The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02738

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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
"eJJewisJhi Jb'loradliao.
Combining THt JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 54-Numbar 30 TWO SECTIONS
Miami, Florida- Friday, July 24,1981
ffOShocffi By Mail 80 Cents
Price 50 Cants
The Real War
Knesset's New Speaker
Is Experienced Politico
New Begin Coalition Forming..........................3-A
lyyyyiJWinjWliWWWJWl <:*:#>>
JERUSALEM The President of the State, the
(eldest Knesseter, and the newly-elected speaker of the
House all called for maximal national unity this week as
the tenth Knesset held its inaugural session under the
I shadow of ongoing warfare in the north.
"This is an emergency,"
President Navon told the
packed House, "and it calls
for a serious effort by the
[government and the
Opposition to arrive if
possible at agreement on
tht- principles of our policy
"ii a matter so vital for our
Becurity and with im-
plications for our political
|sianding in the region and
; in the world at large."
EARLIER, Labor Opposition
'l.' .nil >r Shimon Parse declined to
bb) than was national con
- nsus" over policy in the north
Hi -.nil thiT coukj be no audi
consensus, tines iin governmenl
had not consulted Um Opposition
lai .in> stags "i the developing
I ISIS
l)r Yosef Burg . the In
lerior Minister, who as eldest
Knessetcr conducted the
inaugural session until a Speaker
was alactad, abn called for
"national consensus on the great
iimimn Lbal confront us
Mi- NKP party has been
pressing the two major blocs to
no avail to lorm a unity govern-
Blent" in the wake ol the Jun M
bjctiona which left th'in almost
wquall) poid in the houM
The new peaker, Menachem
Savidor ll.ikud-Liberal), in bii
.ii i >plain i remarks, called for
maximal national unit) between
the two mam bloCS in the
House Savidor also called for
restraint and dignity" in the
conduct ol political debate in the
chamber and in commit tees
BECAUSE OF th. govern
Continued on Page 10-A........
Planes on Hold As
U.S. Rebukes Israel
Escalating Violence.....2-A
Begin Vows More Action. 6-A
How It AU Began.......8-A
AW::::::::::*: WNMfiMM
OTTAWA Secretary
of State Alexander Haig
this week announced Presi-
dent Reagan's decision to
delay indefinitely a ship-
ment of U.S. built F16jet
fighters contracted for by
the Israeli government.
Reagan, here to meet with
the leaders of the world's
major industrial
democracies, was set back
by Israel's bombing of Pal-
estinian enclaves in Beirut
twice over the weekend.
Haig announced the decision at
Chateau Montebello. He said
that the shipment would be under
further review and added:
"Clearly, the future level of vio-
lence in the area will have a very
special impact when the re
\ iew will be completed and the
ultimate decision that's made.''
HAIG ALSO emphasized that
the resumption of shipment of
the iota would not depend on
whether or not U.S. envoy Philip
I la I ill > is successful in attaining a
ceasefire in I^ebanon. but he em-
phasized that President Keagan
was worried by "the escalating
cycle of violancs in the Middle
I .ist."
There was overall anxiety ex-
pressed here by the western
democracies and Japan as to the
implications of Israel's three-
prong aitacks involving air. sea
and land tones In effect, the
representatives here anticipated
stern American reaction and the
placing of pressure on Prime
Minister Menachem Ik-gin to put
an and to I hi' attacks.
The Keagan decision to halt
the shipment of the planes.
scheduled lor departure last
Friday, followed his earlier de-
cisiofl not to ship the first batch
of PIS'a follow ing Israel's June 7
Continued on Page 6-A
YESIR ARAFA T: Arab blood is important too
In Ottawa
Western Leaders Leaning
More Toward PLO Role
OTTAWA In a separate session of "Issues and
Answers," West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt, in-
terviewed in Ottawa, said he believed the increased
violence in Lebanon "is proof of the necessity to broaden
the Camp David process." He aid this applied to both
the issues and the participants.
Schmidt said that in order to achieve a com-
prehensive peace in the Middle East, the negotiations
cannot be left just to Israel and Egypt but should include
other Arab states, such as Lebanon and Saudi Arabia, as
well as the Palestinians. Schmidt refused to comment
when asked what affect a U.S. decision to resume delivery
of F- 16s to Israel would have on the situation.
BRITISH FOREIGN Secretary Lord Carrington
meanwhile said in a television interview that the Euro-
pean Economic Community's (EEC) Middle East ini-
tiative is based on the Arab recognition of Israel's right to
exist within secure borders and "in exactly equal
measure" Israels recognition of Palestinian rights.
Appearing on NBC's "Today" program, Carrington
stressed that any peace initiative in the Mideast must in-
clude the Palestine Liberation Organization. The PLO
does represent the Palestinians," he asserted. "If you
Continued on Page 3-A
AJCommittee's Changing Image
Is It Back to Elitism and Reagonomics Applause?
By MICHAEL WEINSTOCK
The recent annual conference
of the American Jewish Cora-
| rmttee in Washington was no
[ordinary meeting of just one of
the many Jewish organizations.
This was the American Jewish
Committee celebrating its 75th
annivesary. AJC, which is head-
quurtered in New York, convened
for its anniversary in Wash-
ington, to deal with no less an
issue than the change in the po-
litical and social order heralded
b) the Keagan Administration.
I he passing of a liberal, Demo-
era was mourned by some.
hut the general tenor of the con
ference was one of celebration. By
the end of the five-day meeting,
there was little doubt that, in
coming to Reagan s Washington,
the AJC had come home.
SOUNDING WHAT became
the keynote of the meeting.
CUNY Prof Henry Feingold
attributed the survival of the
AJC to its "intellectual savvy"
and to its self-proclaimed elitism.
Describing AJC's role in the
Jewish community as that of a
think tank. Feingold recalled that
the AJC was originally estab-
lished by upper class Jews to
raise the deliberate voice of
reason over the "unseemly"
clamor for democracy coming
from the congested quarters of
East European immigrants. In
foreign and domestic affairs, the
AJC exercised a style of "quiet
diplomacy" to maintain and
further Jewish gains in legal and
social status.
Over the past 30 years,
"elitism" has not enjoyed good
press. The snobbery and narrow
class interests once associated
with the AJC was less in evidence
since World War II, and while
the Committee was never in the
vanguard of radical social
change, it did sponsor work
which was instrumental in the
Brown W Board of Education
anti segregation decision. And it
did come around to the Demo-
cratic tradition of Hubert
Humphrey, testifying as recently
as 1978 in favor of such issues as
the Humphrey-Hawkins Full
Employment Act.
In 1981, however, the leading
descendants of the troublesome
East European Jews find them-
selves in the same socio-economic
position as the turn-of-the-
century German Jewish founders
of the AJC. With the new
political climate, the streets or
rather the proper channels
have once again been made safe
Continued on Page 9-A
Are Nazi War Crimes Trials Absurd?. .Page 4-A


Escalation Warfare
Habib Attempting Impossible
By GIL SEDAN
U.S. special envoy Philip Habib, seeking to end the
fiercely escalating warfare across the Israeli-Lebanese
border, conferred with Premier Menachem Begin and
other Israeli leaders as terrorist rockets claimed another
life and injured 23 persons in renewed attacks Sunday on)
Kiryat Shemona and N ah any a.
The latest victim was 16-j wounded 25 there Md m Kiryat
year-old Shimon Dayan,
killed in the streets of
Kiryat Shemona as he and
his family were leaving on a
trip. His mother, Miriam, I
was severely wounded. I
Another of the 23 injured in
Kiryat Shemona was
reported in serious con-
dition. Two women were
slightly injured in
Nahariya.
THE ROCKET attacks, which
wounded nine people in northern
Israel Friday and six more!
Saturday, were launched in the
aftermath of a massive Israeli air.
raid on Palestine Liberation
Organization headquarters in
Beirut Friday which caused
heavy civilian casualties. That
raid in turn was Israel's response
to Katyusha rocket attacks the
previous Wednesday which killed I
three people in Nahariya and '
Shemona.
Habib, whose mission, begun
in May, was aimed at persuading
Syria to remove the SAM-6 anti-
aircraft missiles it has placed in
Lebanon, which Israel threatens
to destroy, was ordered by
President Reagan Friday to
return to Israel to try to affect a
ceasefire over Lebanon. The
American diplomat has been in
Saudi Arabia, a country the U.S.
has enlised in its efforts to restore
peace in Lebanon.
He met with Begin for 75
minutes, a meeting attended by
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Gen. Yehoshua Saguy. chief
of military intelligence. Habib
reportedly demanded that Israel
call for an immediate ceasefire in
the north, but political circles
here doubt this is feasible under
the present circumstances.
HABIB is said to have en-
countered an angry Begin who
strongly justified Israel's con-
tinuing air raids over Lebanon as
legitimate self-defense and ex-
pressed displeasure over the
delay in delivering 10 F16 fighter
planes which the U.S. had been
expected to ship to Israel on
Friday.
At his meeting with Begin and
his aides Habib reportedly was
told that Syria was the key to the
| terrorist attacks on Israel from
U'banon and was urged to
convey the message to Damascus
that Israel reserved the right to
take whatever action it thought
necessary to protect the lives of
its citizens and that it was up to
Syria to keep the terrorists under
firm control.
The Israelis also reportedly
told Habib that the terrorists
v.vrv constantly being supplied
with more and better weapons
from Libya. Syria and the
Communist bloc countries
ISRAEL HELD all those
countries that supplied the
terrorists responsible for the
attacks on its northern border
towns, the American envoy was
told. Israel demanded that the
Lebanese government end
terrorist activity from its
territory' but recognized that the
Beirut government lacked the
authority and power and was
susceptible to Syrian influence
According to the Israeli view.
Continued on Page 8-A
Senate Hears Testimony
Percy Says Violence Xbunter-Productive'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON(JTA) -
Senate Foreign Relations
Committee Chairman
Charles Percy (R., 111.)
called on President Reagan
not to release any Fl6s for
Israel until the United
States has "assurances"
that there will be no more
Israeli raids on civilian
targets such as the one on
Beirut last Friday and
lunday.
Percy said that the escalation
of violent* "In Lebanon ia
"counter-productive" for both
Israel and the Palestinians. He
noted that Israel requires
"peaceful borders for its
security,'' and the Palestinians
must realize by now that con-
tinued shelling of Israel by them
brings massive retaliation upon
them.
HE SAID that the increase in
violence across the Israel-
Lebanese border was a "major
setback" to the peaceful solution
for the Middle East He called on
all sides not to do anything to
"undercut" special envoy Philip
Habib's efforts to bring a cease-
fire to Lebanon.
Percy made his remarks as the
Committee began hearings on the
Reagan Administration's request
for congressional authorization
for American participation in the
Multi-National Force and Ob-
servers (MFO) that will police the
Sinai following Israels final
withdrawal in April. 1982. The
only other committee member
who made a remark on the Leba-
nese situation was Sen. Jesse
Helms (R.. N.C.I. He said that
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin
was "bordering on losing every
bit of credibility."
On the MFO. Nicholas Veli
otes. Assistant Secretary of Stale
for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, said that accord-
ing to an agreement signed by
Israel. Egypt and the U.S. in
London last Friday, the U.S.
would supply 1,000 of the ex-
pected 2.500 members of the
MFO He said that the U.S. ex
pocted a battalion to be
by a l.ai in American country and
an Asian counln. and was M0O
tiating with other COuntriM also
VELIOTES said thai
gress was being asked lo ippro
priate *l2.r> million for the i '-.
fical year which begins Ocl 1 to
COW construction as well as the
U.S. members of the MFO Hi
said beginning in the 19K.( f.
>ear, Egypt. Israel and the I S
will each appropriate 136 million
to pay for the MFO
Veliotes noted that U-amon
Hunt, a retired Foreign Sarvica
officer, has been named interim
director-general of the MFO and
will begin work to see that the
fooa is in place bv late March
1982.
\ aliotes noted that the MFO
agreement was the final step in
implementation" of the Egyp
nan Israeli peace treaty and the
first step toward a comprehen
sive peace in the Middle East "
He said the Reagan Administra-
tion was "fully committed tc
obtaining an autonomy agree
ment" that met the just require
mania of the Palestinian peopli
and security needs of Israel.
Rabbinate Rejects Compromise
JERUSALEM The
National Religious Party
was thrown into a quandry
when the Chief Rabbinate
issued a communique
rejecting any compromise
on the controversial "Who
Is a Jew" amendment to
the Law of Return. The
communique said the law
must be amended because
"This is do'at Torah (a
To rah opinion.) Halachic
conversion" is a problem
touching the core of Israel's
Torah."
.e issue is bound to effect the
coalition negotiations between
the NRP and Likud inasmuch as
Premier Menachem Begin has
stated flatly that he cannot com-
mit himself to force his non-
Orthodox colleagues in the Knes-
set to vote for the amendment
which would disqualify conver-
sions made by other than Ortho-
dox rabbis "according to
halacha."
WERE THE NRP to join a
Likud-led government on those
terms it would be disobeying a
ruling of Israel's supreme rabbin-
ical authority, a position it wants
to avoid. On the other hand, some
NRP circles maintain that the
question is a political one since it
requires amending a law and the
chief Rabbis should not be con-
sulted on political matters.
M7-i+at 1
Zevulun Hammer, NRF
leader who serves as Educatior
Minister in the outgoing govern
ment, suggested in a radio inter
view that a Knesset vote on the
Who is a Jew" amendment
could be avoided if the Chief
Rabbinate was simply authorized
to approve ail conversions
performed overseas, just as it has
final authonty on the validity of
conversions performed in Israel
However, the Chief RabbinaU
made it clear in its communique
today that it insists on the
amendment.
Hammer also indicated that he
may not serve in the new govern
ment. assuming the NRP ,
partner, because he wants to de-
vote his time to rebuilding the
party
m w
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M M4il



.Julv24. 1981
+Je*ili FhrkHarj
*r
*-.

\i William BerhowiU (second from right), president of Jewish National Fund of America,
ies at a reception hosted by New York attorney Roy M. Cohn (center) at his Manhattan
\ouse at which Gloria Swanson (third from right), famed stage and screen star, presented
iary choreographer George Balanchine (right) with the JNF's first annual TAHtf&T
\ure) award. Left are: Judge Jerome M. Becker, president of the JNF's Greater New York
:il. and Florence Berkowitz.
ew Ruling Coalition Forming
Western Leaders Leaning
More Toward PLO Role
Continued from Pnge 1 A
look at who represents the Palestinian people and try to
find anybody but the PLO, you will be absolutely un-
successful. If you to go the West Bank, if you go any-
where, they are all people who belong to the PLO."
Contending the EEC peace initiative does not undermine
the U.S. peace efforts in the Mideast, Carrington claimed
that the European initiative was based on the rights of
both Israel and the Palestinians.
IN WASHINGTON, Secretary of State Alexander
Haig reiterated the Reagan Administration s position
that there is no link between Israel's air raid on Beirut and
the U.S. decision to delay the resumption of deliveries of
F16 warplanes to Israel.
It "serves no useful purpose to link" the two issues.
Haig said in reply to questions on the ABC-TV Issues
and Answers" program. At the same time, he acknowl-
edged that the decision does have an effect on U.S. efforts
to be a 'responsible moderating influence in the Middle
East.
JTA Report
:gin Hopes to Complete Rough Job in Two Weeks of Power-Dealing
DAVID LANDAU
DU'SALEM UTAI
rime Minister Mena-
Bvgin, formally sum-
by Presiden Yitzhak
In to form a new
rinmnt. hus lost no
beginning that task.
is met with leaders of
Is Liberal Party wing,
las started coalition
with the National
Religious Party, with the
Aguda Israel Party, with
Aharon Abu Hatzeira's
Tumi faction.
Ili- wild Monday thai he hoped
lo have his new Cabinet ready for
l>u Miilalioit U l he Knesset with-
in two wi-i-ks
The three religious parties,
with 1.1 Knesset seuUt between
them, would give llegin the 61-
seat Knesset majority he needs to
govern. Danny Vermus,
secretary general of the NRP.
Maryland Racial Incidents
imed at Jews, Blacks
BHINGTON (JTA1 A
if racial incidents, aimed at
|und (Hacks in suburban
iwiery County. Md.. has
I'll County Executive
(jilchrtst.
u urged the prosecuter's
<> transmit the "unmistak-
Oessage that this kind of
ci will not be tolerated in
|umery County."
Harry Hughes of Mary-
lias also called on state
tutors to crack down on
lided halt-mongers who
o emerge during times of
nc stress and emotional
TIL RECENTLY, many
uifuials were reluctant to
. the issue publicly for fear
this sort" of ugly news"
engender even more
But the list of racially
liscard Contracts
'o be Honored
US (JTA) The
government has an
i'd that all commercial
eta signed with Libya
the previous Adminis-
)n of Valery Giscard
ling would be honored. The
an implied the lifting of an
embargo which had been
by the Giscard govern-
| in protest against Libya's
Mention in Chad.
EMBASSY
KOSMIM Nil \K HOI S|
2HoL_,
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motivated vandalism and provo-
cation has grown in recent
months lo a point where they
cannot be ignored.
On June 25. five white teen-
agers sprayed a caustic material
11 cm a lire extinguisher on a
group of Blacks in Wheat on. On
.1 inn- 7, a Itockville man found his
car tarred and daubed with anti-
Semitic graffiti Less than two
weeks earlier, anti-Semitic slo-
gans were written on the door of a
Koekville school, and a day
earlier a swastika was painted on
the sidewalk in front of a local
synagogue.
Leaflets urging youngsters to
join the "Klan Youth Corps"
have been distributed openly at
county schools. In all. 39 inci-
dents of cross-burning. Harass-
ment, vandalism and assaults
have been reported to the police
during the first six months of this
year compared to fewer than 25
during all of last year and less
than a dozen the year before.
According to (Jilchrist. "These
are not pranks These are sav-
age assaults on the sensibility of
our fellow citizens."
POLICE REPORT that the
pattern of racial incidents varies
from one locale to another. In
Whealon it is usually whites a-
gainsl Blacks; in Silver Springs,
Blacks against His panics; and in
Koekville and Potomac. Jews are
the principal targets. Many of the
incidents seem lo be the work of
teenagers, police say.
In addition to vigorous prose-
cution of the perpetrators, when
caught, local officials and the
media suggest that the county
schools initiate discussions aimed
at countering bigotry while at the
same lime carefully monitoring
the activities of outsiders on
school grounds.
lold reporters that he expected
negotiations with his party lobe
completed in a week. But the
controversial "Who is a Jew"
.imendmcnl lo Ihe Law of Ket urn
may complicate Ik-gin's efforts.
SOME ELEMENTS of the
NUI' were reported to be in-
sisting tli.it llu- parly demand a
guaianlee I mm Begin that the
amendment will Ik- adopted a -. its
price for joining his coalition. The
Nlll* is under heavy pressure
from the Chief Itabbinate and
from the Lubavitcher Kebbe,
\li-n.it Ik in Schneerson in New
York. Ui hold out for a commit-
ment lo amend the law The focus
shifted U> the Mil' after the
ultra Orthodox Aguda Israel's
"Council of Sages" look a sur-
prisingly moderate position,
agreeing not Ui press the issue in
coalition talks.
They did so after Begin de
dared flatly this week that he
would not force the non-Orthodox
nu-mlieis of his party lo support
tin amendment which has drawn
angry protests from leaders of
Iteform and Conservative Juda-
ism here and abroad. Observers
believe that Ik'gin and the Augda
will agree to "try their best" to
have the amendment adopted
without any commitment from
Ik-gin on Likud's behalf.
leaders ol the Liberal Party,
meanwhile, appeared less con-
cerned wiih issues than wilh ob-
taining |Mtrllolios in the new
Begin Cabinet. They have
already boon barred from the
iimisI power I ul posts which are
reserved for llerul hardliners.
Arid Sharon, the most vociferous
hawk in the outgoing govern
incut, is virtually cerlain lo be
ap|Hiinled Defense Minister.
FOREIGN MINISTER Yitz-
hak Shamir and Kinunce Minister
Yoram Aridor are expected to re-
lain those |M>sis. and Yaacov
Meridor. a millionaire business-
man and close friend of Begin
from his Irgun days, is slated to
be named economic "co-
ordinator.''
This leaves few jobs of any real
mllut-nce lor the Liberals. Their
k-ader. Simcha Khrlich. has been
promised that he will remain
Deputy Premier, an office he
shared in the last government
wilh Yigael Yadin of the now
defunct Democratic Movement,
who lias retired from politics.
\1oshe Nissim, another Liberal
Iroiit-runiK-r, will stay on as
Justice Minister. Energy Min-
ister YtUhak Modai is expected
by informed sources to be in-
stalled as Minister of Commerce,
a promotion in Cabinet ranks,
albeit a slight one.
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S
I The Half-Truth Respokem
| One fact is dear: The half-truth of the Palestinians be-
? witches the western nations more and more so that they
| do not understand the reality of PLO and Middle East
': maneuvering.
What the west sees are Israeli planes that bombed Bei-
rut twice last weekend and into Monday. It sees civilian
casualties and is outraged although there never does
appear to be an equivalent brand of outrage voiced in the
west or, indeed anywhere else, when it is Israeli civilians
who are the casualties of the unrelenting Palestinian war
against the Jewish State.
What the west does not see is the PLO's deliberate
decision to set up its headquarters and many of its ancil-
lary military operations smack in the middle of Lebanon's
most crowded civilian population centers and to seek
immunity from at tack there by a revolting kind of camou-
flage.
In this sense, the west shows no concern that Yasir
Arafat is conducting his campaign against the existence of
Israel from the very same centers he declares he is pro-
tecting, but about which he has no real concern at all.
In all of this, the repeated Arab propensity for calling
Israel the new source of Nazi practice and Prime Minister
Begin a Hitler is unspeakable. The history of the Arab
world's alliances with Hitler during the Nazi era sets the
lie to their unrelenting reconstruction of the past. To what
extent does the west fall for this? We would bet fairly ex-
tensively.
Having made these observations, we are pressed to
emphasize that the Israeli attacks on Beirut, while under-
standable from a military point of view, are less under-
standable otherwise. No doubt. Prime Minister Begin be-
lieves with profound conviction that knocking out the
PLO centers is as important to Israel's survival as
knocking out the Iraqi Osirak reactor was outside of
Baghdad.
On the other hand, such reservoir of good-will that
Israel had prior to that June 7 operation is long since
spent. There wasn't much of it to begin with either, and so
the raids on Beirut should have been weighed against that
perilously diminishing reserve.
This is especially true in light of the election results on
June 30, which Begin can in no way interpret as a mandate
to rule his country another four years. The stinging critic-
ism of the Beirut bombings already voiced in several
major Israeli newspapers suggests that there is hardly a
unanimous feeling about them.
Met with divided opinion at home and with the kind of
reaction abroad that brought a halt to the delivery of 10
American-built F-16's last Friday, can the Begin decision
to continue with the campaign in the name of self-defense
be justified at this time?
We are not in a position to judge, but we certainly can
wonder.
No Real Love
What seems like a mild Reagan Administration reaction
to the Beirut bombings on its face is probably less so in
fact. Still Secretary of State Haig. speaking for President
Reagan, in announcing that the 10 F-16's would not go to
Israel as scheduled last Friday, noted that this did not
mean that they would not go at all.
In fact, it was Edwin Meese, the White House counsel-
or, who more than mildly observed that sending the planes
off as scheduled would only make things worse at this
time, and so the shipment would have to wait some more.
How much more, he did not say. But we would wager
not for long. As we say. this is not sheer love of Israel we
are talking about in the corridors of Capitol Hill.
There is the Reagan economic retrenchment plan that
still needs passing. There is the Reagan defense budget
that is staggering in size not only by contrast with
economic retrenchment elsewhere but by its own right.
There is the coming Reagan assault on the Social Security -
system in the name of saving it. There is the Reagan justi-
fication to the world's democratic leaders in Ottawa this
week of high U.S. interest rates about which the Adminis-
tration is doing precisely nothing. There is the Reagan de-
termination to sell AW ACS to Saudi Arabia come what
Young and Old in Same Boat
ASSESSMENTS are correct
that the current spate of vto
m western nations is largely
youth-centered. It takes
sophisticated observation to note
that the burning, the looting, tne
attacks on police are being
carried out by gangs of young
people, not by their parents or
grandparents.
Hut the conclusions are in
correct that young people an
act ing thai way to show their ais
affection, their alienation from a
social order that does not help
them with their need- oreven pay
attention to their complai:.
their statements of dissent
against I ha established order
THE FACT is that older peo-
ple suffer from precisely the same
disaffection. No one helps them
,.r listens to their complaint-.
either And so. they are hi-i M
much a victim of the social order
aa are their children and grand
children who have been staging
riots in the principal cities of

