
ACTION FOR DlSSOLuL
OFMARRIAOE ^
IN RE: MEDARDO VILLAPivJ
Petitioner
and
GREGORIA SILVF.KA DEVIM.
Respondent "^
VILLA REGORU S,1VERA
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTfrti,
that an action for '
Marriage has bee
n action for ImssoIuumTJ
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the ficti-
tious name Property Investment
Association intend to register said
nsmt with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Raul Ollva
FeCanco .
Jesus Hoyoa
Manuel Perez Velaaco
18444 November 9. 16, 30. 1964
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names l CRUISE
CENTER 2 CRUISE SHOP 3
CRUISE STORE 4 CRUISE
BOUTIQUE 5 CRUISE EX
CHANGE 6 ALL CRUISES at 306
ALCAZAR AVE CORAL
GABLES FLORIDA 33134. Intends
to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
PURCELLTRAVEL. INC
By SUZANNE PURCELL
18*39 November9.16. 23, 30,1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name l.AUKITA
RESTAURANT at 7033 N W 36th
Avenue Miami Florida 33147
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Florida
Isldra L Alvarei
18449 November 16 23. 30.
December 7,1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, deairlng to
engage in business under the fictl
tlous name Jullen Reed at 2960
S W 77 Ct. Miami. Fla. 33156 In
tends to register aald name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Ramon Peres Dorrbecaer
18443 Novembers. 16. 23 SO 1984
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
( No Property)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No (4-41(54
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No 343061
In Re The Marriage of
AI.EUS JOSIRIN
Petitioner-Husband,
-and-
ALITA JOSIRIN.
Respondent Wife
TO ALITA JOSIRIN
Bombardopolls Haiti
West Indies
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses if
an> to it on BRENT E ROUT-
MAN, attorney for Petitioner
whose address la ii N E 82nd
Street Miami Florida 33131 and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
December 31, 1984 otherwise
default w ill be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consec
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIl : w
WITNESS mj hand and the seal
of said court at Miami Florida on
this 13 day of November 19*4
RICHARD p BRINKER
As cierk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By CP COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
.it Court Seal
ROI TMANA ROI TMAN
Attorneys at I .aw
Attorney for Petitioner
181 N E (2nd Street
Florida 33138
Telephone 3051 757 5800
l**M November 16. 23. 30.
Derember7 1984
'I
mplaM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring to
engage In business under the fictl-
Uous name of Mayfalr Apartments
at number 445 Anaataala. In the
City of Coral Gables Florida.
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Dated at Coral Gables. Florida.
till! 31 st day of October 1984
Evelyn Monahan
Laura Arnold
Hays. Crundwerg A Vann
Attorney for Applicants
1320 South Dixie Highway
Suite 280
Coral Gabies. FL 33146
1M2* November 9. 18:1 lg44.
23. 30. 19841
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Kimberly Flowers,
at 10664 NW Fountalnb'leu Blvd
Miami. Florida 33172. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Kimberly Promotions, Inc
18465 November 16. 23. 30
December 7.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, deairlng to
engage In business under the
fictitious namea 11 Electronic Pro-
tective Security. 2 The Security
Comer. 3i Security Systems. )
Defensive Electronics. at 2330
Ponce de Leon Blvd Coral
Gablee. FL SS1S8 Intend to register
said names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
David Rafky
Donald Cooper
Howard Davis
November 9. 16;
23.30. 1984
filed ink,
you and you are required to strT,
copy of your written -left,,*,!
any. to It on JORGE R or*
attorney for Petitioner *I
address is ORTA i, ASSOC bT
2091 Coral Way Miami FW,
33145. and file the tig-
clerk of the above Styled coma
or before December :
otherwise a defa,/. a ;.. be WJ
against you for the
demanded In the
petition
This notice shall be p
once each week tor four conas
utlve week- JFWtoJ
FLORIDIAN *
witness mj haj I indthnsj
of said court ..: Ml Fiona,
this 5th day of N< -.
RICHARI I BRINKCR
As Clerk C
DadeCour
AsDeput% -,
i Circuit Court Bi .
ORTA A ASSOC I \
JORGE R ORTA
2081 Coral w..-.
Miami. Florida
Attorney for I -.-
184*4 Novel
...
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERALJURI5DICTI0N
DIVISION
CASE NO 14 40341
NOTICEOF ACTION
I ILER FEI -
AND LOAN LSS
MIAMI a Unlli I Statei
poratlon.
Plaintiff
nd
t.ivtfr KRI EN
EGLEE KRI NT! iwiM.i
k-a DIETER KRI S M
EGLEE KREN I; .. -:
ai
Defendants
TO DIETER KRI S rZIf S IDI
EGLEE KRI N iwife.i
k-a DIETER KRI NTRIEN isi
EGLEE KRI STI iwlfc
AltoAlegri
C Belle M
Carm .u- \ ., ,
YOU ARE Ml
Action to for M rlpafte x
the following lei
DADE Count] F rut SM
in KEY COLONY NO 3 CON
DOMINI UM ...
I >-. Lmratli n recordi
1980. in Official
10846. Page 14M
Records of I .. k
as am.-'
improvements
fixtures local) I
'-
required to serv* .,
w nlten defer--, 1.
Keith Mack Le
iff > atti
dress is 111 N K
Florida SS132
December 21 1884 ai
irigmai with .' fieri '"-
i'ourt either or! -
Plaintiff .- atl rne> -
mediately thereof.
ill will he M tl
for the relief dl
complaint
WITNESS m)
this Court or. th( '
November, i*><
RICHARI' P BRINKER
Clerk of in.
B) 1. E R SIM
Deputy Clerk
146L' V
I >e. .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUISNAME LA*
NOTICE IS HEREBY 0DEN
that the underslgne.1 leslfMI
engage In business under W
fictitious name Glober MbsM'l
at 13296-A NW 107th Av Hisles*
Gardens. Florida 3301" intendiu
register said name with the Cert
of the Circuit Court of "*
County Florida
Rene Goru ale:
18461 November IS X
December" < '*'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GUt
that the undersigned desirWI
engage In buslneas under the nc
Uous name Wicker World St "'
W Flagler Street. 9w '<**
Florida 33174 Intends U rest**-
aald name with the Clerk of w
Circuit Court of Dade Court!
Florida
OlgaAatenclo
,3436 N0V"P3Mi.
f


Famed Cellist Leonard Rose, 66
Friday, November 23, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Pae 15-B

I WHITE PLAINS. N.Y. -
Sldilass celltot Leonard Rose.
.chEd played on the streets
/the Beach with his fnend,
L her world-class musician, the
Kbl William Kappell. has
JS here of leukemia. Rose was
I'm the age of 23. Rose was
J2ed first cellist in the NBC
Ivmphonv Orchestra under the
trecnonofArturoToscanini.
[ He aiso appeared with such
Lwned symphony orchestras
ktlht.. Philadelphia. San
* ,nd London. From
Iu44 to I9f he was first cellist
| rk Philharmonic.
recording of the
I | oncerto with
" is -11'1 ",n-
1 perl irmance ol
I blockbuster
I l ebru irj Rose
Schumann at
Beldner Passes at 74
Iner, 74. a 65-year
resident I Miami, passed away
Vn alumnus of the L'ni-
Florida and the L'ni-
Miami I-aw school, he
member of Temple Israel
and a breeder of prize poodles. He
mi vice president of Hub
Clothing stores until he retired in
1978. His wife Millicent survives
him. along with son Robert.
daughters Susan Beckerman and
Judith Heldner Renshon. and
lour grandchildren. Services were
held Nov. 18, arranged by River-
side, with interment at Mt. Nebo.
'ioneer Horowitz Dies
Harry Horowitz, father of
\rthur Horowitz, passed away
fov. 19 Mr Horowitz had been a
iliami resident since 1942 when
le joined with the Grossinger
family to purchase the Pancoast
Hotel which he operated untiLhe
sold the property in the 1950s.
Pnor to coming to Florida he had
been a co-owner of the Stewart
Cafetena chain in New York City.
Besides his son Arthur he is
survived by children Bunny,
Marilyn. Dr. Martin Belle, and
Herbert, four grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren.
Services Nov. 21 were held at the
Riverside.
Food Fair
Founder Passes
George Israel Friedland, co-
founder of the Food Fair grocery
store chain, died Nov. 19 at the
Miami Heart Institute at the age
of 83.
Born in Lithuania. Mr.
Friedland opened his first kosher
meat market in Harrisburg. Pa..
m 1920 He and his brother Sam
built the business into the
nationwide Food Fair chain. Mr.
rnedland served as president
from 1941 to 1963.