Leo
>|i.illii.
s
i
AU of these Reagan gambits need support on Capitol
Hill. Israel's dwindling reserve of good-will abroad not-
withstanding, there is still a good bit of it left in the Con-
gress of the United States. And so, the President plays &
footsie like any good pragmatist would. But we'd like to #
: hear what he really said when he heard of the latest Israeli g
I military operation. <_ S
Jewish Floridian f
o*vicKaiaPLAMT-nans aoiat.MiMa.ria.anai nanataaMaal
po Bnaam. Miami Ptanamsaai
MM. k sMooorr ua mowhjn susannb bhocm
K.niui aad HuMuiw Aaaacaxla BSMor
Th* Jaartak
(X Tut MtrcMa*M M
PuMtahed Ivery Frtaay ataea ISST by T** Je
Second .
TIM MOT** PtoraMMi feM llmlil Oh* Jawtafe Uartv M aw Jewish Weekly
I Hh Jaaaaa Teiearaiic Aaawcy. tevaa Art* Feature SysaWcafct.
Newi Seoce Mawaasl atill awatlaeua. Amaricaa AtaaciaNaaaf
niMim. mmt aw "en*i evett AaaaclaMaa
MATES (Lacai Araa) Owe rear tMJO. Too tmn O* SO Three Tears -
^MWwHi'l iijiw -saaaowtaHo.wiiaiii'i.uaaan.....
Fnday July 24. 1981 22 TAMUZ 6741
tS2.54y Number 30
I DgJand W *h" an' wi,h, m"
creasing ominouanaaa these days
pamphleteering in Waal Oaa>
loam and Italy And even in
such center, of bourgeois ram-
H swit/erland and
HI
Why. then, do their elders not
.,|,,, lake to the atreeta? \fterall.
,t *.i- the older population of
mam that raUuil behind the
\ izi thud's and brought them to
power m the earl) iWi W*
for the Fascists m Ir^y
that. And for the Boas*
czarist Russia before thtl
The answer to this qiB,
explains the rcse 0f \Z*
oriented violence m the *Lf
the first place On i. a dec,?*
the very same -> inlogat,,?
deplore this latest phenooaaa?!
unrest were bus) '*rva7t?
rise to enrnnat in: of the cid
youth In mot pictures J,
television, pi.. mn*rt2
nphaahad the .-vnbiut,^1
hsjfaaj yovag .. t
aasual tarau
magazines anon ,. *\
rn-w MT| n( hull M'eiW-Kj
Bl'T THF. -.didsa.1
.it th<- aame tim '*ntr*t
doea ot agi .. tr.il] t-wg]
diadem. In gl< .:v iruj mj-u
thighs and d.--; ^s.thevjJ
ii.n exalt .i _mtlt (^
tain head of reap I those >W'
had grown old ind desert*'
adoration fur ^^j
I"hey merely m.i .v-agingdmI
like dowaa as obiecu i\
humor or derision The resu.: sj l
the unleashing' i>l a corupa,
liveness Im-i.> gfoeruaa
that aarioual) amaged theoa|
.m.i l.lt the jroui.. *nh Uai
lulfilled pmmis. ..t thr raera I
had imposed -".i^opal
imperative but not obkai
t.. help s.itis|\
On the contr ii nuckstal
made avat moii ig pmoaa
l..r example *en> mova
exhorting the ing never u
trust any on. h t\
vouth guaraniit onooam*,]
uid.nl. anything lv Kspecah
there was one ir. Ii in picture a* ]
that era that portrayed tate>|
suability of con og evenoal
OrVffa" ih*" ag. to a ce
central ion camp '.nenj
lims would aim. U .i quick I
tragic death v*cc:nnaj|
s.K K-iy against th< liseaat a
and. what is mon against a|
tyranny
The contr. of tat I
minions of Madia \\enae Bj
this dktpkifabii d< ..'pmenti
and. to a gn
legain unlay I'
Lonioa and Pai *'aal Bra|
Continued on Page 9-A
Maidanek Memories
Are Nazi War Crimes Trials Absurd?
By MICHAEL MAY
London Chronicle Syndicate
With the verdicts on the Mai
danek trial finally decided,
probably the last of the major
proceedings against concentra-
tion camps crimes jj) Germany
has come to a sad and bewilder
ing end How far has justice bean
done'
The Nazi criminals sentenced
so far can be divided into three
categories. First, the '24 principal
was criminals who stood trial be-
fore the International Military
Tribunal in Nuremberg Twelve
were sentenced to death, and ten
of these were executed Hermann'
Goering committed suicide.
Of the others. Rudolf Hess is
still in Spandau prison, and three
were released in 1966. two of
whom are also stdl alive (Baldur
von Schirach and Albert Speer)
INTO THE same category fall
the trials by the American
Military Tribunals who tried 184
>ns in 12 major proceedings
"24 sentenced to death. 12 were
executed; another 20 received life
sentences, and 98 were sentenced
to terms of imprisonment of up to
20 years.
Other trials conducted by the
American. British and French
Military Tribunals produced a
further 668 death sentences. 4t>-.'
of which were carried out.
During the period of the Cold
War. in a move linked to the
Western Allies decision to rearm
Hildegard Laechert, senten-
ced to 12 years at the
Maidanek trial
Germany, pardons were granted,
beginning in 1951 lby the Ameri-
can High Commissioner) and all
prisoners convicted by Military
Tribunals were released by 1958.
Hardly any of them served their
fuU sentences.
NO RELIABLE data is avail
able on the volume of trials insti-
tuted by Soviet court* Various
sources quote the figure of 24.000
convictions
In Poland a total of 5.358 Ger
man nationals were sentenced for
their involvement in Nazi Crimea
Of the luur most notorious who
succ.tii.Kl m escaping iFich
inann. Mengele, Barbie and
Muelkri. the first was captured,
tried in Israel and executed
The map.r crimes the exter-
mination and -.traal
camps, and thi a* >riooatl
have been '' "j
the mam cm; Btifiall
in m.'
Of lli ndaatteJIJ
Jl concent r. I >mP>
m. ludin^ thl
campsi. 11 wen
Allied Pol
wars esecuu
llaamaal ii <
mandant of M
i or nipt ion CDJ '*c8"j
tedsuK-ide. six died ID2
four dail in prison *"*
freedom after bm fing ocnpMw-a
partial prison s.-ntence*. !
were still aliv. in IIJ
having been released fronpnl
one was shot b) ,'men^J
diers while at tempt mjj w**^|
one is serving a life senteaftjl
preliminary proceedings M^l
another were alH.rted t>.
public prosecutor
OF THE 4. >"mn,*J^'
security pobce and ***y^
ce operational groups aoo --
15 were condemned u Nuremberg Six of Un-
executed and nine later p.
^ released, hve -J^
suicide, five *<< *,1'*_at
various periods of 'm^*",>-
Some died during rJT^l
proceedings and f^gjstl
v Of *
proceedings vs.- '^"T
to incapacity to stand tr
The second ^^lifft
criminals coven the -*^rl
CoaliBa-dooPafe*5


today. July 24. 1981
*JmM nurktian
Page5-A
Reagan Atom Policy
Conservative Rabbi Differs
Just Sell 'Em More Reactors (^ Religious Party
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
IJTA) President Reagan
ias announced a policy to
ivoid the spread of nuclear
weapons by encouraging
the export of nuclear
laterial, including breeder
reactors, to countries which
lave an advanced nuclear
tower program as long as
[here are safeguards to pre-
/ent the material from
jeing converted into weap-
>ns.
Administration officials
^tressed that such a policy would
ive the U.S. greater "influence"
'o persuade other countries not to
uild nuclear weapons. "We must
stablish this nation as predicta-
ble and reliable partner for peace-
ful nuclear cooperation under
tdequale safeguards," Reagan
haul m a statement issued by the
Shite House.
'THIS IS essential to our non-
ji..nl.-raturn goals. If we are not
luch a partner, other countries
U-nd to go their own ways
iiul our influence would diminish.
PhiB would reduce our effective-
in gaining the support we
|wd t<> deal with the proliferation
robfam" the statement said.
At a White House briefing.
Idnunisiralion
officials denied
to fashion a strong non-
proliferation program. Adminis-
tration officials said today that
the new policy had been many
sjaaka" in the drafting.
Both the President and the
officials who explained his state-
ment emphasized that the non-
proliferation program was a con-
tinuation of the policies of past
Administrations. This included a
declared need to prevent the
spread of nuclear weapons, sup-
port of the Nuclear Non-
Proliferation Treaty and support
for the International Atomic
Energy Agency (IAEA).
THE OFFICIALS conceded
that the IAEA needed strength-
ening both in the number of
inspectors and its inspection
procedures. At Congressional
hearings on the Israeli raid, a
former IAEA inspector, Roger
Kichler, said the inspection could
not prevent a country from
diverting fuel for nuclear weap-
ons. The Administration officials
noted today that the IAEA is a
"burglar alarm" which alerts the
international community when
such a diversion occurs.
ih.it the policy announcement
las triggered by Israel's air
Llack on Iraq's nuclear reactor
BNt month. Since the June 7 raid.
i.tli those in Congraea who have
enounced Israel's action and
|hos> Mho have supported it have
pen urging the Administration
Anti-Semitic 1
Polish Leader
Bites the Dust I
\l u 1ol(k UTAI One
i Ih a-ualiie- 111 la-t week i
I., iion ..i i he new leadership ol
ml Communal Part) waa
Mil i, v-|., Moczar the lonner
limi-ier ol Internal Affairs
Muczar was the Interior Mm
kii i during the 1968 official anti-
!>. limn pei mil in Poland and was
n-spunsiole lor issuing anti-
Jewish pamphleta al the time.
Last March, following the anti-
S. 111,1 u incidenla in Poland.
thvru ultra nationalist elements
sited on Poles to rise up against
TJewish chauvenisls," Mocxar
|r i with Stefan Orayakol Israel.
'huirman ol ths World Fad
hi ol Jewish Fighters and
Partisans, in Warsaw and told
piuii ihat hf regrellell his anti
-.nun. polic) in the past and
|i..il since than made atatamanta
nd published articles praising
Ilia part played by Jews in
ind'fl wartime underground
[ami Jewish contributions to
I P. >land s economy.
Despite his disavowal of his
I isl, many Jewish leaders in the
led States expraaaad oonoarn
lust March that his ruse to
.111 prominence might en-
ln'iirage anti Semitic elements
[Al the time ol the .ml i-Semitic
[ lifestations in Poland. Mocar
Knas a member of the poUtburo
[and was expected to be the n< \t
hi. sklent.
EMBASSY
kOSMI HSIIAK HIMM
Private Diaiee, Room Far Tear Ncit
| lenceeoa, farts or Business Meetiaf
Phone sr a-7550
The official stressed that what
maked Reagan's program dif-
ferent from past programs is that
it encourages working with
friendly countries for the peaceful
use of nuclear energy. They said
this will allow the export of mate-
rial, including breeder reactors,
to countries with advanced
nuclear energy programs.
The officials denied that the
new program was designed to
"enhance trade" but said the
President had ordered the exped-
ition of export requests once the
legal requirements are met.
DURING A briefing, officials
refused to discuss any specific
country although many ques-
tions were aimed at Pakistan
with which the Administration
recently concluded a major arms
deal. Pakistan is developing a
nuclear reactor which many fear
might be used to build atomic
weapons.
The officials conceded that the
Administration might use the
American supply of conventional
weapons to a country to prevent
it from turning to nuclear weap-
ons.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi I. Usher Kirshblum,
spiritual leader of the Jew-
ish Center of Kew Garden
Hills and chairman of the
Committee for the Pre-
servation of Tradition
within the Rabbinical
Assembly, became the first
Conservative rabbi to state
that "I cannot accept the
logic of those of my
colleagues who argue that
by amending the Law of
Return the existence of the
Jewish people would be
threatened."
In a telegram to Israeli leaders,
Kirshblum said he regretted
"that so religious a subject" as
"according to halacha" has
"become a political football."
Continuing to deal with the issue,
he reiterated "my strong
feelings" that the adoption of the
"Who is a Jew" amendment to
the Law of Return "would unite
rather than divide the Jewish
people.
" WE MUST painfully admit
that there are quite a number of
rabbis Orthodox. Con-
servative and Reform who
perform conversions in full
violation of halacha What con-
fusions and heartaches such im-
proper conversions cause to
many a Jewish family in the
United States!
"Do we wish to export this
very aggravating problem to the
State of Israel? Do we desire to
dissever the Jewish community
into two religious camps where
children of one camp will not be
allowed to marry the children of
the other camp?"
He concluded by stating:
"Once and for all. let the Knesset
put an end to this very acri-
monious debate by amending the
Law of Return. By doing so it will
make sure that every convert ac-
cepted in Israel has entered the
Jewish fold through the halachic
process of conversion."
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'.gel
+ ki*t ncrkJton
F16 Jets Halted
v.w.'hS
Ztefirm Foiw to #ee/>
Anxious,
Continued from Page 1-A
bombing of Ihe Iraqi nuclear re
actor out-side of Baghdad. Th*
first delay was predicated on a
111VMi as to whet her or not Israel
had violalt-d a U.S. agreement
not to use the planes for anything
but uVlinsivi- purposes.
PRIME MINISTER Begin
had uisi.sicd all along that the
June 7 Iximhuii; was a defensive
act and. apparently, the Reagan
Administration was prepared to
send the four planes along with
the see-ond batch of six on July
17. It was the decision to launch a
new offensive against the Pal-
estinians that brought the latest
Reagan hall to the shipments.
While- Mouse counselor Edwin
Mcvse later explained that the
Administration fell it "unwise"
l<> release the planes without a
Both Sides Initial Sinai
Peace-Keeping Force
LONDON (JTA) The draft agreement on a
multi-national peace force to police Sinai following Is-
rael's full withdrawal next year was initialed Friday by
senior Israeli, Egyptian and American officials at the
U.S. Embassy in London.
DAVID KIMCHE. director general of the Israel For-
eign Minister, represent Israel; the U.S. sent Michael
Sterner, head of the State Departments Middle East
section; and Egypt was represented by Ambassador Al-
Shaah. Parliamentary Under-secretary for Foreign Af-
fairs. Diplomats say London was chosen because it is the
central point between the three signing countries.
Under the Camp David agreements, a United Na-
tions force was to have replaced Israeli troops in Sinai.
This was opposed by the Russians, and after months of
discussions Egypt and Israel agreed to a mainly
American force but also including some Commonwealth
troops. The force will contain 2,000 lightly armed troops
backed by 1.000 communications and logistics personnel.
Envoy Says Egypt Sent Only
Medical Supplies to Lebanon
TEL AVIV Egypt's
Ambassador to Israel Saad
Mortada said on an Israel
radio interview Monday
that the aid Egypt has
offered to the Palestine
Liberation Organization
consists only of medical
supplies and does not sig-
nify any change of Egypt's
cool attitude toward the
PLO.
llcporls Irom Cairo said Egypt
had accepted a Palestinian re-
quest lor medical aid to treat vic-
tims ol Israel s air raid on Beirut
last Friday and Monday. It was
iIh lirsl official contact between
l.^vpi and ihe PLO since the
Isiaeli -Egyptian peace treaty
jn signed l wo years ago.
MORTADA SAID the Tight
ituf now K"UIK on in Lebanon
vmiuIu noi have iHiumd ii the
\r.it. stales had fallowed I'n-si
made |H'.kv with Israel.
Tin- iiniKimi's ol ihkhs and
villugva m northern Israel have
been hard hit l>> ihe continuing
shelling and nickel lire Irom ler
lOllsl IMISllllllls in I j.l>n.in
I'actones in llK' north have
In-eii forced u> cut back on pro-
dut lion IH-cau.se workers are re-
maining at home in bomb shel-
l. is
lirm agreement from Prime Min-
ister liegin to put an end to the
Israeli oflensive lletfin I re
sponsc- was simply to wonder
whal President Reagan would do
il the U.S. had a similar problem
wilh Mok-nce from across the
Mexican border and why it was
that ihe President had trouble
vvilh his (Hegin'sl determination
to "save Jews."
The hall of ihe shipment of the
ten jot lighters came on the heels
ol II straight days of Israeli
assault on Palestinian facilities
The first Israeli attack came last
Friday. The second, shortly after
midnight Sunday. involved
helicopter-borne commandos who
stormed a guerrilla stronghold on
ihe Zahrani Kivir near Sidon.
when the commandoes are
n ported to have blown up
ammunition and weapons depots
at I unnur and Mseileh sum.- two
.Kid a hall miles inland, j-- well U
o have all. ii ki-d three r.ilah
i rongjioldn
A PRIME Large! was the
IkuviIj tortile*! uih CenltiT)
I'k.iuIoii ('astl.- high abova a
i,lull overlooking the Litani
River, which Israelis have re
pi ad dlj tried t" knot k out for
ihe last Ii w years without
11 al -i.i i i >s
I In iionil ati.uk also 111-
Milvid I'M) strongholds near
\..l..ili>< Il anil a l.eli.r
iiliw n Inn i> wlm h
lnn-ill> pnnliu i aboul a 11
ol I .. 11,11.
PI l I (hi. I asll \ialal has
i ..II. .1 the lull >i ,H ,a. h~
liiiiuauil.il i.in wai ol mm
tlll.it ion I. at III ing
i ...Is uguntsi i iv ilians I l>
.uiiiMil Prime Minister Ik-gin ol
.ai. mpiiii^ a linal solution to
the Palestinian probkTn akin lo
llllk'l s altimpl ol a tin.i! so!u
tion to tlii- Jewish problem
Declaring th.u sum. 2UU per
sons wile killed ill ihe !irs; raid
on lleuul last I rida.v and
were wounded, \ralai warned
that he had a mutual reeponsi
lillllV to deleild his people M t
an human beinga, Loo The) llha
Isiaehsi have Ui remember the
blot id ol our women and children
is piccious. loo.'"
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JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is
reportedly determined to
keep up Israeli attacks on
the terrorists despite
requests by Presidential
Envoy Philip Habib to de-
escalate the situation.
Begin and Habib met twice
Sunday.
St.urtes at the Premier's office
indicated thai Israeli air strikes
would continue on the terrorist
liases. e\, n il t liev are intent N>n
allv set up near or inside popu-
lated .inters The sources said
liegin rep i ted American
iriiu ism ol the air raids. wUm
king that ihe terrorists continued
sin King "I Israeli tivilians over a
lung penud
THE CABINET was
scheduled u> meet Tuenda) for a
saiecial session to diecuaa the
situation and the \m.ru.in
demands liegin was expected to
,i I'l.-sident Reagan p< rsonal
h ii. i (plaining the reusun* Un
| ..il. nsivi m la.-banon
i i .mi. ii, in. meantime w.. il
and h .- v.