Survivors include his wife
Rose, daughters Bemice Cohen
and Sally FYiedland, son Frank
t. Fung, two sisters and his
brother Sam, whose family owns
to Diplomat Hotel in HoUy-
*d Services were held Nov. 21
Temple Emanu-El followed by
interment at Mt. Nebo. Riverside
was in charge of arrangements.
50-Year
Resident Passes
Louis Ievinson, 90, of Miami
sed away Nov. 13, survived
y wife Cecelia, sons Dr. Melvin
d Harold, daughters-in-law
<*n and Marian, brother Saul,
tr Esther Jasko, six grand-
nildren and two great-
'ndchildren. He was a 50-year
'dent, coming from Monti-
o. NY. Services were held
<* 16. Gordon.
Leonard Rom
FASS. Irvlnj f M

11 LIES In
eld Rlversl k
BROWN : Hi St il B ij Harbor Sen
loet Noi Ifl Hla.sberK
CX>HEN, Herman, of NorUi Miami
Beai h Service* Nov 18
RUBIN Gertrude M of Miami Hearh
Service* Nov 19 Riverside
ER1CKSON, Harry. Miami Beach
Serli ei wen held Rubln-Zllbert
FISH MAN JunoM S3, of Miami Serv
li ei Nov 30 Gordon Mt Nebo
IACOBS, Kstelle. of Miami Beach
Services Nov 20 (k>rdon
LEVINS Mrs Eva, of Miami Beach
Services Nov 19 Rubln-Zllbert Star of
David
BARON. Louis. 79. of Miami Services
Nov 20 Gordon Mt Nebo
FRIMMKT. Manya. 83, of North Miami
Beach Services Nov. 30
KOBLINTZ. Pauline, of North Miami
Beach Services Nov 19 Gordon Mt
Nebo
SCHWARTZ. Isidore (ReggieI. 83, of
North Miami Services Nov 20. River-
side
SCHWARTZ. S E 88. of Miami Serv-
ices Nov 20 Gordon. Mt. Nebo
BROWN Ina Services Nov 21 Rubin
Zilbert
GOULD. Miriam. 83, of Miami Beach
Services Nov. 21 Riverside
OPPENHEIMER, Grace, of North
Miami Services Nov 21 Rubln-Zllbert
SCHLEPSTEIN, Sally, 72. of Miami
Services Nov 21 Gordon
SEIDEN. Evelyn. 79. of Miami Serv-
ices Nov 23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious n.ime C E Towing
Service at 6496 West 12th Avenue.
Hialeah. Florida 33012. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Jesus D Alvarez, Jr
18473 November23,30;
December 7. 14.1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTME CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 14-43074
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
CLAUDIA SANCHEZ.
Petitioner.
CLAUDIO AIJ3ERTO AGUILAR,
Respondent
TO CLAUDIO ALBERTO
AGUILAR
c-o Sonla Sanchez Rios
Cludadela Bernardo Caaa
No.376
San Joae. Costa Rica __
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tnat an acUon for Dlaaolutlon of
Marriage has been filed agalnat
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any to It on MELVIN J ASHER.
ESQ. attorney for PetlUoner.
whose address Is I860 ^W 8th
Street Suite 208 Miami. PL S31S6.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 28, 1984,
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition .
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 21 day of November. 1984
RICHARD PBRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByCP COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ___...
,.,. November2S. SO.
December, 14. 1984
Temple Beth Sholom on Miami
Beach with the Israel Chamber
Orchestra.
Rose made musical history
when he joined violinist Isaac
Stern and pianist Eugene
Istomin as a "trio-inresidence"
group for Columbia Master-
works, putting onto records some
of the leading compositions in
this form.
Kven after he was diagnosed in
May as suffering from a rare form
of leukemia, he continued playing
trios with Stern and Istomin.
In addition to his performances
BS an instrumentalist, Rose was
rhiiirman of the cello department
ol New York's world-famed
Juilliard School of Music
In addition to his wife, Xenia
Petschek, he is survived by two
\rthur Kose and
and grand-
children, .lohnnn and J(
Schir : Michael Rose
FRIEDLAND
,.
iwaj Not .' \ resident here for BO
coming from Philadelphia Pa
He La survived by his most devoted and
loving wife Kose, daughters Bernlce
Cohen and Sally Friedland. both of
Philadelphia, son Frank K King of
villa and grandchildren, sisters
Guaal* Housman of Surfslde and Ida
Stein of Miami and brother Sam Fried-
land of Hollywood Mr Friedland was a
well-known philanthropist Involved In
many national and International orga-
nizations Funeral services Nov 21 at
Temple Emanu-El on Miami Beach
with Interment at Mt. Nebo Cemetery
In charge of arrangements was the
Riverside Guardian Plan Chapel. 1920
Alton Road, Miami Beach
LEVINSON
Loula. 90, of Miami, passed away Nov
13. Been a resident here since 1934
coming from Montlcello. N Y He Is sur-
vived by his wife Cecelia. 2 sons. Dr
Melvin "(Joani Levlnson. Miami, and
Harold (Marian i Levlnson of Miami
Beach; brother Saul Levlnson. Miami
Beach, sister Esther Jasko. Palm
Springs, Calif 6 grandchildren. Debra.
Michael, Paul. Bruce. Howard and
Patricia; 2 great-grandchildren,
Melissa and Jennifer Graveside ser-
vices and Interment were held Nov 16.
BELDNER
I^onard, 74 A pioneer resident of
Miami for 85 years passed away Nov.
16 He was a graduate of the University
of Florida, graduate of the University of
Miami Law School, member of Temple
Israel and a breeder of prize poodles
Survived by his wife Millicent. son
Robert, daughters Suaan Beckerman
and Judith Beldner Renshon. 4 grand-
children, Marcl. Scott, David, and
Jonathan. Funeral sen-Ices Nov. 18 In
the chapel followed by Interment at Mt
Nebo Cemetery ContrlbuUons In his
memory may made to Jewish
Family and Children's Service or
Jewish VocaUonal Service Riverside
was in charge of arrangements
HOROWITZ
Harry, passed away on Nov. 19. Beloved
father of Arthur (Bunny I. Marilyn (Dr.
Martin) Belle, and Herbert Horowitz.
Loving grandfather of Jeffrey. Steven
and James Horowitz and Kenneth
(Helenel Belle. Devoted great-grand-
father of Jennifer. Michael and Mlndy
Belle. Mr Horowitz owned the Stewart
Cafeteria chain In N.Y.C with the
Uiwensteln brothers In the 1930s
through 1940s In 1842 he moved to
Florida and purchased the Pancoast
Hotel with the Groaslngers and operated
the CJroaslngers-Pancoast Hotel Ull he
sold the property In the 1960s Services
were held Nov 21 at the Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel. 1920 Alton Road.
Miami Beach, with Interment at lake-
side Memorial Park Memorial con-
tributions may be made to the Rabbi
Leon Kronlsh Institute for Living
Judaism at Temple Beth Shalom.
Miami Beach, or the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation
GREENBLATT. Morris L.. of Miami
Beach. Services Nov. 16.
ALTCHUN, Jacobo, of Miami Beach
Services Nov. 16. Rubln-Zllbert.
AVRICH, Louis. 86. of Aventura Serv
Ices Nov. 18.
CANTOR, Lillian Rita, of North Miami
Beach Servlcea Nov 16 Rubln-Zllbert
Mt. Nebo.
GOLDMAN, Ernest ( Ernie i. 68, of Bal
Harbour Services were held Riverside
GUTTMAN. Morris O 7P of Miami
Beach Services were held Blasberg.
SHERMAN. Louis, 71, of Miami Serv
Ices Nov. 16. Gordon Mt. Nebo
VAN DAM, Beatrice, of North Mlam!
Beach. Services Nov 18.
WHEELER. Bertha Gordon of North
Miami Beach Services Not in Bias
berg
BERNSTEIN. Stanley. 6f. Of Miami
Services Nov 18 Gordon Ml Nebo
Hi TEN. Jeffrey K Memori... Be I
Nov. 19
G,
Through years ol dedicated service
we have becomi the largest -lew
Kamily owned and opera
Kuneral < ha pel in Floi
FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH "THE ASSURED PLAN
LARRIES BLASBERG MICHAEL C BLASBERG

.,-.

865-2353
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
532-2099
Broward County
532-2099
Represented by Riverside Memorial Chapel. Inc.
New York: 212i<2b.l 7MX) Quei-n* Blvd a. *(ih Kcl Fure-lHill- S\
We've cut costs,
not corners.
We took a good hard look at funeral costs.
We were disappointed with what we found.
We feel we've done something about it.