in n poru-dl) beln ves thai
ih. ii is mi mine room lot
imiin .id thai
liould Im a
. .in', n.ii ..I l Ii. i "ill nun .!
lighting with the terrorists u
lx-hanon. Israel ls unlikely to
gr t<> ceasefire whuh wouy
U- used, in its view, by the iertm
ists to prepare thems..|ves lor
iuture hostile actions against
Israel
In his meeting Sunday *M
Habib. liegin reptirtetilv referred
s4Vt-r.il times to the moral coo
st h nee of lleagan How wouy
Ut agan at t if Katyusha rockelj
lanoM on American citizi-nsfrun,
at ross ilu border, he reported!*
Bhkod Habib
BEGIN ASKED Habib to
tonvey to Reagan thai Uriel
hhuuw noi Im- punished for m
reals by the continued postpeea
iih nt ol the shipiiitiu ol heF-II
...iplan. Israel rjnei not rjeaarvi
this In aim. ill ju- k (^
governm m luliilltd its .
protect tin i iti/ens oi i
How. v. i sev.t.ii m : .i here
Il |m.i ii t| Monday l ha -. ggj
ill > t r nit isin inside th
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Page 8-A
Israeli Opinion Divided
+Jmilltoadto-
Krida\
a> Julynl
Beirut Bombings Seen Fruitless
Continued from Page 2-A
it was therefore Syria and the
other countries supplying the
terrorists with weapons that were
responsible for the civilian
i usuaJties in Beirut.
Deputy Defense Minister
Moidechai Zipori said in a
t.ulior interview that Israeli
would welcome diplomatic efforts
to festore calm to the Israeli
lA'hanese border. But he warned
i luii il the Palestinians continued
ilicir shelling of Israeli towns, the
Israel army would escalated its
i ounicr measures.
I-Aen the presence of good
I rlends in the area (an apparent
rclcrciicc to llabib) will not halt
land army action if the shelling
continues or if preparations for
lurihcr attacks continue.'' Zipori
said. We will certainly help the
U.S. in its efforts to restore quiet,
but we will not sid idly by if the
II lucks on us continue.''
Meanwhile, former Premier
Yil/liak Kal>m. a leader of the
opposition Labor Party, sharply
i iiici/.ed the Begin government's
military policy in Lebanon in an
article in Yediot Achronot.
Terrorist operations from
Lebanon cannot be stopped by
military means, he said.
"EVEN IF the Israeli air force
were to operate in Lebanon for a
whole month the terrorists
would not cease to act against us.
I lure is no military solution to
i his problem because there is no
uiuniion to occupy Lebanon,"
Itabin wrote He also maintained
that passive defense measures
BflBJMt terrorists were more
effective than the preemptive
raids that have been the policy of
the Begin regime for many
months. He suggested that this
point was counter-productive
inasmuch as the terrorits have
lieen strengthened militarily
despite the raids and. if anything.
have rallied more Arab support
than they enjoyed originally.
The solution of the terrorists
problem is not military but rathei
political.'' Rabin wrote.
Moshe Arens. a Herut har
dhni-r and chairman of the
Kneeeeta Forage Affairs and
Security Commeittee. defended
i lie air raid on Berul as necessary
but agreed with Rabin that there
was no effective way to stop the
terrorist attacks. He contended
that it was difficult to speak of a
political solution because the
urronts would never slop
fighting Israel. If they did they
would lose their raison d' etre."
be said on a Kol Israel Radio
interview.
Former Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan also appeared to
have reservations about Israel's
air raid on Beirut. Nevertheless,
he said on a radio interview that
Israel was confronted with the
choice of hailing the attacks to
allow dipolmalic efforts to work,
knowing thai the terrorists would
utilize the hiatus to regroup and
prepare for future assaults, or to
continue the attacks while the
former guerrilla forces of the PLO
EEC Chief Says Europe Was
Ready to Wait and See
WASHINGTON Gas-
ton Thorn, president of the
commission of the Euro-
pean Community, said that
the West European coun-
tries will wait to see what
direction the government
being formed by Israeli
Premier Menachem Begin
will take before pushing the
"Europpean initiative" for
a Middle East peace.
Even though the Israeli
government will be run by the
same people, the Europeans want
to give them time to offer their
own policy and see the response
of their neighbors. Thorn told a
press conference ending a five-
day visit to Washington.
HE SAID the European initia-
tive was not discussed in his
talks with President Reagan.
Secrete!) of State Alexander
llaig and other members of the
\dminisiralion. The discussion
concent rated on economic issues
dealt with at the economic sum-
mil in (Htawa.
Thorn said the European
initiative is not an attempt "to
find an alternative to Camp
David or the American initia-
tive'' but to take part in Mideast
peace efforts and be helpful.
He said the EEC was not trying
to compete with the U.S.
Thorn noted that the EEC's
Venice declaration in June 1980.
which called for associating the
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation with the Middle East
Peace Process, was a decision by
the- West Europeans to take a
greater responsibilty" in the
Mideast peace effort.
HE SAID thai with British
Foreign Secretary 1-ord furring
ion heving beeoma president of
the EEC Council of Ministers
July 1. contacts with Mideast
countries will increase. Carring-
ton is believed to be the leading
European leader pressing for rec
i 'gnu ion of the l'L()
But Thorn pointed out that
when he. as Luxembourg's Fore-
ign Minister was president of the
Council of Mimisters. the effort
was begun to seek a solution for
the Palestinians
JTA Report by Dai id Friedman
*j let *J Jet fei let *
peduell) attain the status of an
arim with their acquistion M
tanks and beeV) artillery
A MILITARY spoeaemee said
lhat the alia, ks on Ikirut w.r.
aimed el PLO instelletioni
throughout the city The target*
included PLO camps and con
centralions. among them the
lierul sports stadium The
s|>kesman said offices of ihe El
Fatah and the Democratic Front
for the Lilieralion of Palestine
w.r. destroyed The attack was
ihe first heavy Israeli raid on the
l.eb.iiiese t apilal
It was lollowed by a special
announcement from the Prime
Minister s Office that the
terrorists can no longer expect to
hide amid civilian population
centers in Lebanon The
statement said. We will not
intentionally direct our fire
against the civilians population
We shall, however, continue to
at ta.k terrorist bases and
headquarters, even if they are
purposefully located in the
\ icinily of or within civilian
concentrations Responsibility
shall fall on those who seek
u i im unity for themselves by
knowingly endangering
civilians.
Zipori said Friday on Israel
Kadio: "We decided to attack the
problem by attacking the head,
which is situated in Ik-irut And
so we attacked the commands of
the two well-known organizations
ol murderers (El Fatah and the
Democratic Front I We have
decided to attack them whereser
they are until they divide to
change their ways.''
UNITED NATIONS
Secret ary General Kurt
Waldhcim condemned Israel for
the iieirut bombing rnday He
expressed shock and ili-in.i> el
the "heevj escalation of
violence" in the region His
statement was issued following
Lebanon's request lor an urgent
meeting of the Security Council
to discuss the deteriorating
situation in siiuth Lebanon and
luruel s .it lack mi i i\ ili.in targets
ill lieirul
Israel s Vmbesssdor to the
I n. Yehuda Blu, told the
Council thai Israel tied acted m
s. II u. tins, to stop the man
builduo In the PLO lb said
Israel had reliable information
thai the PLO was planning to
set up ltugper.il HUis against
Israel He also drew attention to
ihe indiscriminate shelling of
civilian centers ie ihe north of
Israel on July IS and 16 b) PLO
terrorists operating from
Lebanon during which three I
Israelis were killed and 25 were
wounil.il
H\.JTA Report
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I How the Lsitest Fights


Began in Lebanon
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three people wer*W
13 were wounded in a Katyusha rocket attack*!
coastal resort town of Nahariya. Rockets fired bv 1
estinian terrorists based in Lebanon also hit the W
town of Kiryat Shemona. The casualties in Nahanvi,
among people walking the streets or riding in cars' i
Radio reported. The names of the fatalities J
immediately announced.
THE ATTACK followed a heavy Israeli a;
Palestinian targets near Damour south of Beirut It,
the third Israeli air attack over Lebanon since the*.
end of July 11 and 12. The earlier attacks also toudjl
retaliatory rocket barrages on towns and settlemen!
northern Israel. Israeli artillery replied by poi
Palestinian base in south Lebanon.
There were no reports of casualties in ,
Shemona where at least a dozen rockets hit thetownj
its outskirts sending the populace into bomb sin
Military sources said later that 13 persons wereiniu,
the Katyusha rocket attack on Nahariya in additionM
three killed. Earlier reports put the number of inju
13. Several casualties were reported in Kiryat Sheu-
also hit by rockets, but the exact number was not give!
BOTH NAHARIYA and Kiryat Shemona sil_
severe property damage in what military source j
scribed as the heaviest attacks since the Yom
War.
United Nations sources said over 120 rockets I
down on the two towns. Nahariya and Kiryat Shi
are on a line with the Palestinian terronst basal
Damour on the Lebanese coast and Nabatiyeh.
both of which were the targets of heavy Israeli airs
Julv 14.
Waldman
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o Mindlin
Young and Old in Same Boat
pntinued from Page 4-A
[Stockholm, Rome and Tel
in levels of insidious growth
development. The elderly are
Men to be tolerated at best
[made fun of or even mugged
prst They are the enemy who
j not "understand" .youth
l|, is. after all. easy to under-
Lj Youth is beauty, and
h -truth.
)R ARE Madison Avenue
.their equivalents elsewhere
\, west entirely to blame. The
J this cancer began with
p, Mius-iveness of post World
11 and the phony Freudian-
lol the doctrine of equality
,.,n children and their
Bta And it later extended
the schools, with the equally
m |), weyism of the doctrine
kuality lielween students and
leathers
i, m doctriMi were, and still
[rooted in the notion that the
old dictums defining the status
and the privileges characteristic
of the generations are outmoted
excuses to repress the energies of
the young and that the re-
pressions they suffer in the name
of these dictums are deliberately
designed to rob them of their
youth, leaving them frustrated
and neurotic later in their lives as
adults, leaving them prisoners of
a bourgeois social order that
beats them into passive sub-
miaaivafMM at the hands of cor-
porate slavery rather than to
fnmdom and personal self-ex-
pression.
Worst of all. the old dictums
defining the status and the pri-
vileges of the generations is un-
democratic Or so the reasoning
ol these corruptions of the
philosophies of two important
20th Century thinkers goes.
There is no doubt that the
post-World War 11 period saw a
Are Nazi War Crimes
Trials Really Absurd?
itinued from Psge 4-A
ii nunced by the Federal
jian authorities. Before the
|t.->n of the death penalty. 12
were condemned to death
I ware sentenced to life im
Inmenl
Lwever, these figures must
napsrad with the 78.605 per-
against whom proceedings
initiated by German courts
iul not result in convictions.
iOUSANDS of members of
>S apparatus were freed be-
they wen- acting under
linn higher up" (the so-
Hcfehlsnot stand) Others
led trial on the medical
tula that they were unable to
ilk' tensions of court pro-
Bigs Further reasons for not
ludnig trials were the death
u > used, acquittals, and
limn "I cav-
il third and largest category
iminal consist! of those who
p ui.iiiaged to conceal their
or conceal themselves.
' nact number of potential
Inal Na/.i parsoosMl can only
ssed at. Kstimates put the
a anywhere between
UU and 240.000.
rures cannot tell the whole
The trials were supposed
rvi ,i three pronged purpose:
inish the guilt) to reveal the
about the Na/.i period, and
Sloane New
nding Chief
[VINO. Tex. Marshall M.
toe, president of Century
and Trust Co.. Somerville.
. has been elected chairman
'National Jewish Commit
Scouting
>ane will help serve as a
IS between the 4.3 million
tber Scouting organization
the Jewish community.
Jane is a graduate of Boston
fersity's College of Business
inistration | A former presi-
of the Boston Council of the
Scouts of America, he also
ss on the National BSA
I MBXSSS
Have you tried our
OSHER
NI8HES
NEIDLACH
REPLACH
ISHKE
UGEL
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Phone
538-7550

to show the German attitude to-
wards their past.
Concepts like punishment or
atonement verge on the absurd
when accessory' to murder in an
unspecified number of cases
carries the same sentence, as in
the case of an ordinary burglary
and when convicted murderers
are set free immediately after
trial because periods in custody
pending investigation (where
conditions are less harsh than
those of convicts) are offset
against the prison sentences.
POSSIBLY MORE reassuring
that the trials have become a
major source of contemporary
history The mountains of
testimonies and documents
winch emerged in the German
courts constitute a giant body of
knowledge about the Holocaust.
The length of the trials and the
relatively intense press and
media coverage exposed the
public to such names as Ausch-
witz, ami Maidanek. names it will
not lorget.
Court evidence on the horrors
ol the past is a unique tool for
combating ignorance and the evil
assertion Of the contemporary
extreme Right falsifiers of histo-
ry
The degree to which Germany
continues to accept responsibility
{m its Nazi pits; will tell us a
real deal about the future.
Man) comments in the German
press referred to the legal
procedural complications which
held up the process of justice, and
the price the State must pay
when dealing with scarcely be
utvable atrodties commuted 40
years ago using legal principles
concerned with "ordinary crime
i ommitled yesterday.
BUT THERE seems to be a
consensus that the past was only
touched on with the utmost
timidity and that too little was
done too late. Of the 87.300
formally investigated cases,
6,449 ended with convictions.
After 1965 the rate of conviction
fell to 1.5 percent while before
1965 at least one in every 10 ac-
cused was found guilty. At the
beginning of 1981 another 2.251
investigations were still in prog-
ress.
Trials of Nazi criminals remain
imperative because they touch on
fundamental issues which are
crucial to the moral fibre and
democratic character of the Fed-
eral Republic
Maidanek is evidence that the
general climate in the country
may to a certain extent have been
Cleansed of the causes but cer-
tainly not of the consequences of
.^Ksw period
lot of genuine youthful rebellion,
rebellion rooted in political and
social unrest, notably among th
French under the leadership ol
Henri Cohn-Bendit and among
the Germans under Red Rudi
Dutschke. Hardly did this re-
belliousness die down in Europe,
when it reappeared in America
during the Vietnam era. only to
bs murdered on the campus of
Kent State
BUT LARGELY, the legacy of
that era has since focused on a lot
of myths about the young. And
about the old. The young have
gone aliout the business of en-
trenching themselves in a culture
of hedonistic nihilism best ex-
emplified by a beer company
commercial's rationale that "you
only go around once" and a soft
drink's film footage exhorting the
cadaverous corps of Vic Tanny-
lsm to join the vanguard elite of
the Pepsi Generation."
What thisihad done is to leave
the young with no intellectual re-
sources to change course mid-
stream when the hedonism and
the nihilism lose their compelling
attractiveness when it be-
comes their turn to be incar-
cerated in a concentration camp
because they have now reached
the talisman age of 25 and must
be exterminated. When the
weight of years kicks them out of
the Pepsi Generation." and the
doors of the nearest slimnastics
emporium slam in their faces.
As for the old. they have
contented themselves to wring
their hands before this messianic-
mythology of the young and to be
victimized by it. Or else, to
preach and warn of coming social
Armageddons that the new
mythology will surely bring.
THERE IS perhaps no point
now in observing that the young
plunderers of Britain are not
really protesting their economic
plight of political and social
alienation from the mainstream.
What is more important is to
recognize that their plunder is yet
another form of hedonism and
nihilism essentially no different
from our own sense of helpless-
ness in the face of vast global
forces that are depressing our
lives and over which we have no
more control than the young.
In lashing out at their elders,
the young may think that they
are attacking lhe source of their
despair But that self-deception
comes simply from the fact that
their hedonism has helped make
them so poorly educated.
IF THEY can not understand
that young and old these days are
in the same boat, we must not
contribute to their further folly
l>) ill conceived conclusions that
their violence is pre-revo-
lutionary It is not: it is mere
tantrum
II their elders are not violent
also in response to these very
same pressures, it is simply the
w isdom of age that tells them it is
useless. Besides, the ultimate
beauty of age is contemplation,
which abhors violence. The ul-
timate beauty of youth is phy-
sical beauty itself, which is
transitory and leads to a sense of
having been betrayed once it is
gone. And to a need for
vengeance against the estab-
lished order that assured them in
the first place that it would never
be gone.
None of either of these condi-
tions, not youth nor age. has a
blessed thing to do with the
social condition, but only with
the human condition. That we
think in terms of the social con-
dition against which all of us
rebel rather than the human con-
dition which only few of us ever
come to understand is the
IP sal eat myth of all about young
arid old alike.
In the end. it is also the most
destructive. As, for example, in
Britain
Mr Botha General Haig and President Reagan What blacklist1*
1 AJComm.'s New Image: 1
s
Back to Elitism?
Continued from Page 1 -A
for elitism. The emphasis on
social justice, while still nagging
at the conscience of the annual
meeting, was muted in favor of
reaching an. accomodation with
the Reagan Administration.
IN A HEATED discussion on
the proposed federal budget, one
comment lrom the floor promp-
ted enthusiastic applause: "The
roots of the American Jewish
Committee are not social justice
roots, but Jewish defense roots
... Let's not rupture our rela-
tionship with government over
one aspect of our agenda."
Two major aspects of govern-
ment policy have elicited AJC
support: federal budget
reduction and the human rights
aspect of U.S. foreign policy.
After much agonizing, the
assembly softened a resolution
that was somewhat critical of the
proposed budget cuts and
adopted (a version that basically
endorses the intent of the ad-
ministration's proposal, while
calling attention to the undue
hardships that the cuts may
cause for the poor and the elderly.
The resolution does not call into
question the shift toward local
and private responsibility em-
bodied in the government's social
policy, or the reordering of prior-
ities symbolized by the proposed
cuts.
Other Jewish organizations,
such as the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, have
questioned the necessity and the
humaneness of a program that
combines cuts in social services
with massive increases in federal
military spending. The Council of
Jewish Federations has ex-
pressed grave concern for the
continued existence of many
Jewish social service programs in
light of the proposed cuts in
federal spending.
THE AJC also came out
strongly in favor of the Reagan
Administration's "quiet diplo-
macy" approach- to human
rights. The keynote speaker in a
session devoted to this issue wss
U N Ambassador Jeane Kirk-
patrick. a formulator of the policy
that distinguishes between com-
munist totalitarian and right-
wing authoritarian regimes.
The clearest evidence of AJC's
position in this area is its in-
volvement in the campaign to
discredit Jacobo Timerman. At
the Washington meeting, the
AJC sponsored a press con-
ference for Mario Gorenstein,
president of the Delegation of
Jewish Associations of Argen-
tina. Gorenstein rejects Timer-
man s claim that the Argentine
government is involved in a
campaign of anti-Semitism.
Timerman s reports of his
treatment in Argentina threaten
the credibility of the totalitarian -
authoritarian distinction. While
on tour in the U.S. recently,
Timerman was outspokenly
critical of the administration's
nomination of Ernest Lefever for
the human rights post at the
State Department.
"THESE PEOPLE are 99 per-
cent Republican," complained
one long-time member of the AJC
and a loyal Democrat. She is from
a German Jewish family that
settled in the United States in the
1840s a heritage that, one
would assume, makes her a rep-
resentative of the heart and soul
of her organization. She grew up
outside of the Socialist and Zion-
ist circles of East European
immigrants. She has an aristo-
1 cratk bearing, has remained true
to classical Reform Judaism,
does not believe in wearing Juda-
ism "on one's sleeve." and has
the enlightened attitude on civil
rights typical of patrician social
reformers.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee she has known was
molded in the New Deal, and was
basically identified with the
Humphrey Democrat camp. But
the AJC she saw at the 1981 an-
nual meeting was quite different.
The actual number of Repub-
licans must fall well below 99 per-
cent. But the source of her ex-
aggeration was clear: the general
thrust of the conference, in atti-
tude and in its policy decisions,
showed an AJC that is quite
comfortable with the new politics
of the Reagan Administration.
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7j(Zi7FTkr*S*L
TTff
The Real War
Knesset's New Speaker Savidor Is Old Hand at Political Strug^
Continued from Pag* 1 A
mint s expected tight majority
11 In- new coalition will probably
i oiiHhaiiil (il souls out of the 120
in tin Mouse), political pundits
. \peit tin- tenth Knesset to be
iIn- tensest ever.
Indeed, these expectations
< nuil to Ik.- confirmed during
i Ins lesiive inaugural session,
is Ikii kik.i demaitdid that the
\iiu- lot I hi- new S|R-akcr be
i oniim nil bv Mint liallol rather
i km <.|h nlv bv hand-count.
I.almi s .iiiion chairman. Moshe
Slutlial, presented an elaliorale
.1 unpimotll ui back this
hi niaiiii. which was rebutted by
Earlier. Labor Op-
position Leader Shimon
Peres declined to say
there was 'national con
sensus' over policy in
the north. Ha said there
could be no such con-
sensus.
I.ikuii s i>ov Shilansky with letfal
argumunlao( his own.
Murji ruled elegantly that ihe
preii-ndents ol past Knesset* all
poiiileil to an o|R-n vole and.
wink- these were not binding.
thev were persuasive enought for
him to accede to Likuds in-
sistence lhat this vote too be
open.
gainst Savidor. Labor put up
veteran parliamentarian. Shlorno
Ihllel Ihe vole was 61 for
Savid..rll.ikud. Mil*. Aguda and
Tumi ihe coalescing partner*.
agoinat 56 lor HilM Lbor-
CIlM. Token. Ilakah. Shmuii.
The Lhrot! member Tehiv a (action
abstained
LABOR LIKUD .nun*,
nv.ilrv i* .il*" evident l>ehind the
MConoi whore ihe parties are
trying Ui arrange eonaiuUes
, liainnamihipa and mambersbipa
|.abor is insisting that as co-
iiiual Iwilh Akni with Likud in
sue H is entitled to half of the ten
i..mmille chairmanships.
A Labor sources said Monday
night that the party would in-
sist inmi- whal may on chair-
manship ol the law and constitu-
tion commit us- and four
..ibcr* Ostensibly. Labor is
ill mandmg DM "I the two main
. ...mmim-i* loreign Affairs
ami I -manic but in practice it
!s uxpoctud i" < limb down and
accept Likud s contention that a
guveriunonl, lo be able lo govern
, liniivek must keep control of
Hum t*'> panel*
The new Speaker. Svu
veteran liberal Hie^T^
polilK lan. long activ. ^*
World Maccabl .? *