Now you can save up to 25% without
any loss of service or dignity.
Sinai A
Funeral Home, Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/ Hallandale/456-3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties


"*c iwu.
rage Ib-tt l he Jewish Mondial. Friday. November 23. 1984
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Full Text
j xu-ij___ilMJ j*!wiHn..r.iorojj< mwm
Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 23, 1984
Sex Scandals
Israelis Yawn They're Not Page One
Greeks Seek Mediation Role
In Search for Mideast Peace
Continued from Page 1-A
politician was a homosexual. This
proved to be a damp squib, and
had not the slightest effect on the
politician's career.
THE EASY-going attitude of
Israelis to sexual peccadilloes is
not new. The late Golda Meir and
David Remes were reputed to
have been lovers for years, yet
they both attained high office in
the Labor Party and the govern-
ment, and were universally
respected. The late president Zal-
man Shazar was allegedly in love
with Rachel, the poetess from
Degania. yet no breath of scandal
prevented his becoming president
of Israel.
In Ruth Dayan's autobio-
graphy she mentions that she
complained once to the late
David Ben-Gurion about Moshe
Dayan's love affairs, and the
effect that this example might
have on the children.
B-G replied that the ways of
historic figures were often differ-
ent from those of ordinary
citizens. "People important to a
nation are somehow excused from
ordinary human standards," he
said.
Ben-Gurion then made a
curious error, amazing in a man
who justifiably prided himself on
his knowledge of history. Com-
paring Day an with another one-
eyed hero. Lord Nelson, he said
that Nelson had not been con-
demned because of his affair with
Lady Hamilton, despite the strict
conventions of Victorian society.
But Nelson was killed at Trafal-
gar in 1805, 14 years before
Queen Victoria was born, so her
puritanical society was as yet un-
known when Nelson was frolick-
ing around with the lovely
Emma.
BEN-GURION also referred
Mrs. Dayan to the example of
another hero. King David, whose
treatment of Uriah the Hittite. so
as to get his hands on Bathsheba.
got him a rap over the knuckles
from on high, but did not prevent
him from becoming Israel's most
popular figure of all time.
The clue to Israeli tolerance to-
wards the free and easy sexual
attitudes among the prominent
may lie in B-G's reference to the
Old Testament. Although
adultery is condemned in it. sex
is not. The concept that sex is
sinful or disgusting is an in-
vention of Christian dogma: it is
not part of Jewish thought or
ethics.
Israeli society is composed of
so many different ethnic groups
that it is dangerous to generalize
about the extent of the tolerance
Artukovic Arrested in Los Angeles;
OSI To 'Vigorously Pursue' Case
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Andrija Artukovic, the most
notorious Nazi war criminal
living in the United States, was
arrested Nov. 14 in Orange
County by federal authorities
acting on a new request for
extradition by the government of
Yugoslavia.
Bail was denied for the 84-year-
old resident of Seal Beach, south
of Los Angeles, at a hearing in a
crowded prison ward. Federal
Judge Ralph Geffan said. "These
alleged offenses are the most
heinous of any charges against
any human being." He is being
held at the County-University of
Southern California Medical
Center.
Artukovic. an alien resident of
California for over 30 years, was
the Minister of Interior and
Justice in the Nazi puppet state
of Croatia during World War II.
He was also in charge of the
notorious Jacenovac concen-
tration camp and is responsible
for murders of 700.000 Serbs.
40.000 gypsies and 25.000 Jews
in Croatia.
Until the latest development.
Artukovic has successfully
evaded all legal moves against
him since 1951. Neil Sher.
director of the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Inves-
tigations, who was here in
connection with the Artukovic
case, said, "We will pursue this
case vigorously with the hope
that Artukovic will be sent back
to Yugoslavia as soon as
possible."
The Simon Wiesenthal Center
in Los Angeles welcomed the
arrest of Artukovic. Said Center
Dean Marvin Hier, "Artukovic's
arrest is significant, not only
because it brings this notorious
murderer's day of reckoning
closer, but it could have historic
significance if it signals the
Reagan administration's decision
to apply extradition."