the past several vea^ theU,
Knesset representative 1-3
slatusl in the EuZ?l
Pi at BtossMalfHi
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4


\Sen. Paul Sarbanes ID., Md.l will deliver keynote address on human rights at opening
(plenary session of Hadassah 's 67th annual national convention at New York Hilton Hotel on
Kunday, Aug. 9. where Hadassah will present its highest honor, the Henrietta Szold Award.
I r. Ida .\udel. exiled in Siberia for aiding families of Soviet Jewish "prisoners of conscience. "
,\ .idel 'a sister. Elena Fridman, of Israel, will accept on her behalf if the Soviet authorities do
\rvt release her
Hadassah Links Human
Rights To Soviet Jews
w MMU\ M:i Nudel, So
li \ ish pi isoner ol con-
.-. :..' has been exiled i o
i aiding the familii
Ji w ish diaeidenl s,
. im ii >l bj I l.i'i.iisah <>
ip, | | |g ., gsiun i its
on on Sunday \ug '-. in
lork t< I personall)
ghest honor.
Henrietta Szold Award Sen.
. ID Md.) will talk
m.iii rights.
i ih national convention
I ,.-iii .11 the Maw York Hil-
Intel through Aug 12 Mora
,000 d. legatee and guesl i
-.nl ',000
BOO chapten and
kups irom every State and
. Itu ft :il attend the lour
unvenllon, arhich will be
led on the National Hoard
in- I :-.. ning \u,: 5
BETT1 KESTENBAUM,
i1 i deni ol i he \i iami Beach
Itegion ol Hadassah, who ovei
ipters, will head thi
legal am here Vlso
n presenting the organization will
In- Mrs Jean I < inberg, immedi
.iii- past president ol the Miami
I'm. ii h I legion ol Hadassah, and
presently sen administ ra-
11\ i \ m president
\\i h.i\ wriiten tn President
Drezhnet asking thai be allow
\li- Nudel, who ls in poor
health, to i oroe to Nem York and
then to proceed to Israel, tojoii
her M-.iit Kirn.i Fridman, wh<
in i sole surviving relative,' Rose
I Matzkin, Henrietta Ssold
Award chairman, s^al Mrs
Matzkin explained tin Soviet
I imm recognizes Israel as the
Jewish homeland, .mil .lew- are
considered a nationality. Fur-
thermore, the Soviet Union n
Firmed in the Helsinki Vccords
that people have the right to be
united with their families
"Therefore, wi are asking
President Brezhnev Mmething
that is consonant with Soviet
law We also ask him to exercise
compassion in releasing Ida
Nudel, who i* in poor physical
condition, before her sentence
- nds in March, 1982," Mrs
Matzkin said
Elena Fridman has bean in-
. iti-d by Hadassah to come from
Krael to In- with Mis- \udel and
O accept the Henrietta Szold
\ward on behall ot her sister if
Miss Nudel is not allowed to
i ome
Miami Organizes Aliyah Council
f f
set ti< m i -iih-t
Miami Jewry has
".' ..!- Vli) at:
h t he
-
I
Miami
i-
Miami Jewish
is well .is ''.in man ol
Programs Committee,
1 Council w ill ii tempt
lubjeel il ion
Jewish Si,.te both \>si
and credibilitv in the
Miami lewish commu-
+*
\
Morrit Puttrnick
nity. Futernick is the newly
elected president of the .lewish
Community Centers ol South
Florida's South Dade Facility.
The Council will work to aid
the Israel Aliyah Center in its
duties m Miami which include the
dissemination throughout the
southeast region of the United
States of information about
career und life style possibilities
living in Israel as well as to assist
those who choOM to live in Israel
in the logistics of transplanting
lih .it ing their households
I l.i Israel \livah (enter
sponsored by the World Zionist
ion, is profi ssii
staffed b) n thaliach lemissary)
from Israel, who work- at the
center on a two oi three
commit mi nl Vc< ording
ih Council
m ill enable us to maintain a sensi
continuity acl new
and picks iip where his pre-
101 has left Futei nick
said thai the Council will acl asa
la} advisory bod) to the thaUaeh
.is well as providi tpanded visi-
bility and .i posit ive image lor the
idea ol li\ ing in 1st
I he Council w ill consist oi
selected communit) leaders who
havi .in interest in promoting the
I h\ ing in I si ,a-l and are
activel) involved with the
must ion of emigration to that
country.
Futernick said that the Council
will also seek to establish a
strong link between those
Miamums who have already
made Aliyah and those in the
home community. He spoke of
those former Miamians now
living in Israel as a resource both
for new immigrants from Greater
M iam i as well as t hose of us who
may be in Israel on a study
mission or on their own vacation
tups
yru Fair,
r>nter Miami
^deration, h, h, ,
assist ti 'it n
'"' !"rv <>f t Int,
incil of
/
Myron Brodie Named To
United Way Advisory Council
fently at
"'TO.
treasurer of the
Jewish
:s tailed
ording
tional
ien, at
-. held
the Knesset in
Myron S Brodie, Executive
Director. Greater Miami Jewish
Federal ion. r.vent l\ was ap-
pointed to United W ay ol Dade
inty's Professional Advisory
i ouncil IPACI
The newl> formed council.
Composed oi 13 executive di-
rectors from United Way sup
ported agencies, will advise Unit-
ed Waj Executive Vice President
Clark .1 LaMendola on issues
affecting the voluntary human
Ben jo sectoi The P \c also m ill
coordinate group projects, the
lust ,,t which will i>e an energy
managemi I I seminar August 27
forcommuruU agencies.
Israel Protests Egypts
Criticism Of Air Raids
JERUSALEM Israel has
delivered what sources here
termed a "sharp protest" to
Egypt over Cairo's conduct
following the Israeli air raid on
the Iraqi nuclear reactor on June
7. In a letter from Foreign Min-
ister Yitzhak Shamir to Egypt's
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
AH, Israel complained forcefully
and bitterly at Egypt's
vehemently hostile criticism of
the Israeli attack.
The letter, which was under-
stood to have been written in
close coordination with Prime
Minister Begin himself, was
.lelivered by Ambassador Moshe
Sasson.
SHAMIR CITED particularly
Egypts leading role m the Or-
ganization of African Unity
(OAUI condemnation ot Israel,
issued by the OAU summit in
Nairobi l.^t month Cairo's Min-
ister of State for Foreign Affairs,
Boutros Ghali. made a speech at
that summit which Israel
regarded as unwarrentedly
strident and hostile.
Shamir also cited Egypt's be-
havior at the United Nation's and
at the International Atomic
Energy Agency in Vienna, where
Egyptian delegates echoed Is-
rael s most hardlined foes in their
attacks on the Israeli air raid.
The letter also dwelt on the
vehement and in some case
virulent reactions in the
Egyptian prase to Israel's action.
Shamir sought to remind All Uiat
tin peace treaty between the two
states, m Article V of Annex III.
requires that the parties shall
seek in luster mutual under
standing and tolerant i .md will.
rdingly, abstain Irom ho
propaganda against i ach ot her.
.11A Report by Da id Landau
Keren Dorot To
Strengthen Ties To
Jewish Tradition
Keren Dorot is a new
idea. It enables people dur-
ing their lifetime to
strengthen their ties to
Jewish tradition and to
serve as a link between
their generation and the
next.
This
man just learned
donated 12,000 to
Actual!).
Mrs. Lee Hart
when she
the JNF
it was not a donation at
all. according to Mrs Rose
Loiter, active Jewish National
Fund leader, who explained that
through Mrs Hartmans
beautiful and meaningful
gesture." her graiulnephew will
be rccvu ing $200 per year for the
next ten J ears
In addition, he will also receive
I Chanukah gift and $100 on
hi bin hdaj Phe payments w ill
come directK from Jerusalem ac-
companied b_\ a letter reminding
him ol his .lewish heritage and
the love and esteem in which hi
held b\ his Aunt Lee 11 art man. '
MRS. HARTMAN also re
cently established two groves of
trees in the JNF \merican In-
dependence Park in Israel in
memory of her husband, the late
Edward Hartman.
The couple came to Miami
Beach from New York, where he
was a pharmacist, and where
the) wen- both engaged in man)
civic, philanthropic and other
communit) causes
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. chair-
man of the JNF Foundation, and
Abraham (irunhut. president of
the .Jewish National Fund
Council ot Greater Miami, this
week praised Mrs Hartman tor
hei beautiful gesture in In-half of
JNF and her commitment to
Israel
Mrs. Rose Leiter, active Jewish National Fund leader, looks on
as Mrs. Lee Hartman (right) signs the two Keren Dorot
agreements with the JNF Foundation that concluded her
$2. (HH) contribution to the JNF.
Jewish Floridian
Miami. Florida, Friday, July 24, 1981
SEC i
.uhfl


Maccabiah Games End On Festive Note
By H ASKELLCOHEN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The 11th Maccabiah
Games were concluded here
last Thursday night when
the Maccabiah flame,
which was lit at the opening
ceremony July 6 at the
Ramat Gan stadium, was
extinguished at the foot of
Mount Zion. Immediately
thereafter a banner con-
taining the words "If I
forget thee, O Jerusalem"
was hoisted on the hilltop.
The various teams, comprising
;i,600 athletes from 35 countries
who competed in 31 sports in 58
locations throughout Israel, then
marched from Independence
Park through the center of the
city chanting and handing out
souvenirs and insignia pins to 1 s
raeb youngsters who trailed
along.
THE FESTIVE mood con-
tinued as more than 10.000 fans,
sitting in an outdoor amphi-
theater viewed a sound and light
show projected on the walls of the
Old City and were entertained by
the country's top singers,
dancers, choirs and bands. At the
closing ceremony where the
Maccabiah flame was ex-
tinguished. Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, Ramat Gan
Mayor Israel Peled and Jeru
salem Mayor Teddy Kollek ad-
dressed the athletes and fans on
the need to make aliya to Israel.
At the end of the 10-day
Maccabiah. the largest since its
inception in 1932. Israel had the
most medals. 177, while the Unit-
ed States had 162. But the U.S.
was ahead with 73 gold medals to
Israel's 59 Israel was also ahead
with H4 medals to the U.S.' 49,
and Israel topped the U.S. in
bronze medals with 54-40.
Israel and the U.S. were
followed by South Africa, with a
total of 36 medals; Canada, with
29; Australia. 23; Great Bntian
and Argentina tied. 18 each.
Krance. 17. Brazil 15; and
Sweden, IX. Mexico and Holland
lied, nine medals each. West
Germany and Italy tied, three.,
medals each; Finland had one
medal; and New Zealand and
Austria tied, one medal each.
THE ACTUAL competition
during the last day was featured
by the overall team play of the
U.S. squad and South Africa. In
tennis at the Ramat Hasharon
courts, the Americans dominated
by taking 16 of the 20 gold
medals with Israel and South
Africa sharing the remaining four
medals between them. Only
Shlomo Gbckstein, Israel's top
tennis player, prevented the U.S.
from making a clean sweep of
the court's play. He coasted to an
easy win over Brad Gilbert of
Piedmont. Calif.. 6-4. 6-3. in the
men s final.
Andrea Leand, a junior
Wimbledon semi-finalist of
Brooklandville, Md.. came up
with her second gold medal in
mixed doubles with partner Jeff
Klaparda of Ix>s Angeles, Calif.,
in a long contest, the best of the
day. when they defeated Gail
Joss and Brian Levine of South
Africa 2-6. 6-2.6-4.
Gilbert was consoled some-
what for his singles loss to (ilick
stein when teamed with Jon
Levine in doubles they beat
fellow Americans, Ricky Meyer
and Paul Bernstein. 6-4, 6-3.
POLITICS ENTERED the
Games when the Mexicans A.
Wak-rsU'in and M Fastlie re-
fused to take the court against E.
Saphire and J. Saks of South
Africa in the over 35-year final,
' >y forfeiting the match. The
nan tennis manager advised
M ih court officials before
,)f th urnament that
none of his players would com-'
pete against South African
players at the insistence of the
Mexican government which bans
sporting association with South
Africa in international officially
recognized events.
Earlier the Mexicans refused to
play a scheduled soccer match
with South Africa, forcing the
organizing committee to switch
the two teams to separate foot-
ball brackets The enraged South
African hooters went on to beat
the United States in the football
finals 3-1 at Ramat Gan stadium.
For the Americans it was a moral
victory since they had never
a km down a medal in soccer and
were ecstatic with their silver
-unner-up team trophy.
The South Africans dominated
the final game after coming from
behind. The U.S. scored first in
the 10th minute of play on a goal
by Kenneth Abrams of Spring
Valley, N.Y.. but lagged behind
the rest of the contest. Israel just
managed to come up with a
bronze medal by downing Great
Britain 5-4.
THE U.S. retained its basket-
ball title won four years ago by
swamping Israel 91-71 at the Yad
Eliahu stadium. The home club
went with its reserve in-
ternational squad and was no
match for the Americans. Dan
Schayes. of Syracuse University,
a National Basketball Asso-
ciation draft choice of Utah, was
outstanding with 28 points,
dominating the back boards and
hitting amazingly from the
outside.
Willie Sims, the Black Jew.
who was responsible for the 1977
gold medal, played a tremendous
floor game and came up with 16
poinLs Sims hails from Long
Island. NY. and will try out
with the Denver Nuggets of the
National Basketball Association.
If hi- fails in Colorado, he is all M
here with Maccabi Haifa
American Captain David Blatt
of Princeton note hid 11 points
while the ex-Syracuse II Hash
dominated as team play maker.
Blatt. likewise, is slated to play
here next season with Maccabi
Haifa.
At one point in the second half,
the Americans held the Israelis
scoreless for nine minutes, no
small feat
AT CAESAREA. the US
Golf team came up with a team
vktOfy with 1.189 point to
runner-up Canada at 1.224 How-
e\eer. the big excitement came
when Americans Corey Pavin of
Oxnard. Calif., and Joel Hirsch of
Chicago. 111., tied at the end of
regulation play and were forced
into a sudden death, extra hole
play-off after they had tied 72
holes. In the sudden death. Pavin
shot a brilliant birdie as Hindi
could do no better hitting a par
four.
Similarly, in the quest for the
bronze medal. Canada's Bill
Hols man went into a sudden
death play-off with Joan Gross of
Pembroke Pines. Fla and won
when the American fluffed an
easy putt to blow the medal.
Great Britain edged the US
women's links team 985 to 1.000
points but Renee Heading of
Wesley Chapel. Fla took the
singles title with a 10-slroke
margin o\ er Debora Frankel of
Great Britain
BRIAN MONDSCHEIN of
Hunlington Beach. Calif set a
new Maccabiah record in the de-
cathlon with a total of 7,369
points I he silver medal went to
Mark Kibort of Saratoga. Calif
who came up with a total of
6.485 In topping all competitors.
\iondschein took a first in the
diMUa and 1.500 run with sec-
onds in the 110 meter hurdles and
|xile vault
Brenda Kaziner of the Uni
vereit) of Michigan won the 200-
meter" women's final sprint In
4x400 meter women,
U.S. pUu-eds^S |^
while standings were ^>
the same race for male n^T
The men won the K<,|d in 3"*?.
as the women took the .a.. 10
3.59.63 Sara Straus!0,
dale. NY. came s **
3.000-meter run *
OFFICE CLERKS
General typing, (food phone manners, fluent in Hebrew an Spanish plus ^u"1
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Good typing, dictation, good phone manner*, fluent in Hebrew
Knghsh required. Spanish a plus '
To iaquire. caii Manuel Varela at 532-4476
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friday. July 24. 1981
"JewistiIkrkMan
Page 3- B
tier to the Editor
[Schwartz Injects Propaganda
'or So. Beach Redevelopment
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
Gerald Schwartz ended his
rticle in The Jewish Floridian
nit his trip to Israel and Egypt
injecting propaganda for his
,,uth Beach redevelopment
ject with, "And it was back to
liami Beach, and a redevelop-
-nt program just as real and
cessary as Tel Aviv's."
Truth and facts demand that
n- readers be assured that no
jih plan for redevelopment
lists even remotely resembling
redevelopment that would
root, evict and disperse roai-
ents of Tel Aviv to make room
or hotel projects similar to the
.mi h Beach redevelopment plan.
Vhut is planned for Tel Aviv is a
Jevelopment of the kind that is
iking place in the City of Miami.
Boston and Baltimore, without
lass displacement of population.
FOR YEARS, thousands of
npla in South Beach, mostly
jr own Jews, have cried out
gainst the outrage of bulldozing
id taking over their community.
community they regarded as
fir Jerusalem or Tel Aviv, once
mi' and pleasant community as
clarad by two University of
I .am i research teams, to make
room for hotel projects that could
by now have been built on unin-
habited locations as planned in
Tel Aviv, as in Miami, as in Boa-
ton and Baltimore.
The Florida Supreme Court,
compelled to decide that the re-
development bond is technically
legal, went out of its way. as a
humanitarian gesture, to de-
nounce the redevelopment
project as a "cataclysmic
demolition" of an entire district.
May we yet behold the day when
our rabbis, as the rabbis and pro-
phets of old, will cry out in right-
eousness and justice against the
destruction of a large Jewish
community and the uprooting
and scattering of thousands of
Jews who make up the finest
group of our people in Miami
Beach, in intelligence,
educationally, culturally and
intellectually, and demand that
South Beach, for years forced by
redevelopment and its building
moratorium into a crawling
blight and deterioration, be
revitalized, redeveloped and re-
stored for its people'1
It would be a mitzvah.
JESSE M. ELLMAN
Miami Beach
lelegates to Attend AMC Convention
\ delegation of '26 volunteers
.in the Miami area attended
ItionaJ Jewish llospital-Na-
bnal Asthma Center I 74th An-
llai Auxiliaries Conference last
|pek in Denver. Colo
'he group represented
l.xiliarv chapters in this area
tit support the Denver-based
iilual center through fund
sing efforts. About 10.000 vol-
Iteers are atfiliated with N'.IH-
l.\i auxiliary chapters nation-
lit!' and raise more than $1 mil-
m annually for the hospital.
iul 1 SO delegates attended the
iterance.
he Miami delegation included
lyner Borgar, Millie Braver-
Ian. Km he Frank. Adele
lugernian. Mildred Koren. Syl-
W emberg. Marianne Shayne.
elma Turelsky. Deena Biren
mm, Leta (iarvett. Elaine
Bikoff. Roz Kimland and
jrilvn Ostrofskv
Ki presenting chapters in
Kih Miami. Miami Beach.
i>rth Miami Beach and West
lin Beach were Florence Pritt.
anitte Shechner. Sylvia
rlxiur. Judith Herbert. Paula
lolland Improves
Relation With
ab Countries
iMSTERDAM UTA) -
vastly improved relations
|*een Holland on one hand and
|di Arabia and other Arab
(nines on the other was
nstrated last week when a
billion Guilders {over $600
lion I contract was signed in
Iirain for the construction of a
kilometer long dam and cause
l>> a Dutch firm.
The firm. Ballast Nedam. won
contract over 15 other
ipeting countries, including
I S.. West Germany and
Ian The reinforced concrete
m which will link Bahrain with
Udi Arabia, wus ordered by
prain hut is baing paid lor by
Saudis. Both nations and
her \ia:i nations had
ions n ith Holland in
d ym-
lv f< i 'i ,uii
A ar.
out
Saudi-Dutch ventui
i i The Dutch firm,
will ii"
Kaultman. Kate Blumenfeld.
Lillian Kaye. Kuth Rosen. Muriel
Warren. Goldie Solomon.
Frances Korn. Selma Mufson and
Lil Ix-nenfeld
Victor B. Geller, former dean
of the division of communal
services at Yeshiva
University, has been named
executive vice president of the
American Board of Over-seers
of Bar-Ilan University. Geller
will direct all university
development and fund-raising
activities in the U.S. His
responsibilities will include
supervision of the activities of
Bar-Ilan s field offices in Los
Angeles, Miami and Detroit
and its American head-
quarters in New York.
Baum New President
Of Accountants
Jay Baum. partner in the Coral
i.alil.s based Certified Public
Accounting firm of Mesh. Dick.
Cherkas & Co.. is the new presi-
dent of the Dade County
Chapter. Florida Institute of Cer-
tified Public Accountants.
Leo Hack, vice
president and religious
adviser to Riverside
Memorial Chapels of
Florida, holds the Sefer
Torah dedicated to
Talmudic University of
Florida by Rabbi and
Mrs. Moshe Mendel
Simon and their family.
Rabbi Jerry Bursty n,
executive director of
the Miami Beach-based
university, lauded
Hack, a vice president
of Ohev Shalom
Congregation, for his
coordination of the
Torah dedication ser-
/ vice.
EDITORIAL ASSISTANT WANTED
The Jewish Floridian Editorial Department
has an opening for an editorial assistant.
This is a full-time position suitable for a
bright entry-level journalist or someone with
previous journalism experience wishing to
return to the work force.
You will handle social and organizational
news items, obituaries and other essential
news copy. Your duties will also include
some filing, statistical listing and similar
responsiblities. Good typing, neat work
habits and the ability to get along well with
others while meeting deadlines are essen-
tial.
This a challenging position promising a
serious future in journalism. Send resume to
MM-Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973.
Miami. Florida, 33101.
n
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Page 4-B
-JeniUfkrtf&fL
Study Shows Jewish
Women Limited In
Top Exec. Positions
By BEN GALLOB
A 1981 follow-up study
on the status of women in
Jewish communal service
has found that the majority
of these women has limited
access to top executive and
administrative positions,
and that little has changed
since the initial study on
the status of women was
conducted in 1977. it was
reported here by the Con-
ference of Jewish Commun-
al Service which conducted
both surveys.
The two surveys were based on
personnel data of more than 2.000
professional staff in 273 agencies,
including Federations. Jewish
community centers, family and
child cat* agencies, homes for the
aged and hospitals.
The 19M survey was prepared
by Sophie Engel. CJCS vice
president, on behalf of the Com-
mitted on Opportunities for
Women and presented to the ex-
annual conference last month at
the Concord Hotel m Kiamesha
Lake. N Y Jane Rogul chairs the
CJCS committee
WHILE the survey shows a
slight improvement in the num-
ber of women in the two top ex-
evuli\e categories from 5 per-
cent in lyTT to I percent in
1981 the great majority. 92
percent, are in the two lower job
categories with 32 percent in
supervisory capacities and 60
percent as line staff. Comparison
by men show sharp differences
Almost half the men. 45 percent,
are in the two executive slots
' in Mirvej also lound that
nen communal workers earn laM
than male- Almost three-
ijuariers of the women earn Int
than $20,000 ayear. whereas one-
ihird of the men fall in that same
gOT) In In 1977. 95 percent
ot the women as compared with
43 percent of the men. earned less
than 00.000
In the upper salary brakets.
only 3 5 percent of the women, as
compared with U percent of the
men. earn $30,000. Further, the
report noted that women do not
reach the lop salaries achieved by
men No women is reported as
awning M $50,000 and onlv a
Continued on Page 12 B
OFF
& ENJOY!
Miami born attorney
MR. DAVID STERN,
member of Israel Bar and
Israeli resident in Miami
until August 10th.
Willing to handle Israeli
related legal matters.
Confidentiality assured.
Please Contact
Law Office Of
Alan Medof
358-6044
Rabbi Herbert Baumgan:
Temple Beth Am accepts
WlM Circle Award fnim
President Alfred Gottsehalk
of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion.
Cincinnati, for his valuable
support and friendship to the
College.
Schwartz VP
Council Of
Federations
NEW YORK Morton L
Mandel. president ha- an-
nounced that Carmi Schwartz
will assume the post ol executive
Via president of the Counci
Jewish Federate Sept 1
Schwartz, who ha- bam
< iate executive vice president
smce 1979. will succeed Robert I
I filter, who will continue with
Council as a consultant following
his retiremt ml in Si ptembei
Prior to join Sehwarti
was e\e las .Jewish Federation ot Metro
polilan New Jerse) and assoi
dim tor and the director <>: So
IMannlng t,,r the Associated
Jewish Charities ol Maltm.
Previously, ha also held varioui
executive poeitiona in the Jew
I eoV nu ions of Utica, \ "i
well as in Miami and Montreal
ALDO KLUCZKOWSKI
Welcome You
To
ALDO FORD
ALDO FORD
(1" s i. an' s .. uma o
"ClttiOM. S41 f 0".. M. N* i | .' xA*
tXt MCM|&S( i. -. -t-ait i
*ioc oo 0f*tM miM -
s*os*... ho ittm'o* m s- re wf
SfllK> l_A(|. iOO Mil ?
^v *. 4 CKH-*. .' ~H. I
SC M *' J*6
cai o*s 7S1-9711 FOR INTERVIEWS
ALDO FORD
9000 N.W. 7th AVENUE
SHORT NOTICE
PUBLIC AUCTION
ORIENTAL RUGS
By virtue of U.S. authorities the vessel of S.S. Aryanaz
foreign shipping line was destined to U.S. docks, the ship
was diverted to Barcelona Spain. Due to the long shoreman refusal
to unload foreign vessel container No. CPIU-049768-5 B/L No. 48
finally re-entered the U.S. port. Due to the great delay and losses the principal
of this shipment has been forced to liquidate the entire collection of luxurious
pieces of handmade rugs singly, to satisfy their creditors. This collection plus
others consisting of high quality handknotted oriental nigs has been forwar
ded to BERKINS MOVING & STORAGE
650 N.W. 105th St.
Exit N.W. 103rd Street off 1-95
2 Blocks North to 105th Street
Miami
THURSDAY JULY 30 8 P.M.
hxhibii.on 7 P.M.
Oriental rugs will be given away as door prizes.
f*potor* by: Uryytu Gailary 201 -227-64*4
Term*: Cah or Cbaek


hday. July 24. 1981
* fcw//i tkrktian
Page5-B
falcobn Fromberg Announces Candidacy
IMiiliolm 11 FrombrrR. Miami
Ki.h civk and religious leader.
knday ;iltirrnK>n announced his
lidac) for seat on tin- Miami
lech City commission, subject
[the NOV. 8 election Fromberg
oppose incumbent Mel
pndelson
romberg named l);ivid Nevel.
Miami Heach natisi. local at
n j and community leader, as
i campaign chairman
Fronibtrg is viOB president of
iai B'rith International, one of
ll\ Mvan persons in the United
lies currently holding that
>sition After serving as presi-
nt of the Miami Heach lodge of
fnai H'rith 18 years ago. From-
ern went on to become president
the South Florida Council of
I'nai B'rith lodges and president
District 5 of U'nai B'rith, em-
r.icing the entire Southeastern
fluted States and the District of
jlumbia
Malcolm H. Fromberg
President (together with his
wife. Arlenel of the Family
League of Temple Emanu-El,
Fromberg recently was honored
by the Anti-Defamation League
)f B'nai B'rith at a banquet held
Orothodox Leader
Condemns Reform And
Conservative Groups
MEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
>ld .Jacobs, president of the
tlionul Council of Young Israel
Odemned what he termed the
laatl by American Reform and
Men alive leaders to withhold
jxirt for Israel if the new
irernmenl led by Prime Min-
pr Menachem Begin acceded to
requests of its religious
ins coalition members "to
fngthen the integrity of the
e11 religious fstablishment."
sscobs termed the threats "a
kill attempt at economic and
|t ical blackmail to reverse the
cratk decision of the Israeli
^orate expraaaed in the ballot
June .(()
nulls retuteii Uie charge by
Uerson Cohen, chancellor of
(Jewish Theological Seminary
America, thai the religious
lies request would be a
)\ oua al front" to the
iritj ol Jews by cil mg re
i an Jew bh Committee
i\ a huh found \ growing
iwledgemenl among vir-
i ; sectors of the lew ish
I on lot Israeli that the
cannot survive it il is not a
u-h slate, and that the Jewish
I U r of the State is preser\ ed
t fully by those recognized at
j a .lit in ic guardians of Juda-
|. tin Orthodox.''
Jacobs responded to the charge
Rabbi Alexander Schindler.
udent of the Union of
leiuan Hebrew Con-
ditions, that the religious
Ins requests would "rupture
unity of the Jewish people"
|pointing to the attempts of
Keform and Conservative
ips to "undermine the tra-
)nally united American Jew-
bupport of Israel to extort by
lnal pressure the recognition
base failed to win from the
i-of Israel "
irihermore. Jacobs said, "by
|cting the standards of Jewish
and tradition, it is the Re-
and Conservative groups
ch have divided the Jewish
lie and caused needless hu-
suffering through invalid
^ersion. marriage and divorce
durea which have thrown a
low over the Jewish identity
marital status of thousands
inocent men and women. It is
Jvoid further damage and hu-
suffering of this kind that
iust reject Reform and Con-
pice Chief To Speak
- Abe Horrowitz Auxiliary
Jewish War Veterans, will
! a breakfast meeting on Sun-
July 26. at 9:30. North
u Beach Chief of Police.
pd Whitaker will be the
. speaker.
servative demands for official
religious recognition in Israel."
in recognition of his local, state.
regional and national leadership
lor ADL. He also is secretary of
I ample Emanu-El, a member of
ts hoard of directors and its
secutive committee.
Senior partner is the law firm
if Fromberg. Fromberg. Roth,
Sross Cohen & Shore, P. A.,
which has offices in Dade and
Broward Counties, he is a grad-
uate of Northwestern University,
where he majored in accounting
and earned a Bachelor of Science
in Business Administration.
He holds a Juris Doctor degree
from the University of Michigan
Law School where he was elected
president of the Executive Coun-
cil of the University of Miami
Law School. He has served as a
chairman of a Grievance Com-
mittee for the Florida Bar and
has lectured to attorneys in
various parts of Florida on trial
techniques as part of the Florida
Bar Continuing Education
Program.
Fromberg has served the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration as a member of its Ad-
visory Committee, Vice Chair-
man of its Committee on Non-
Local Allocations and as a mem-
ber of its Planning and Budget
Committee.
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IT ALL BEGAN AT
MIAMI-DADE
COMMUNITY
COLLEGE
Ji
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W1LFREDO H. FERNANDEZ is a BEA HINES is a journalist who pres- DR. RICHARD MYERS is an op- MARLA ALEXANDER is a long-time
vice president and branch manager entJy is writing a column for a major tometnst practicing in the Greater teacher ol elementary school-age
of a bank in Coral Gables newspaper ~ Miami area children in Dade County
MADELEINE HOLST is a senior sys- NICHOLAS KYRIAKEDES is the in NEYDA RODRIGUEZ is an assistant NEWALL J. DAUGHTREY is the di
terns specialist (computers) for a ventor of the hand-held computer vice president in the International rector of Dade Countys Revitalize -
that translates languages department of a bank. tion Board
major company
These successful people began preparing for their careers at Miami-Dade Community College.
Recognized for its excellence throughout the United States, Miami-Dade offers you a selection
of hundreds of University Parallel or Occupational Careers programs.
WHEN ARE YOU GOING TO BEGIN YOUR CAREER AT MIAMI-DADE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE?
REGISTRATION NOW UNDER W/W
Registration hours are from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Mondays through Thursdays. Some campuses
are open later. Call campuses below for more information.
Medical Center Campus, 950 N.W 20th St. Tel. No.: 545-0403
New World Center Campus, 300 N.E. 2nd Ave., Tel. No.: 577-6790
North Campus, 11380 N.W. 27th Ave., Tel. No.: 685-4261
South Campus, 11011 S.W. 104th St. Tel. No.: 596-1101
Open College, 11011 S.W. 104th St, Tel. No.: 596-1333
Miami-Dade is an equal access equal opportunity community college and does not discnminate on the basis of handicap.


Language Policy and the Refugee
David Smith, a summer intern with the office of Congressman
William Lehman (D-FIa), with Congressman Lehman on the
East steps of the Capitol David, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry B.
Smith of Hibiscus Island, Miami Beach, is a student at
Washington University in St Louis Class of 1984.
Leonard A. Wein, Jr. who has become a new member of the
Young President's Club of Mt. Sinai Hospital and wife Carol
chat with Diane and her father, Ted Pincus, also a member at
the annual meeting.
NEW YORK A specialist in
immigration and ethnicity has
urged American policymakers
concerned with bilingual educa
lion, immigrant re-settlement,
and language teaching to rec_
ogni/.e that language is invested
with deeply felt social and
cultural meanings," and to forge
language policies that come to
grips with this reality
Moreover, maintains Gary
Rubin, program specialist of the
Institute on Pluralism and Group
Identity of the American Jewish
Committee, the United States
should view immigrants "not
just as people who need to learn a
new language, but also as assets
whose native linguistic skills can
be resources" for this country.
Rubin a views are contained in
an article on Language Policy
and the Refugees." which has
just been published in The
Journal of Refugee Resettlement
POINTING OUT that today's
newcomers to the United States
include more types of people,
speaking a greater variety of
languages' than any previous
immigrant group in Americas
history- Rubin asserts that
Americans have reacted with
ambivalence and confusion to
I his "level of linguistic plural-
ism."
Hitter disputes." he COO-
tinues. "have broken out on
issues such as bilingual education
and linguistic requirements for
citizenship Language policy
has become one of the most
emotional topics now before the
American public "
To deal more effectively with
the tensions surrounding lin-
guistic issues, continues Rubin.
government and civic leaders
must understand the emotional
and cultural implications of
language. "Most current policy
discussions." he says, "assume
that speech is merely a con-
venient vehicle for describing an
objective world." but. he goes on.
language studies argue against
this assumption."
HE CITES several studies
that indicate that different
languages "are not merely
(different I methods for ex
pressing common thoughts, but
are reflections of the ways that
distinct cultures view society
and nature", that learning a new
language means "not only using
new words (but) learning to think
in a completely new way. and
that an individual's total per-
ception of himself us shaped by
the language he uses
Rubin's article concludes l>> re
commanding that policymakers
c-onorned with acculturation and
language do the following
K.toKnize the emotional and
KM ial factors inherent in
language and take th** f._
into account when planning
strategies: *l*
Understand that ..
transition from one lanmuJ
another must be .^
process, and plan program, ,
aim at -gradual mastery rfT
new language, while recop*
the value of the old. ^*
Recognize that ur rut
lack of competence in fonJ:
languages impairs not on|a
ability to converse with ocfcZ,
but also our capacity to pi!
their opinions and goab" ^
that immigrants and refupT
who bring a different inj
fresh view of the world, c
broaden the nation's v^m
(and help us) relate to oU-
cultures and wdatiw Uhpo>
nation."
BOCA RATON CENTURY
VILLAGE 2 BEDROOM
FURNISMED-1-2 YEAR LEAS*
$425 PER MONTH
17-*7^S655
COLLECT
Tha only niM jpot in
Hartaah wtwr* intimacy
and romance can b*
found' Enioy dinmta
dancing ni^itly to ttw
tounds of HEADLINE
Vou don't naad i many
barahip just a iirtft
curtouty
MT FRIENDS RBTMMMT I BAA
M6 Wtit 4fti St, Mamaa, Rariaa 1*12
t
a
L
42W
Ko'ach Installs
Ko'ach Chapter of Miami
Beach Region of Hadassah re-
cently heJd their Annual In-.
stallaiion Immediate past Presi-
dent, Jean Feinberg. installed
Jackie Hechter for her second
term as President.
Also installed were: Fund-1
raising Vice President. Ruth!
Muller. Membership Vice Presi-
dent. Vivian Douglas: Education.
V.ce President. Bernice Wolf; |
Program Vice President. Zina
Mirsh: Treasurer. Ruth Fink:
Membership Secretary. Rita
Ksrau. Recording Secretaries:
Lillian Feluren and Lillian
Robinson. Corresponding Sec-
retaries: Dorothy Cohn and Ida
Schwartz.
STUDIO
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
f'lomfi
you Dj( K to
*% -en.* .
STUOIO
RESTAURANT
0' on>Qut
O.n.nq f.per if"( f
Match you' taDi* to you"
moot! -n one o' i nflvduai
r00">S The T^nf
Vin* Cellar S'uO-o Pi art
Pigiiif s i i Cha>-
Fin* Entartalnmant
At tha Piano
Also violin playing
for your ptaaaura
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
ipit Lwncnaont arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
'7HI GROTTO
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340SW 32 Ave
445-5371
CftMM Mandav*
a i t*t*>a
$4.95
A Lot of dinner.
Not a lot of dollars
Our special Inflation Fighter Menu wages war on the high
cost of dining out.
Come.to the King's Wharf at the Marriott Hotel Where
you can enjoy a complete dinner from $4 95 to $7.75.
Choose one of 6 complete dinners: Roasted Rib of
Beef Au Jus, Chicken Breast Marsala, Beef Ribs with
Barbecue Sauce, Sliced London Broil, Grilled Liver
with Bacon & Onions, or Broiled Fresh Fish. And,
the dinners won't end 'til .coffee and dessert.
All served at your table with a beautiful
roof-top view of the city.
Marriott's new Inflation Fighter
Dinners. Great new meals at pocke'
pleasing prices.
Now Served 5-7 p.m., 7 Days
a Week!
Not Available Holidays.
Free Self Parking.
When Marriott does it, they do it nght.
Miami/Harriott Hotel & Racquet Club
1201 N.W LeJeune Road. Miami. Florida 33126
Phone 649-bOOO