?ou.tixga.te iower-s
Hotels & Apartments
Waterfront Rental Apartments"
900 West Ave. On The Bay
Miami Beach. Fla
672-2412
2 & 3 Yr Lrases -\>. uilabU-
Mann* and Fishing Pier
Planned social activities
to fill vour hours happilv
Pool & Shuffleboard
Restaurant &
Lounge
Free Bus Service
FURN. & UNFURN. EFFICIENCY
FURN. & UNFURN 1 BEDROOM. 1 BATH
Beauty Parlor on Premises
of extramarital sex. Never-
theless, many young people,
unhappily married people who
have found new partners, and old
people who live together without
marrying for tax or pension
reasons, set up home together
without any objection from
anybody. The law protects the
reputed wife."
OPEN MARRIAGES are
rare, but it is generally believed
that many husbands and wives
seek adventures on the side. A
stock joke, whether based on
truth or not I do not know, has it
that the Air France plane hi-
jacked to Entebbe in 1976 had
among its passengers many men
supposed to be on reserve duty,
who were making a secret trip
with their girl friends.
One thing is clear: blackmail
based on sex is not likely to
succeed in Israel The intended
victim, like the Duke of Welling-
ton, will simply tell the black-
mailer: "Publish and be dam-
ned!"
By JEAN COHEN
ATHENS (JTA) -
The Greek government, ac-
tively seeking a mediator
role in the Middle East, is
playing up its Arab con-
tacts and its improved rela-
tions with Israel.
A Greek agricultural
delegation left for Israel to ex-
change ideas and know-how with
Israeli experts in the field. A day
earlier, Prime Minister Andreas
Papandreou returned from his
three-day official visit to Syria
and Jordan, hailing it as one of
the most successful trips of its
kind he has ever made.
THE DELEGATION that
went to Israel is the first since
the two countries signed an
agricultural agreement in 1979.
There have been higher level
exchanges since the Socialist
government came to power here
in 1981. But the Greek media,
encouraged by the government,
gave this latest junket extensive
coverage, according to some
more than
observers,
warranted.
Soruces close to the lart*
diplomatic mission hen
suggested that the Greeks an
trying to balance the effects i
Papandreou's trip to Svria and
Jordan, countries still technical
in a stage of war with Israel
"Greece wants to signal us that
the recent improvement of
relations (with Israeli is still on,"
an Israeli source said
Papandreou told reporters on
his return that Greece will un.
dertake the role of mediator
between the Arab world and the
European Economic Community
(EEC) of which it is a member 1
asked both Syria and Jordan to
give me a working paper that 1
can present to the next EEC
summit in Dublin in order totrv
to persuade the Community to
pass another resolution with
regard to the Israeli-A rah-Pales-
tinian dispute." the prime
minister said.
I think the EEC is ready not
to take two more steps forua;:
Papandreou added
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FILES


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Lebanon, Economy
Labor, Likud Marriage Showing Signs of Strain
Continued from Page 1-A
view of the unity coalition from
the start, let loose a blast at
Premier Shimon Peres from New
York where Sharon is pursuing
his $50 million libel suit against
Time magazine. He accused the
Labor Party leader of having
done "much harm to Israel's
image" by describing the
economy to be "in worse shape
than it really is."
The most important and
possibly the only significant
achievement of the unity govern-
ment to date has been a wage-
price-tax freeze package of three
months' duration which, it is
hoped, will curb the highest infla-
tion rate in Israel's history. Last
week, Minister of Science and
Development Gideon Patt. a key
Likud Cabinet member, predicted
that the freeze would end in an
economic Catastrophe."
PERES, who has been trying
to avoid confrontation,
responded sharply this time. He
noted that the "economic Catas-
trophe was what the unity
government inherited from its
Likud predecessor.
Defense Budget Cut
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Th( Israel Defense Force will re-
trench because of an S80 million
cut in the defense budget. Chief
ilf Gen. Moshe Levy told
the Knesset Foreign Affairs and
ritj Committee. He said
2,000 permanent employes
oi the IDF will be dismissed.
training and reserve duty time
will be reduced and aircraft and
tanks will be operated fewer
hours.
Yitzhak Rabin
But Shamir, the Likud leader
who will replace Peres as Prime
Minister at the half-way mark of
the unity government's four year
term should it survive that
long is clearly unhappy with
his Laborite partners. He told a
group of Herut activists recently
that Likud was staying in the
unity government but "grinding
its teeth."
Shamir apparently believes
Labor is too soft on the political
front in dealing with Israel's
neighbors. He accused Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin of being
too anxious to pull out of Leban-
on and giving little importance to
formalities." He objected to
Peres' publicly-stated desire to
improve the living standards of
Arabs on the West Bank and
Ciaza Strip. He is rankled by
Peres' repeated declarations of
the need to open a dialogue with
Jordan and recent attempts to
thaw relations with Egypt.