Community Corner
The National Council of Jewish Women will have a lunch
and card party. Wednesday. August 5, 11:30 a.m. at the
Itihington Savings Building in North Miami Beach.
Through the offices of EL AL*s Florida Manager, Zvi
lich, three stones, excavated in a recent dig near the wall
:h surrounded King Solomon's Temple at Jerusalem, were
rn to Florida to become part of Miami Beach's Temple King
>mon. Handing over the sacred stones as a gift from EL AL
ceremony attended by more than 200 members of the
spies congregation, Redlich said, "What better way is there
[t 11.' people of Israel and its national airline to celebrate our
an. m bonds with the Jewish people of the United States.
The Surfside Recreation Department will sponsor a Weight
chera l-ecture by Herm Vogel, Saturday. July 25, 3 p.m.
Dr. Gilbert Snyder has been elected to the Board of
i tors of The American Division-World Fellowship of the Is-
Medical Association. The IMA is dedicated to mutual in-
II s of fellow physicians both here and in Israel, and will work
Komi project* involving similar organizations throughout the
Hil
Zoltan Pinter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Zoltan Pinter of Miami
ch. recently completed training in fundamental military
, at the Army ROTC basic training camp at Fort Knox. Ky.
Rose Lynn Schwartz, House Staff Office Coordinator at
tint Sinai Medical Center of Miami Beach, was named
fonum of the Year'' by the Miami Beach Chapter of Jaycee
inert \ Mount Sinai employee for three and a half years,
Iwarti as recognized for her work coordinating a booth at
INI i.inn Beach Festival of the Arts for the benefit of the Crime
I. li program As a result of the successful work done by the
i b under the direction of Ms Schwartz, they were able to
in Crime Watch with a check for $1,000.
| Shula Ben-David, head teacher at Temple Beth Sholom for
p.i-t 11) years, has been appointed Hebrew Department Co-
alar according to President Harold B. Vinik and Rabbi
Kronish.
EPAV1LLON
Le Pavason
New Orleans
Super
Summer
Saver
$115.00*
Includes deluxe accommodations
for two nights...
Two complimentary drinks in
Le Centime Lounge...
Free parking...
Lagniappe Booklet for special
discounts at selected New Orleans
restaurants and attractions..
Additional night
$55 00
room sales tax included
BPAVILLON
HOTEL
Baronne at Poydras
New Orleans. La. 70112
504)581-3111 or Toll Free 1 800 535 9095
'single or double occupancy, children in
same room free without additional bedding
Howard Socol j^^flrate8 AttendConference
Burdine
President
Howard Socol
leadership at the Burdines
division of Federated Depart
menl Stores. Inc.. shifted today
with the announcement by Fed-
era ted's Vice Chairman, Mel
Jacobs, of the appointment of
Howard Socol to Burdines presi-
dent effective August 24. Richard
W. McEwen continues as
Burdines Chairman of the Board
and Chief Executive Officer.
Socol, Executive Vice Presi-
dent and General Merchandise
Manager of Burdines since Feb..
1980, joined Burdines in 19B9 as
Bfl executive trainee. He was
promoted through Burdines
training program to Associate
Buyer, Buyer, Branch Store
Divisional Merchandise
Manager. Merchandise Vice
President, and Vice President
and (ieneral Merchandise
Manager. In 1979, Socol was
made Senior Vice President and
(ieneral Merchandise Manager of
nuns, children's and women's
ready to wear.
Socol, ;t(>. received his Bachelor
of Science degree from Indiana
University and did his master
studies alQhio State University.
New Service
Initiated For
Handicapped
A new service is now open
which offers short-tern care for
handicapped children and adults.
The service is called SCORE.
(Sitter-Companion Opportunities
Referal Exchange) and has been
established by the Educational
Services Department of the
Association for Retarded
Citizens. Dade County.
Residents in Miami took part
in a five week course including
C.P.R. training. First-Aid,
seizure control, and recreational
activities for children and adults
We would like to see SCORE
grow to reach everyone in the
community who needs this type
of service," said Brenda Lees, the
SCORE coordinator. Sitter-
companions are available to care
for handicapped children and
adults and anyone interested
should contact Ms. Lees at the
Association for Retarded
Citizens.
Temple Beth Am is hiring
teachers for week-end
school. We will add to
your Judaic Knowledge.
666-2536.
AMC Cancer Research Center
and Hospital in Denver will hold
the Biennial Convention in
Denver from July 28 to August 2.
Delegates from the 15 Dade,
Broward, and Palm Beach Chap-
ters will be attending the con-
vention. National Council of-
ficers, representing AMC Florida
auxiliaries are: Sheila Levrant,
President, Bess Goffstein, past
President, Adrienne Feilgellis,
Past President. Lillian Solomon,
Vice-President and Ann White,
Trustee.
1 Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And Moses gave unto Gad Reuben and unto the
half-tribe of Manasaeh ... the kingdom of Sihon" (Num. 32.331.
MATT0T
MATTOT Moses informed the tribal heads regarding the
laws concerning vows. He sent 12,000 armed men (1,000 from
each tribe) to war with the Midianites. The expedition was
successful. Among those killed was Balaam. The tribes of Reu-
ben and (lad. who had large herds of cattle, asked to be allowed
to settle on grazing land in Transjordan. Moses agreed, on con-
dition that these tribes lead the other tribes across the Jordan,
and not return to Transjordan until all their brother tribes had
been provided for. Part of the tribe of Manasseh conquered half
of Gilead. and were granted it for their territory.
[The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Wollman
Tsamlr. SIS. published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7S Maiden
Lane. New York. N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
PLEADATHYESHURUN
1026 NE Miami Gardens Drtve
North Miami Beech 947-1435
Rabbi Simcna Freedman
Cantor Ian AJpem Conservative
Friday night service 8:15 p.m
Saturday morning services 8:30
a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Mlaml-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman. Associate Rabbi.
Family worship sex. FrL, 8:30 p.m
Rabbi Worton Hoffman will speak
Torah
ajn.
9:15 a.m. and 11:15
BETHK0DESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW. 12 Ave
RaDOi Max Shapiro 858-334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rom Berlin Executive Secretary
Daly Mbiyan-7:45 am
Saturday Services 8:45 a.m. 7
pjn.
Reservations for High Hofy Days
accepted to assure seats.
I tfMpL IETH 5HoL6M
Chase Ave A 41st St 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Fit eve.. 8:15 p.m.
Sat mom.. 10:45 am
BETH TORAH 947 7528
CONGREGATION Conservative
1061 N. Miami Beech Bred.
Dr. Max A UpachHz. Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Aronl
8HAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
8460 SW 154 Circle Court #1 11
Miami. Fla. Modem Orthodox
Rabbi Warren Kaeztt 382-0886
Sabbath services 9:30 am
Adult Education Wad. 8 p.m.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 578-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone: 578-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
BETH DAVID Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau. Rabbi
Hazzan Wm. M. Llpson
CORAL WAY 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Phone:854-3911 Dairy Services
Morning A evening Coral Way:
Main Sanctuary Sat morning 9
am South Dade Chapel 7500 SW.
120 SL Late Shabbat sen. FrL, 8
pjn.
wmrnmrnwwmm
Synagogue
Listings
Candlel urn ting Time
7:59
SIVAN
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF Greater Miami
Miami's Pioneer Reform Congregation
137 NE. 19th St., Miami. 573-5900
9980 N. Kendall Dr.. 596-5065
Senior Rabbi: HaskeH M. Bemat
Asst Rabbi:Jeffrey K. Satkln
CarrtorJacob G. Bomstein
Rabbi Jeffrey K. Salkln will discuss
"Is Argentina Good for the Jews?'
during the Sabbath Eve service.
TEMPLE JUDEA
5600 Granada Blvd Reform
Coral Gabies 687-5657
Michael B. Elsenstat. Rabbi
Summer Service 8 p.m.
Quest Rabbi: Ernestine Richman
TEMPLE MENORAH
820-75th St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Friday services at 8:15 p.m
Saturday services at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave,
North Dade s Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi
Juaan I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S Ramsay, Administrator
Sabbath eve services 8:15 pjn.'
(7:30 pm. first Friday of month*'
Sabbath morning services 10:30
TEMPLE BON Conservative
SOOOMMsrDr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Dick son. Cantor
Minyan Services Mon 4 Thurs. 7 a.m.
Saooalh Eve Services 6 15 pm
Sabbath Services 9 00 a.m
Guests Are Welcome
Summ#f Services-TfMtlfH Ch*p*>l
Fa-Registration-Reiigtous
Schools. AM grades kindergarten
thru confirmation.
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
mo NE i3'd SI. N Miami Beach, r-la
33182 StraOM Harold Wlehna, executive
director Franfcitn 0 KreuUer. regional
president
UNiON OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagtsr St, Miami. Fla. 33131
379-4663. Rabbi Lewteh L Bogage,
Director. Union of American Hebrew
Congregation


PS8-B
+Jei*JJhridHarL
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
.NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civ.I Ac*'0
No II-IIJH FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THEMAKRAIGEOF
MARIA ANTONXA
ZIT.IETA
Petitioner.
v
JULIAN ZVLl ETA
Respondent
TO JLUANZULCETA
RESIDENCE l"NKNOWN
YOL ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage ha*
been filed and commenced in
this court and you arc required
to serve a copy of your written
defense* If any. to It on MARY
CATHERINE BONNER ESQ.
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is 2M0 S* llh Street.
Suite 301 Miami Florida KIM
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Aucviat 34. 18*1
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLO RIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami. Florida
on this 31 day of July. 1M1
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By C P Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
MARY CATHERINE
BONNER. ESQ. .
WRHC BUILDING.
Suite 301
2360 S W 8 St
Miami. Florida 33136
Telephone i30SiM3-3474
Attorney for Petitioner
10044 July 34.11.
August 7. 14. 1M1
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Caw Ha liiJJFc
FAMILY DIVISION
1NTHK The Marriage Of
ELIZABETH UUISE
NESBITT
Petitioner Wife,
and
ROMEO NESBITT
Respondent Husband
NI rTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU ROMEO NESBITT.
RJC8PON1 NT HUSBAND.
RESIDENCE NKNOWN sre
nereb) notified to serve a copy
of your Ansvk. r to the Petition
For Dissolution of Marriage
filed sgalns' oc upon Wife
attorney ..K'iRc'.F NICHO-
ESOI IRE 61. N V\ :2th
Atsmm Miami Florida 33136
Me :e\r.*\ v. :th the Clerk
or before Au-
gust 21 :*: '-. rn isr the Pe-
!essed by you
HATED tfis 17 da> of July
ian
KICHAK;. I BRINKER
CLERK
By M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
in036 July 24. 31.
August 7. 14. 1M1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No II 10343 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARAMETETIENNE.
Petitioner Husband
and
SYLVIE MERCIUS
ETIENNE
Respondent V. ifr
TO SYLVIE MERCIUS
ETIENNE
Seven Section
Marotierr
Port de-Patx
Haiti West Indies
Of ARE HEREBY NOT1
1- :D that a petition for Dlsso
on of your Marriage has
b. a filed and commenced
Court and you are require')
rve a copy of your v.
If any. to It on
KOITMAN ESG,
r Petitioner, whose
Suite 615 1st State
Bldg 7000 NE 2nd
Miami FL 33138. and file
a-lglnal with the cirri.
sove styled court on or be
August 7. IW1. otherwise
ill will be entered againut
the relief prayed I
raplalnt or petition
t notice shall be published
each week for fin;'
ive weeks In THE II '
LORIDIAN
TNESS my hand
of said court at Mum
dm on this 2nd day '. Jul\
TD M
aey for
W II S
I
1
UCHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By A D Wade
AS Deputy Clerk
10004 July 10. 17. 3. 31. IWU
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cat* No II H171 FC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
DONNA J BRl Ni
wife- Petitioner
Vs
CHARLTON M BRUNfl
Husband Respondent
TO CHARLTON M BRl NS
318 B East Cypress St
lilendale CA 91206
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petlon for P'.ssolu
tlon of vour marriage has been
filed, and you are hereb\ re
qu.red to serve s copy ul your
Answer to the Wife t attorney.
Donald F Frost. Esq .38 I w
6th Street. Miami Florid*
33130. and file the original wltr
the Office of the Clerk Circuit
Court on or before the 21 day of
August. 1H1. or the allegations
will be taken as confessed
against you. and a Default will
be entered
Dated at Miami. Dade
County. Florida this 17 day of
July 1BS1.
RICHARD P BRINKER
CIRCUIT COURTCLERK
BY M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
10034 July 24. 31.
_____________August: 14 ii
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II 407*
Division S3
IN RE ESTATE OF
STEPHANIE TESSIE
PAPPAS.
ska
STEPHANIE T PAPPAS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of STEPHANIE TESSIE
PAPPAS, a-k-a STEPHANIE
T PAPPAS. deceased. File
Number 81 6078 Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida The names and ad
dresses of the personal repre-
sentaUve and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below
All Interested persons are re
Sulred to file with this court.
TTHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE Hi all
claims against the estate and
13 i any objections by an Inter
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the Personal repre
sentatlve. venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on July 24 lM
Personal Representative
JOHN N PAPPAS
43 Pershlng Street
East Hartford Conn 06118
Attorney for Personal
Representative
HYMAN I' GAIJH'T EM)
UAI-Hl T CAI-Hl'Ta
MEN IN P A
89 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone 306 i 672-3100
10033 July 34. 31.
August 7. 14. 11*1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Snack and Brew at 14813-14813
W Dixie Highway. Miami.
Florida 33181 Intends to regi-
ster said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County Florida
Alarcon Investments Inc
A Florida Corporation
Hilda Alarcon. President
10046 July 24.31.
August 7. 14. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Laura s Beaty Salon at 7311
Collins Avenue. Miami beach.
Fla 33141 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Larlssa Beauty Salons inc
A Florida Corporation
Monus Manls President
MM July 34. si.
August 7. 14. 1*81
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage lr, b .Mness under the
fictitious name SELECTIONS
INC dba I liAMELEONS at
11440 Northeast 36th Avenue.
North Miami Beach. Florida
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade < 'ounty. Florida
CHAME.J-JONd ba
SELECTIONS. INC
BY I resident
Lisa Moger
ALAN 8 KESSLER. ESU
Attorney for Owner
3101 Collins Avc No M8
Miami Beach. Florida 3313k
Tstophons 1306)638 4431
1006B July 34. 31
August 7 14 lMi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File NO H *
IN RE FSTATr
ART' :JCH
notice or
ADMINISTRATION
TO
CLAIMS OR DEMAN
AGAINST THE ABO\ E
S.ND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED PS
THE ESTATE -
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of ARTHUR EHR
LICH DECEASED File
Number 81 3*08 n pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County Florida Probate DtW
nor. the address of which Is TS
West Flagler Street Miami.
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of the estate Is
GERTRUDE EHRLJCH and
ANN OPPENHEIMER
WHOSE ADDRESS IS 1600
Bay Road Apt 846 Miami
Beach Florida 3313B and 4100
Kerry Court Mlnnetonka Mln
nesota 66343 respectively The
name and address of the
personal representative s
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLIC A
nON 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
slated II the claim is contin
gent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be staled If the claim is se
cured, the security shall be de
scribed The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the i lerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy :.> each
personal represent*In I
All persons interested in the
estate to horn a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are req
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE "l- THI
l- IRST PI BL1CATK in Of
THIS NOTICE to lile al
je< lions they mav have that
. ngrf the validity of the
decedent I will the quail
fleAUOM Of UM persons] re-
presentative or the venue or
juriMtii *., irt
AL1
\Nl OBJECTIONS NOT SO
i- LED WILL hi-: FORE\ ER
RED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnistra
tlon July M
Gertrude Ehrllch
As Persona. Representatlv e
oftheEstau
ARTHt R EHRI
Ann < ippenhelmer
As Personal Repreaenlal
ARTHt R EHR

ATTORNEV FORPERSONA1
REPRESENTATTtr
HENRYN
lWest Flaglr-
Suite 1201
Miami Florida 33130
Telephone 306 i 374 3116
:* July 24 U IMI
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DA0E COUNTY
Civil Action
No II III}* FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE Of
JEANNE CATTTA
NdRDELDS.
Petitioner Wife
and
ANTONIO NORDE1
Respondent Husband
TO ANTONIO NORDELUS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dlsso
lutlon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses if any to It on
HYMAN p GALBUT. attorney
for Petitioner whose address la
W Washington Avenue Miami
Beach Fla 33136 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
August 22nd 1681. otherwise a
default will be entered again--
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be publish-!
once each week for four >
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLO RIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 17th day of July
Hdl "
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J Hartnett
Ad Deputy Clerk
ClreuM Court Seal)
HYMAN p GALBUT ESO
Washington Ave
Miami Beach. Florida 311M
Telephone i 3061 673 3100
Attorney for Petitioner
July 34 l,
August 7 14 1 Ml
r
Business Notes
Bank HapoaJim BM. headquartered in Tel \v,v Wlth
misdated aeeateofovw UM IT billion, hasbw, .,,,"*
rJing company m larnn of revenues am) profits i ....^ '?JJ
future* m BuailMM Was* *> Magazine Intern. "**>
...ir.lp.itiii-h.tith.- mmk
tceording to the Hrnij Bank Hap loasfjaji
in the Middle East in terms of revi n h .ond-I-!
in terms ol profits The- Middle hast sei
, luded bating! lot Kuwait. l^banon ami Saudi Arabia -* |
total ol 21 coinp.iiin I li-t.-d for the region -'
Hank ll.iix'.ilii'i ha-lw-4-n noted for u^ in.pr.v,,,.^
Isrwi and abroad During thejyast 13 years the Hank sKai^ I
sheet volume has multiplied H76 times in Israeli current ter-,
and II urn.- in U-S dollar terms This growth has hem
(vinu-d h> an impr--i\ riM in profitabiht\
The Hank Hapoalim jfroup. with over 130 briir^!
throughout Urael. maintains branches, office* and subskisni
in ihi world I major finnancial centers including Miami
K J (iardner has been promoted to Senior \ ice-PrMHW
of Florida Power and Light Company a Board of Dinrjjg.
Gardnat bagan his iareer with the utility in 1954 a-* helpn| I
pOwW plant, and since then, has held various positions a
duding Hold llglmaar. pemonnel representative and exerum,
a ivtant Moat n-cently. he was vice-president of Strum
Pianning
Capital Bank reported record earnings for th* tttom
quarter and fir>l half of 19H1 For the quarter ending Jun, %
19M. rat income sTM $'2.334.164. of $3.95 per share. comfar
v.ith 11,307.767, or $2.22 per share, last year For the years fa.
half, net UKOOM rose to $4,342,456. or $7.35 per share, compsra!
v.uh 12.370.963, or $4 04 per share, reported for the first niiof
iggo ----------
Jefferaon Bancorp. Inc.. a registered bank holding amour
hc*dquartr-d in Miami Beach, released unaudited finanoi
figun- reflect ing substantial increases in consolidated opentjt
iiuontt- and consolidated net income for the fir-t >a months^
1981 compared U) trie same pernid last year Consolidnai
opt Baling income, consolidated net income and Stockholm
quit) re flee ted increases in both the first and second quartma1
according U> Arthur H Counthon. chairman of the bout
the figures do not include the profit from the tak of Jeffcrta
National Bank of Kendall, expected to be concluded later tha j
. .ir upon approval from regulatory agencies
Washington Savings has appointed Stave Hennessr) u
Mottgan Ia-nding Branch Manager of the Kendall office locals;
r. ; South Dixie Highway
Garth C Heaven. Sr was elected chairman of Miami Dat)
< ommunit> Colleges District Board of Trustees it ,ir
ixalional meKing, Monday. July 20 Reaves publishers'
Miami Times since 1970, has earved on th> M-1XX >.-
since 1971 and haa bean vice chairman for tot past ^earsHil
succeeds Jack KassewiU who has Betved as *-..>.rman fortk|
pas) three years __
C IMMIGRATION AND VISA PROBLEMS'
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Our Professional staff will assist 4 ..
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Unilsd lenmigralion and Visa Atteisof? sarVsja
920-3557 1926 Hollywood Blvd Hollywoo
ZALMAN BACNEIKOV. D.D.S
GENERAL DENTISTRY
420 Lincoln Road
Barnett Bank Bldg. or
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Suite 344. M.B. Fla. 33139
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL
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'i U
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0ST0MY PATIENTS
COMPARE A SAVE
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On All Ostomy Supplies A Accessories
rVe a/so carry many ot/iar homo htslth cart itim*
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Tarasch Pharmacy
18315 N.W. 7th Avenue
(corner of 183 St & NW 7th)
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528 Engaeh Ave Homeataed. FL 33030
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,


, July 24, 1981
+Jewist FBcridnan
Page9-B
iblic Notice
NOTICE UNDER
ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
JTICE IS HEREBY
CN UlAt the undersigned.
ng to engage In bualneM
Uic fictitious name 41 St
or at 4100 E*at 4th Avenue.
fh. Florida Intends to
, r aald name with the
of the Circuit Court of
[county, Florid*
JRTY FIRST STREET
LIQUOR, mc.
By: Owner
kKLM.KEIL.ESQ.
ney for Owner
July 17. 94. l:
August 7.1981
MOTICE OF ACTION
(STRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IrlE CIRCUITCOURTOF
I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
JcUIT OF FLORIDA IN
i FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. H ?04 FC
(FAMILY DIVISION
fl, E FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
HIE MARRIAGE OF
iNQI -
tuonor u II*
r;s max a
l- in.lt-iit Husband
u cala in uxoua
I \ ., tis Avenue
m ii Jaitimcj
\KE HEREBY NOTI-
thai a petition for Dlsso
Ol your Marriage has
[ and commenced in
i irt and you are required
i op) of vour written
- ii any In It on HAH
I KASE BSQ attorney
y >T. whose address Is
Aeal Flagler Street
1M and file
i *lth the clerk of
styled court on or
July 24. 1981 otherwise
lult will be entered
you for the relief
ir in the complaint or
fN t my hand and the
airl at Miami.
hi this 24 day of June.
Chard p brinkbr
I Clerk Circuit Court
idi County Klorlda
IB) M J Hartnett
Vl iH'unts Clerk
|t Court Seal i
I.I'CEASE Ksq
r.t h'nV
, Elunda3.tl.15
ry lor 1'i'litioner
July 3. 111. 17 34. 198:
FIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS *
SAME STATUTE
|0F FLORIDA
fr OF DADE
St.
: ralgnad, under oath,
intention of the
rd to engage in I
rpi lac under the
'RA1.
iPERTTES located
| thl llxM Highway in
of Miami I lade
Li nda
,ed in said en-
nd the extent of the
' Is as follows
Interest
[v \m; SOUTU
rv INC
i Dixie Highway
I I I Florida
and subscribed in
at Miami. Florida
da) ol June ivri
. Public
I il Florida
At I-arge
. commission
\ \; I iau
lafMrml in
1. *!'
'. publication of this
l| I lie I
iani to the pro
tar aw&.i Laws
10 i: _'4 iwe>.
ICIRCUITCOURTOF
LEVENTM JUDICIAL
CUIT. IN ANDFOR
(COUNTY. FLORIDA
fNo II 10700 FC
'LV DIVISION
THE MARRIAGE OF
CANA
Oner. Wife
If ocana
ndent. Husband
HOE OF ACTION
3ELF OCANA
I Lisa. 189
3 Pasate Rlmac
p. Peru
ARE NOTIFIED that
on for DlaaoluUon of
f has been filed
you and you are
I to serve a copy of your
defenses. If any, to It on
LL ROSENTHAL.
Petitioner's Attor-
*hose address la
AN and BENJAMIN
lATES. P.A.. 9801
(>rlve, Miami. Florida,
fore August 14. 1M1,
i the original with the
* this Court either
"vice on Petitioner's
or Immediately
*r otherwise a default
ntered against you for
' demanded In the
P Be my hand and seal
Pun on July 10. 1081
SAKDP HHINKER
ark .Circuit Court
'' P Copeland
['''Puty Clerk
Julyn.M I!
August 7, 1M1
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
(FAMILY DIVISION)
Case No II 10014
IN RE The Marriage of
KOROUSH MKHRPOUYAN.
Petitioner.
and
BENHAZ MEHRPOirYAN.
Respondent
TO BENHAZ Ml-: UK
put VAN
Residence I known
or
TO BENHAZ MEHK
I'lll VAN
co Hehnam Eliaszadi'h.
brother
leSOO Ventura nivd .
No iuia
Enclno Call! hi IM
Vi it HE MIA/. MEHR
POt'YAN ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED THAT A Petition
tin DlaaoluUon ol Marriage has
been filed against you and you
squired to
\ out tnaw ei "i P eadlna lo the
Petition foi DlaaoluUon of
Mar ? lage on the PetlUi
sttome) FRANK BTREL
KOW I QA V ESQS 103
Capital Hank BuUdtng
Kennedy Causeway North Hay
\ Mage, Florida B141, and hie
the original Answer or Plead
lllg III llle I iff l. e ol the Clerk o(
tin- circuit Court on or bafors
the II day ol July 1WM If VOU
tail to do so Judgment or be
lault will he taken against you
lor the relief dem.uided in Ihe
I I'tltlOII
This Nolici- .-.ha.I be pub
lisheil DJM I aai h week tor four
ronaecuUve weeks m THE
JEWISH FLORIDI \N
I I \ IE I i this .' da.) ol lone.
I9SJ
RICH IRD P BRINKER
N ol the Cln Ull Court
BY N \ Hewett
I leput) Clerk
I K \nk STHELKOW \ OAY
\ttomey 'l-i' I clitlonel
ipltal Hank Bldg
penned) i '.iu' aj
Nor th Hay \ illagc
Florida SSI 41
Telephone I34B) ase-4Tll
IMM9I July I in 17 Jl 19*1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 41 10073 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
in RK rhe Marriage Ol
U UJI 11 \ ZEHR]
petitioner Huaband
CHERYL IE AN ZEHRI
i taopondent w III
TO CHERYLJE \N ZEHRI
Rasldani nknown
1 hi CHERYL JEAN
ZEHRI are hereby notified lo
lilc your BJIswel to this Petition
lor DlaaoluUon of Marriage
with the cierk ol the Court and
mail .i op) to PaUUonei
Mlome) 11 IN1EL i ; vi.i.t IP,
alaedo str '.. I xm ii i lab
. Fkn ids H on or before
July .11. 1>1 else PeUUOfl will
r.e taken a- confeaaad
Itiis 2*Ul da) "t June. IWhl
RICHARD P BRINKER
i lark Cln ull Court
B) \ l Wadi
1 ieput) dark
OStM JUI) :i H 17.24 1M
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 II 10*75, FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
JAIME MAKE/.
Petitioner Husband
and
CAKMEN MARIA SL'AREZ
Respondent Wife
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAUE
TO CARMEN MARIA
SIAREZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an acUon 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 HARVEY D. FRIED-
MAN. ESq attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la
490 Lincoln Road Suite 179.
Miami Beach. Florida U1I9,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before August 31, 1991:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petit Ion
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for lour
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 10 day of July.
1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By W line Bradahaw. Jr
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
HARVEY L> FRIEDMAN
420 Lincoln Road Suite 179
Miami Beach. Florida S31M
ISOBI 031-0391
Attorney for Petitioner
10010 July 17. 34,31.
August 7 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Inter
amerlcas Industrial Plaza at
790B n W Mth Street. Miami.
Florida 33106 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
BY Harry Hahamovltch
SCHUNiNOER. JANKOWITZ
AND SIEGFRIED. PA.
Attorneys for
H 11 H Construction Corp.
OvvKS Julv JO 17.24.31. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. II-17SO
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE Mil Marriage Of
Rl BY SHAW
PeUUooai
and
CARLTON SHAW
KesjMiiiileni Husband.
NOTICE OF
PI Kl.lCATION
VOI CARLTON SHAW.
in SBAND RESIDENCE I N
KNOWN are hereby noUfled to
ser\ e a copy of your Answer to
the petition For Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you.
upon Wife's attorney.
GEORGE NICHOLAS,
KSUIIIIK. S13 N W 12th Ave-
nue, Miami Florida 33136, and
file original with the Clerk of
the Court on or before July 31.
19M otherwise the PeUtlon
w ill be confessed by you.
DATED this 30 day of June.
1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
B) K Selfried
Deputy Clerk
OMat July 3. 10. 17.24. 1081
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case Na.ll-fast PC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
j IN RE: The Marriage Of
' L'HARRISSON ANICET.
Petitioner Husband
I and
BERNANDETTE ANICET,
Respondent Wife
TO: BERNADETTE ANICET
AUTO ROUTE CARR
No 104
PORT AU PRINCE.
HAITI
YOU ARE HEREBY noUfled
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby-
required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Petitioner's
Attorney LESTER ROGERS
whose ail,Ires- is 14S4 N.W 17
Avenue Miami. Florida 33129,
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before this 31 day of July.
11 or a Default will be en
tcrvd against you
DATED this 26 day of June,
19X1
RICHARD P HKINKER
CLERK OF THE GIRO IT
COURT
Bf M J Hartnett
09988 JulyS. 10. 17.24. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No 11-10**3 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The marriage of
ADOLFOL GOMEZ
PeUtloner huaband
and
NX I'.V OOafEZ
Respondent Wife
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
to NURY GOMEZ
YOU NURY GOMEZ.
Aparlaiio Aereo 90036 Itagul,
Antloqula Columbia S A., are
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 petitioner's
attorney Herman Cohen. Esq ,
622 SW l Street. Miami. Fla
33130. on or before August 17.
1981. or else peUUon will be
confessed
Dated July 10. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By A D Wade
Deputy Clerk
10011 July 17. 34.31:
August 7. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INANDFOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.l< loots
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE The Mar rtasM Ol
El GRJEG PARISSE
PeUtloner wife,
and
v. ILNER I BAN
PARIS.M
Raapondenl husband.
I I 'I WILNBR JEAN PAR-
issi-. residence unknown an
requested lo file your answer lo
the peUuon for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk ol the
above Courl and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorns) Herman Cohan. Eaq
I W Is) Street Miami. Fla
on or lufore August 3.
lie., or els.- petition will be
contessed
I laied June39, is;
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
Bj N A Hewett
119994 July 3. 10. 17. 34. 1981
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. II lOttO FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRAIGE OF
CHA RLE S TE N ELU S.
Petitioner-Husband
and
BERNADETTE TENELUS.
Respondent-Wife
TO: BERNADETTE
TENELUS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1ED that a peUUon for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on
LLOYD M ROUTMAN, ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is Suite No. 61S. 1st
State Bank Bldg 7900 NE 2nd
Avenue. Miami. FL 33138. and
file original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore August 21, 1981: otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 15 day of July.
1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. ESQ..
Suite 616.
1st State Bank Bldg
7900 NE 2nd Avenue
Miami. FL 33138
Attorney for PetlUoner
10025 July 34. 31:
August 7. 14.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CSe No 74 2IJ34 FC (II)
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ROBE RTA LEE TE W
Petitioner
and
JAMES LEONARD TEW
Respondent
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU JAMES LEONARD
TEW. ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED TO FILE your written
response to this action to
Impress Lien for Delinquent
Child Support with the Clerk of
the above Court, and serve a
copy upon Petitioner's
Attorneys. SAUL T. VAN
. ZAMFT and SAMUEL E
SMITH. 1920S Dixie Highway.
I Suite 890. Coral Gablea. Florida
33146. on >r before the 14 day of
August us else the PeUUon
to Impres- I.ien for Delinquent
Child Support will be taken as
confesse
DATE: iv 7 1981.
RICHARD P HKINKER
HV N A Hewett
Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal I
MSSS July 17. 24. 31.
August 7. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Cas*No.lll0t7S
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The Marriage Of:
HERBERT MARTEI J.US.
Petitioner Husband,
and
PHYLLIS TURN ELL
MARTELLUS.
Respondent Wife
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. PHYLLIS TURNELL
MARTELLUS. RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN, are hereby noU-
fled to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Petition For Dis-
solution of Marriage filed
against you. upon HUSBAND'S
attorney. GEORGE NICHO-
LAS. ESQUIRE. 813 N.W 13th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136.
and file original with the Clerk
of trie Court on or before Au-
gust 31. 1981; otherwise the Pe-
UUon will be confessed by you.
DATED this 16 day of July.
1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
By: N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
11.1*1 July 34. 31;
August 7.14.1981
AFFIOAVITUNDER
FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
Is.
The undersigned, under oath,
says: It la the IntsnUon of the
undersigned to engage In bus!
ness under the flcUUous name
of QUALITY OFFICE MACH
1NES located at 383 East First
Avenue In the City of Hlaleah,
Dade County, Florida.
Those Interested In said en-
terprise, and the extent of the
interest of each, Is as foUows
Interest
QUALITY OFFICE
MACHINES OF
MIAMI. INC
383 E lstAve .
Hlaleah. Flu
Sworn to and subscribed to
before me. at Miami. Florida
this :'4th day of June. 1981
Notary Public.
State of Florida
At Large
My Commission
expires Aug 11'. 1984
Bonded thru General Ins
Underwriters
Proof of publication of this
intention to register. Is filed
herewith, pursuant to the pro-
visions of Chapter 20953. Uwb
of 1041 I865 09FSAI
119990 July 3. 10. 17,24. 1981
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORID/)
Case No.
74-2b3MFCi.1I>
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ROBERTA LEE TEW.
Petitioner,
and
JAMES LEONARD TE V)
Respondent
YOU JAMES LEONARD
TEW. ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED To FILE your written
response to this action to Im-
press Lien for Delinquent Child
Support with the Clerk of the
above Court, and serve a copy
upon Petitioner's Attorneys
SAUL T VON ZAMFT and
SAMUEL E SMITH. 1320 S
I nxie Highway, Suite 850. Coral
Gables. Florida 33146. on or be-
fore the 7 day of July. 1981. else
the Petition to Impress Lien for
Delinquent Child Support will
be taken as confessed
This notice shall be published
0OM each week for four cun
aeculive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
DATE July 7. 1981
RICHARD p. BRINKER
BY. N A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
10002 July 10. 17. 34.31. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
CHBT' at 3160 NW 7th Si
i FL intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
ourt of Dade Con
Florida
3180 INC
By MIKTHAC BRESLIN.
President
10017 July 17. 34.31,
August 7.1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No. II 10442 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
OLGATEEN EDOECOMB
Petitioner -Wife
and
N \THANIELEDGECOMH
Respondent-Husband
TO NATHANIEL
EIH1KCOMB
Grants Town
Nassau. Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
w ntten defenses, if any. to it on
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
ESQ ATTORNEY FOR Peti
tioncr. whose address is 42U
Lincoln Road Suite 37V. Miami
Beach, Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be
lore August 17. 1981, otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de
manded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secullve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7 day of July
1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradahaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
430 Lincoln Road
Suite 379
Miami Beach. Fla 13139
Telephone (3061631-0391
Attorney for PeUtloner
10003 July 10. 17. 34. 31. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HERE Ii \
GIVEN that the undersign. 1
desiring to engage In business
unaer the flcUUous name Sun
Janitorial Service a'
^ 3 street. Miami. F
intends to register s,-i
with the Clerk of tr
Court of Dade Count <
- ;.la.
Vladimir Guerra. Owner
Oscar Guerra. Owne r
10006 July 17. 34.31.
August 7.1981
M0TICP UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name
BROWARD CUSTOM UPHOL-
STERY at 1976 STIRLING
ROAD. DAN1A. FLA 33O04
intends to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
JEROME LIEBERMAN
09972 June 36;
JulyS, 10.17.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
QrVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flcUUous name Voy-
ages Jules Verne at 605 Lincoln
Rd Suite 420. Miami B<
Fla aslM intends to register
said name with the Clerk
Cln Ull Courl of Dade Countv
Florida
Travax Travel Ltd
1(\ Mart v\ inter owner
':'.' JulyS, 10. 17.34. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage buatnoas
under the HcUttOUl name
PRIMERA GRAN II
INTERNACIONAL DE LA
.CAMACOI. at 1417 V\ Flagter
IS! Miami. Fla 33135 intends
[to register said name with the
1 Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
CAMARA DE COMERCIO
LATIN A. INC
B] LUIS SABINES. Pres
09965 July 3, 10. 17. 14. 1981
AFFIOAVITUNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME
STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
IS.
The undersigned, under oath,
says. It Is the IntenUon of the
undersigned to engage In a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of "Horsefeath-
ers" located at 4801 S W 88th
Terrace. Miami. Florida in the
city of Miami, Dade County,
Florida
Those Interested In said en-
terprise, and the extent of the
Interest of each, la as follows
Interest
Mary Hermelee
50 percent
6487 S W 92nd Street
Miami. Fl
Laurie Schmltt
50 percent
4801 S W 86th Terrace.
Miami. Fl
10027 July 24, 31. August 7. 14
1961_________________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage In business under the
flcUUous name Lorenzo Tile at
6356 S W 8 St Miami. Fla
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the C ircult
Court of Dade County. Florida
Antonio Lorenzo. Ow ner
10031 July 24. 31.
| ________August 7 !4 19M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name
Uirenzo A lumlnum at 6356 S W
8 St.. Miami, Fla Intend to
register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Antonio Lorenzo, Owner
10032 July 24. SI
August 7. 14. 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
HERMANN BREA.
PeUtloner Husband
and
AIMABLE BREA.
Respondent Wife
TO AIMABLE BREA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a peUUon for Dlsso
lutlon of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. ESQ..
attorney for PeUUoner. whose
address is Suite 616. First State
Bank Building. 7900 NE 2nd
Avenue. Miami. FL S31S8. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before August 14. 1981. other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
peUUon.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
i SH FLORIDI AN
WITNES8 my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 10 day of July.
1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court SeaD
1.I.OYDM. ROUTMAN
suite 616,
. it State Bank Bldg
>hi NE 2nd Ave
Miami. Florida 33138
Attorney for PeUUoner
10015 July 17. 34.31.
August 7,1981


Page 10-B
+ Lm*i*tincr*0Of)
Kndav.
jmVJ'
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No.OM0384 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE The Mar nage of
DEBORAH MILLER
TABOONE.
Petitioner Wife
em
MAHKT TABOONE.
Respondent-Husband
TO MARKT TABOONE
Residence Unknown
YOU MARK T TABOONE
are hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP 2356 Sal
tedo Street. Coral Gables
Florida. S3134. on or before
August 7. 1881 else Petition will
be taken as confessed
This 6 day of July. 1061
RICHARD P BRISKER
Clerk Circuit Court
ByC P Cope land
Deputy Clerk
10001 July 10.17. 24. 31. 10B1
IN THC CIRCUIT COURT Of
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CM* Ns |l 4070 FC
NOTICE OP ACT ION
IN RE The Marriage of
HECTORF LAVALLE.
husband.
And
GAYLEL LAV ALL E
wife ,
TO GAYLEL LAVALLE
388 Trenton Avenue
Atlantic City. N J 0*401
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed
against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any to It on
STEPHEN L R ASK IS ESQ
Petitioner's attorney, whose
address is Suite 203. Dadeland
Towers North 9200 So Dade
land Boulevard. Miami. Flor
Ida .13136 on or before July 31
1081 and file the original with
the Clerk of this court either
before service on Petitioner *
attorney or immediately there
after, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com
plaint or petition
1 >ATKDon June 34 1061
RICHARD!' BRISKER
: By A D Wade
As Deputy Clerk
July 3. 10 17. 24, 1X1
IN TMC CIRCUIT COURT OF
THC ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASC NO II 10543 FC
IN RE The Marriage of
DANIELLE FLOOD
cilLLESPIE
Petitioner-Wile
and
CHARLES BRETTEl
GILLESPIE
Respondent Husband
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO CHARLES BRETTE
GILLESPIE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY noti-
fied that a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you. You are
required to serve a copy of your
answer or pleading upon the
Petitioner-Wife or upon
"Petitioner-Wife s attorney.
DONALD MATES. ESO The
Roney Plata Suite M-. 2301
Collins Avenue. Miami Beach
Florida 3313* and file the1
original answer or pleading In
the office of the Clerk of the.
Circuit Court on or before the
14 day of August. lMl. other
wise a Default Judgment will
be entered against you.
DATED this S day of July.
lMl. in Miami. Dade County.
Florida
RICHARD P BRINKER |
As Clerk. Circuit Court I
ByC P Cope land
Deputy Clerk
iaut July 17. 24. 31.
^______________August 7. 1M1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTICTIOUN NAME LAW I
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
TROPICAL COMMUNICA-
TIONS CO not Inc at eOO
North East 36th Street. Suite
08 Miami. Florida, intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Florida
Ethel Gold
Burnett Roth
420 Lincoln Rd..
Miami Beach. Fla 3313*
Attorney for
TROPICAL COMMUNICA-
TIONS CO notInc
10036 July 24. 31
August 7. 14. 1H1
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
K IS HEREBY
at the undersigned.
dsattrtflg tn engage in business
us name
TROY A CAFETERIA at 7410
I w Mi-.-- nteada
to reruuer said narr.>
.rt of
nda
.'iez.
EEfl :'. I
-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action Ne II108*4 FC
IN RE
GEN1A JACQUES LOUIS
Petitioner
and
THEODORE ADAMS
Respondent
TO THEODORE ADAMS
residence unknown
ACIION FOR DISSOLUTION!
OF MARRIAGE
YOU ARE HEREBY N04
T1FIED that an action foil
Dissolution of Marriage hasj
been filed against you and you]
are required to serve a copy of
your written defense*. If anv to
It on BENNETT D FULTZ.
P A attorney fur Petitioner,
whose address is 618 S W 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida, 33130.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled courti
on or before August 14. 1181.
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 14 day of July.
I Ml
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
10020 July 17. 24. 31 ,
August 7. 1061
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No 81-10880 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
LN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
CAROL MROWKO
Petitioner. Wife
and
RYSZARD MROWKO
Respondent. Husband
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO Mr Ryaaard Mrowko
WSt Marks Place 6A
New York. N Y 10008
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition For
Dissolution Of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on Petitioners
attorney. GEORGE T
RAMANI. ESQ Suite 711.
Biscavne Building IB West
Flagler Street Miami. Florida
33130 and Ola the Original
Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 21 day of
August. 1(81 If you fall to do
so. judgment by default will be .
taken against you for the relief
demanded In said petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida.
this 16th day of July. 1M1
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
By A.D Wade
Deputy Clerk
10023 July 24. 31.
August 7. 14. lMl
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II MJI
Diviton 43
IS RE ESTATE OF
JAUKNEWBERG
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE
Within three months from the
lime of the first publication of
this notice you are required to
file with Ihe clerk o( the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
>.i which is 73 West Flagler
Street Miami. Florida 33130 a
w ritlen statement of any claim
or demand you may have,
against the estate of JACK <
SEWHEHG deceased
Ka< h claim must be In
w riling and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor of
run agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed If the claim is
not yet due. the dale when it
will become due shall be
stated If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated the
future ol the uncertainty shall
bv slated II the claim is
*ecur- Ik-u The claimant shall
iI<-Ii\it Millie lefll copies of the
i lalni lo liie c lerk 10 enable- the
clerk to mail erne- (BOB) 10 each
personal representative
M.i. n.AIM> IND DC
M sNUB M ii -i i r- I LED WILL
HI-. FOKEN KK H \P.REP
Paled J111
I No tVBERO.
entaUve