SHAMIR, as a member of
former Premier Menachem
Begin's government, opposed the
Camp David agreements and the
1979 peace treaty with Egypt. He
is now critical of the govern-
ment's attempts to reopen nego-
tiations with Egypt over the
Taba border dispute. Cairo, after
all, has not returned its ambas-
sador to Tel Aviv since he was re-
called in 1982 during the Lebanon
war.
Shamir is especially incensed
by a proposal by former Foreign
Minister Abba Eban, now chair-
man of the Knesset's Foreign Af-
fairs and Security Committee, to
deploy United Nations forces in
Taba until the border dispute is
settled. Such an act. Shamir
indicated, would bring an end to
the unity government. He has
also reportedly blocked efforts by
Minister Ezer Weizman to open
his own channels to the Egyp-
tians in an effort to end the "cold
peace."
The economy at present is the
overriding problem and it is
causing friction within Likud.
Deputy Premier David Levy of
the party's Herut branch has
publicly criticized the policies of
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai.
a Likud Liberal, which have the
backing of Peres. Levy claims
Modai is worsening the condition
of wage-earners. Critics of Levy
say he is trying to curry favor
with workers to improve Likud's
chances in the upcoming
Histadrut elections. Levy denies
this. He contends that the drastic
cuts in government subsidies for
basic consumer products and
services make no economic sense.
MODAI INSISTS that the
budget, slashed by $1 biUion,
must be reduced by another half
billion dollars if the freeze pack-
age is to have any effect.
The dispute over economic pol-
icy between key Likud ministers
could lead to the dissolution of
the Herut-Liberal alignment
which would spell the end of
Likud a development that
Labor would joyfully welcome.
Some obsevers say that is why
Peres has given his unqualified
support to Modai, sometimes at
the expense of his longtime Labor
colleague Gad Yaacobi who is
Minister of Economic Planning.
That is also why Peres has
been restrained in his reactions to
Likud critics. He does not want
to give Likud cause to close
ranks. He is also well aware,
observers say, that given the
present economic situation,
Labor is better off with Likud as
a partner than as a rival.
PERES AND SHAMIR
agreed to form a unity govern-
ment despite its cumbersome size
and despite their ideological dif-
ferences because both men real-
ized it was their only hope to sur-
vive politically. During the early
days of the union there was much
talk of the personal "chemistry"
between the two leaders.
It may still exist, on a personal
level. But Shamir must preserve
his leadership of Likud against
potential threats from such
ambitious politicians as Levy,
Sharon and even former defense
minister Moshe Arens. Peres, for
his part, wants to keep open the
option of retaining the premier's
office in a future Labor-led
government without Likud.
Yitzhak Shamir
Muscovite
Votes for Prexy
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Perhaps the most surprising
ballot cast in the U.S. presiden-
tial election was by a Moscow
Jewish refusenik, Abe Stolar.
who was born in Chicago. He
confirmed that he recorded his
vote at the American Embassy in
the Russian capital in a phone
call with friends in Detroit, ac-
cording to the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ). Stolar
grew up in Chicago and grad-
uated from high school there. He
was brought to the USSR in 1931
by his parents.
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.C or|
overseas
A B VAN LINES INC.
______lot Miami)______
V
Rabbi Iriing Lehrman
Chrmn.JNFFdtn.

Zev. W. Kogan
Pres. JNF Southern Region

Rabbi Maver Abramouitz
Chrmn, JNF Exec. Board
X
Ernest Samuels
V.P.JNFGr. Miami
Abraham Orunhut
Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend
JE WISH NA TIONAL FUND KEREN KA YEMETH LEISRAEL
ANNUAL TRIBUTE BANQUET
Dedicated to the Establishment Of
THE MEN A CHEM BEGIN and ALIZA BEGIN
PEA CE PARK IN THE NEGE V
Guest Speaker
Ambassador Moshe Arens, Former Israel Minister of Defense
Former Israel Ambassador to the United States
SUNDA Y, DECEMBER 16,1984
Outstanding Entertainment Konover Hotel, 5445 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
For Reservations: Jewish National Fund, 420 Lincoln Rd, Miami Beach, Florida 538S464
noooaoooooor-
12-00 Noon
Kosher Cuisine