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
OADE COUMTY, FLORIDA
CASINO II-H074 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
00 RE THE MARRIAQE OF
MARY L BURNS
Petitioner. Wife
and
THOMAS JACKSON
BURNS
Respondent. Husband
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO Mr Thomas Jackson
Burns
residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of
Marriage haa been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your ,
written defenses. If any, to It on
RUSSELL K R08ENTHAL ,
ESQUIRE. Petitioners)
Attorney whose addreee Is |
RUSSELL K ROSENTHAL of .
Lieberman. Benjamin and Aa-
soclates PA 1801 Sunsst
Drive. Miami. FL on or before I
August 21st 1081. and file the
original with the Clerk of this .
Court either before service on
Petitioner's Attorney or Imme
(lately thereafter otherwise s
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on July 10. 1B8J..
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By Clarlnda Brown
Deputy Clerk
10Q30 July 24. 31.
August 7. 14.1001
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
FAMILY JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO.IMtteO PC
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOS
IN RE THE MARRIAGE Or
ALVAROA VILLEDA.
Petitioner Husband
and
ANA MARIA VILLEDA.
Respondent Wife
TO ASA MARIA VILLE PA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses If any. to It on MOR
TIMER S COHEN, attorney
for Petitioner whose address Is
1B0SE 2nd Avenue Suite 1000
Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be
fore August 21 1081. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition
This notice shal be published
once each week for four con
secutive weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITS ESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this IB day of July.
1081
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC P Copeland
As Deputy dark
10026 July 24. 31.
August 7. 14. 1061
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
Case No.Ol I0BJ0 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE op
LILLIAN PAYNE
Petitioner Wife
and
MILTON PAYSF.
Respondent Husband
NOTICK OF ACTION
TO MILTON PAYSE
II'sidence L'nknowni
ITCH ARE NOTIFIED thai
an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired lo serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
Rl S8ELL ROSENTHAL.
ESQUIRE Petitioner's
Attorney, whose address Is
1.1BERMAN A BENJAMIN
and ASSOCIATES. PA B801
Sunset Drive. Miami. Florida
33173. on or before July 31. 1081.
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either be-
fore service on Petitioner's
Attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the Pe-
tition
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on June 20 1081
RICHARD P BRISKER
Clerk of the Ore ult Court
H> M J Hartnett
Deput] Clerk
3 July 3 in IT M 1UM1
NOTICE UNDEK
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN lhat the undersigned
desiring to engage in bus:
under the fictitious name JKVS
ISH HIGH WISH
HIGH SCHOOL OF sol Til
FLORIDA at iwai N K e,
"
said name sell

Count) r lot ..la
SIOTICB OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DAOI COUNTY
Civil AetkonNa. 11 -IBBoe
FAMILY DIVISION___
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OPMARRIAOR
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF i
MARIANA HERNANDEZ
de RANGEL
Petitioner Wife
and
E VELIO RANGEL .
Respondent Husband
TO EVEUO RANGEL
Contreras20A
Matanses Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NO
TIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a ropy of
your written defenses, if any. to
It on HARVEY D FRIED
MAN ESQ. altorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 370
Miami Beach. Florida 33130
and file the original with the
ilerk of the above styled court
on or before August 14. 1061
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 14 day of July
1081
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
ItadeCeunty Florida
H\ Paul F McCarthy
As Deputy Oerfc
lit Court Seal'
HAR\KY P FRIEDMAN
420 Lincoln Road BulUITO
Miami Beaih Florida 331.10
Telephone c 305 331 eUOl
Attorney lor Petitioner
July II .< D
AugUSt T, I If* I
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number II SIM
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
H \RKV POLLACK
I -ei eased
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of ".he
estate of HARRY POLLACK
..sed File Number':
Jourl
>rida.
kale Dtvtason .he address
of which II 73 West Flagler
Street Miami Florida 33130
The nimfi and addresses of
.he personal representative
and the personal rep
resenlallye attorM} re set
forth below
All interested persons are
requ.v *lth this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OP
THE FIRST Pl'HLICATloN
nl- mil NOTICE I all
claims against the estate and
i2i any objection b> an in
lerested perim si whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
yalidity of the will the quail
fie ations of the personal rep
resenlallye venut or Juris-
diction of the c ourt
all claims and utijee lions not so
filed will be forever barred
Publication this Nolle e has
begun on July IT ltl
Personal Representative
AKTIII R M POLLACK
5rti H... 11 a 1 'me Apt IB32
Neorth Miami Beacb F; Mian
i"i PENcaCYI EN
Attorneys Id Personal
Representative
By MICHAEL A DR1IIIN
*, Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beai h Florida 33140
-.none i 3O0 U2 4721
lotUK July 11 ^4 ISSi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0F~
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CsieNo II 10274 FC
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
Mie helle Wuelffle
Husband,
and
Donna Woelffie
Wife
TO Mr Michelle Woeltfle.
134 Rue Bourbon
Chalellermult
France
NOTICE OF
It Hl.lCATlON
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT I
FIED lhat a Petition For Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and vou are
required to serve a cap) of your
Answer or Pleading lo said
oetithin on ix-titioner s at-
torney. JOEL V LUMER
ESQ Suite 711 Biscavne
BulMIng lit West Flagler
Street Miami Florida .1313eJ
tfinal Answerer
lieaeling in the office A pie
III Court cierk OR or re-
Nfl '/
default will be taken against
bjf th.- relic
'
DONE AN1 ORDER!
Mia: .nda
".KK

ostow
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH judicial
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
Civil AChe*
Ne |l 102*3 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOS
IN RE The Marriage Of
EDELMAL VARGAS.
EDELMA LITZ QUIROB.
Petitioner
and
VICTOR MVAROAS.
TO^'IC-TORM VARGAS
ConsueloNo 106
AREQUIPA. Peru
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that a Petition Oor Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses If any. to IL on CAR
UOS M MENDEZ. ESQ at
tomey for PeUUoner. whose
address Is 208S W 4th Avenue
HIALEAH. Florida. 3*012 and
file the original with the clerk
of the styled court on or before
August 7. 1081. otherwise a de
fault will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my nanc and the
.ral nf said court at Miami.
Fl.nda on this l day of July
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsCVrrfc Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
in M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk,
. Circuit Court Seai
CARUiSM MENDEZ
ESQ
.VS W 4th Ave
HIALEAH Fla 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
00*08 July 10. 17. 24. 31. 1001
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVI SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANO FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case Na.li 0471 FC
IN RE
JOHN JEFFREY
GAITHER by
and 'h rough his next beat
fnend natural mother
and guardian
Si SAN SCHWARTZ
Petitioner
TO JOHN M GAITHER
Residence Unknown
VERIFIED PETITION
FOR CHANGE OF SAME
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thai a Verified Petition
for Change of Same has been
filed and commenced In this
Court and you are required to
serve s copy of your written
defense, if any. lo It an
RICHARD G DUNBERG
ESQUIRE Attorney for Petl
tloner who address is GOOD-
MAS Dl NBERG HOCH
MAN P A 8MB Sunset Drive.
Suite iso Miami Florida 33143
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before the 24 day of July
1081. othrwtee a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for In the Petl
tlon
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con-
secutive weeks tn the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami
Florida on this 22 day of June.
1081
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
RICHARD O DUNBERG
ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
GOODMAN. DUNBERG A
HOCH MAN P A
AMB Sunset Drive.
Suite 100
Miami Florida 31143
Telephone i 300 i 270-8000
II June SO.
July S. 10. IT. 1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN lhat the undersigned
desiring to engage In buetnsee
under the fictitious name Lovln
Oven Bake Shop at 12870 N
Kendall Drive. Miami. Florida
33106 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit of Dade County Florida
M a B Bakeries. Inc
Max Stark. President
30 percent
Bernard Forman. Sec Tree
fk) percent
10042 July 24 31
August: 14.1801
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
1IVEN. 'hat the undersigned
desiring so engage In business
boua name Wei
ner Apartments at 134U penn
sylvanla Ayenue Miami
Beach Fla 13130 intends to
register said name with the
of he Circuit Court of
I ads i orida
m Weiner
Pau Ms wife
-ne>-Henry Norton
.st 7 14. 1081
THE lit vent! COu'B
circuSVoV7lV,uib>
ANDFORDA0r
Civil Ache,~
ACT,ON^&S& I
__ OFMABaiEy's,
MARIA J PALACJ0
MONTOYA ^^
TO MARIA J Paj-v,
MONTOYA ^
CarrermNo avj
No 4017
Msdellln. Ceesassk,
YOU ARE HiSgJJT^
FIED that an ZE* 5?
lutlon of Mamai?^
filed against you sbTL*
required U> ssrvs.^L**
written defer*,, <*
PhUip L Font tlr'**
for Petitioner evhoet,
SBO 8 W nth suvtt
Florida 33130 snafu,*;
nml with the clerkoftiT
styled court on or
August 7 imp cMhsnna,
fault will be enures ul
you for the relief BsOjJ
the complaint or peUOai
This notice shallh.,y
once each week for toe
secutive week, in THI
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my rend u,
ssl of said court tt u
Florida on this u,
1081
RICHARD H BRKU
AsCierk ClrcunCee-
Dade Coumv.rtoras
H> K MfrM
A, Deputy CVri
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PHILIP; Fl ST ESQ
LAW OFFICE Of
I ROGER FELDslAN
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880 S W sth Street
Miami Florida 1IM
Attorney lor PetlOontr
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Judith Lerner Passes in Russia
CW YORK (JTA)
th Lerner, wife of Prof,
inder Lerner, the Soviet Un-
noted specialist in cyber-
Shep Davis
its Champion
i-pard W. (Shep) Davis, died
lu'sday. July 15, after col lap
il a Miami Beach City Com-
ion meeting.
,is, 70, retired in 1963 after
iiessful career as head of
ird W. Davis Inc., a na-
publications promotion
iny. A resident of Florida
1969, he first realized the
fins between landlords and
its in 19 Kivors include Lena, his
i.l 19 years; a son. Dr.
n K. Davis of Miami Lakes;
grandchildren; a sister,
Mash of Miami Beach, and
brothers. Jack of Long
NY. and Irving of
Uyn.N.Y.
, ii on were held at Riverside
ii Reach Chapel.
iblic Notice
NOTICE UNDER
tICTITIOUS NAME LAW
)TICE IS HEREBY
EN thai the undersigned.
ing to engage In business
tt the flrtltloua name SL
at 1903 NE 147 Terrace
Miami Florida Intend!
cgister aald name with the
Of the Circuit Court of
County. Florida
TOPS IN
STORAGE. INC.
A Honda Corporation
Morns Talte. Pre*
July 24. 31.
August 7, 14. 19*11
NOTICE UNDER
MCTITIOUSNAME LAW
DTICK IS HEREBY
RN that the undersigned.
Iritis t< engage In business
er the futitious name LAV
h tSHIONS at 344 Lincoln
i Miami B*a<* Fla M1S9
Hi.i* to r'ni^ler *ald name
lha Clark ..i Um Clr< ull
^rt hi I lade County. Florida
l.nnu Ini
a Florida Corp
Nandlnl Chatanl Sac
* JulyV4 II
August 7. 14. 19MI
NOTICE UNDER
MCTITI0US NAME LAW
: Cl Is HEREBY
. l\ thai hi. ui dM signed
ftmng i" engage in bussnass
;. M n. i^ nama I M
.hi TORS >i I'M ..
"'uiuri. I* Lane, south
mi Florida Inland t..
|i~t-i laid name with ihe
'; I'm u.i I'ourt oi
i uunt) Fkti Ida
\l l; INTKRN tTION \i.
\ MKIA IN MORRIS
PreaManl
Olllcei i>l Ain&lee R
i.
tii. > lur Applicant
ii. ,
n. .1.- I.ii.ii Hlvd Ciral
Mei PI SUM
July hi 17 M.ll, l9tn
l\e*
b*V

tt
a 00
^
netics, was buried in a cemetery
outside Moscow, it was reported
here by the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry and the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews.
She died last week at the age of
65 after suffering a heart attack.
liotli she and her husband had
sought since 1970 to receive exit
permits to immigrate to Israel.
Scores of Jewish activists at-
tended the funeral in Vos-
triakovo.
WHEN Mrs. Lerner died,
Soviet authorities refused per-
mission for her body to be flown
to Israel for burial. The two So-
viet Jewry groups characterized
Soviet emigration chief Con-
stantin Zotov's refusal to allow
her to be buried in Israel "the ul-
timate Kremlin indignity, even to
a dead refusenik's last wishes."
However, Soviet authorities
did permit the Ierners' daughter,
Dr. Sony a Lerner of the Weis-
mann Institute of Science in
Rehovot to attend her mother's
funeral after foreign pressure was
applied through political and
scientific circles, the two Soviet
Jewry groups reported.
Longtime Resident
Joseph Cohen
Passes
Joseph H. Cohen. 84, died
Monday at Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital
Mr. Cohen was a native of
Atlanta. (Ja and came to Miami
'My von ago.
A retired restaurateur,
operated restaurants in the
Dallas and Ponce de Ixnin hotels
and was a former partner in the
limbers Itestaurant on Miami
Ikuch.
lie was a member ot Temple
lraul ut Grater Miami
Survivor* include his wife.
Itub} .1 Bon, William, a daugh-
ter Ii.lines. i.i siaters, Lillian
Suuuiihofl and Ksta Cohen, and
. ighl grandchildren
Services wen- held SVednesdaj
.il (hi (i.iidi.n funeral Home
HEIJ..ER. Emanuel. 7*. Miami, July IS
Riverside
IUNOVITZ Morton. Miami. S7. July IS
Rubin
MORRIS. Dorothy. 79. Miami. Gordon
BORTEN. David. 82. July 15 Riverside
LEVIN. Roae 79. Miami Beach Rubin
BART Sylvia. 67 No Miami Beach,
July 16 I.evltt Welnsteln
GOLDSTEIN. William M. July 16 Rlv
eralde
MOSKOWITV.. Louis. 81, Surfslde Riv-
erside
FRIEDLAND. Darlene. 50. Bal Har
hour Riverside
KAPLAN. Rose. Miami Beach
GREENBACM. Irving. T8 Newman
GOLDSTEIN. George. Miami. June28
LEICHTERM. Morton. Hallandale. 8S.
July 18 Levitt Welnsteln
GOOBICH. Joaeph. 80. Lauderdale
Lakes Riverside
Ida Goldberg
Passes; 54
Year Resident
Ida K 74, Miami, passed away
July 17. Mrs. Goldberg had been
a resident here for the past 54
years coming from Charleston,
S.C. She is survived by two
daughters. Leslie Lyons. Miami,
and Judi Meddin, Atlanta; two
brothers; four sisters; five
grandchildren; two great-grand-
children. Funeral services were
held Sunday at Gordon Funeral
Home with interment in Star of
David Memorial Park.
Dr. Sanel
Beer Passes
Dr. Sanel Beer. Miami physi-
cian who escaped to the United
States from Nazi occupied
Austria in 1938. died Saturday.
Dr. Beer founded Rivermont
I '.ii k Hospital and Sanitorium, a
six acre Miami riverfront estate
that the transformed into a home
for the sick and elderly in the
1940s.
A member of the American
Medical Association, Dr. Beer
was given the AMA's Golden
Merit Award honoring his 50th
year in the profession.
Survivors include his daugh-
ter. Isle Beer Shapira; sister,
i 'el i.i Beer and Sophie Singer and
several nieces and nephews.
Services held in New York,
Riverside Chapel in charge of
arrangements.
COLE
Edward. 88 of Miami A resident here
lor 14 years He Is survived by hla wife.
Rose and daughter. Helen. Two grand-
children and one great-grandchild.
BORTEN. David. 82. of Miami Beach.
July 18 Riverside Chapel
FRIEDMAN. Max. No Miami Beach.
July 14 Riverside Chapel
HERMAN. Maurice. 69. Margate. July
14 Riverside Chapel
RLTENBERG. Aaron. 66. Hollywood.
July 14 Levitt Welnsteln
S1RK1N. Esther. 86. Miami Beach. July
15. Riverside Chapel
ZAVALOFF. Joaeph. Hollywood Levitt-
Welnsteln
ZINGMOND Rhoda. Danla Rubin
Chapel
FINK. Helen. No Miami Beach. July 15
I.evltt Welnsteln
KATZ. Gene. No Miami Beach. July 15
Riverside Chapel
SNVDER. Ave. 73. No Miami Beach
Riverside Chapel
W1SNKSKI. Rose. Miami Beach
MILWER. Rachel. 86. Hollywood. July
20 Rubin
LERNER. Gabriel. 70. Hollywood. July
20. Riverside
Ll'STGARTEN, Sophie. 79. No Miami
Beach July 19 Rubin
GLICKSTEIN. Adolph, Miami Beach
Rubin.
GRABOIS. Robert. July 20 Levitt
Welnsteln
MERRITT. Robert. 70. July 20 River
side
ZASLOW. I^xils. Miami Beach Rubin
CAVA. Ada. Miami. July 10 Riverside
Services Held For Mrs. Friedland
Darlene S.. the wife of the co-
lounder of the Food Fair super-
market chain, died Saturday
Mrs Friedland's husband.
George, served as president and
as vice president of the chain
before retiring. In addition to her
husband. Mrs. Friedland is
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Oaen leery Day (loird Sokbrth
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
survived by two sons. Victor and
Jordan, a daughter. Stephanie;
and her mother. Rae Starr.
Services were held Monday with
interment in Mount Nebo. River-
side Chapels were in charge of
arrangements.
Sylvia Bart, Co-Founder
Israelite Center Dies
Services were held Sunday for
Sylvia Breil Bart, a co-founder of
the Israelite Center Temple in
Miami. Mrs. Bart died July 16 at
Parkway General Hospital. She
was 67. A resident of North
Miami Beach, Mrs. Bart was
REICHENBERG
Eva. of No. Miami, passed away July
14 She was a resident here for the past
23 years, originally from New York
City She is survived by her daughter.
Sheila, son. Harold; three grandchil-
dren, slater, Lena; brother, Phlllllp.
Riverside
BEHRENS
Florence, of Miami Beach, formerly of
Woodmere. Long Island. She Is survived
by her daughters. Phyllis Beatrice, Ar-
Une and Hannah; son. Herbert; sisters,
Betty. Blanche. Sayde. and June;
brothers. Al. Charles, and Morris
Eighteen grandchildren Riverside
Chapel
active in the Israelite Center, and
was a past president of the Abe
ILorrowitz Post 682. JWV
Womens Auxiliary. She is
survived by a son. Marc; and a
daughter. Sandy Leavilt. Levitt-
Wein-tein Funeral Home handled
arrangements.
MAGNUS
Eva, 79. of Miami, passed away July 14.
Mrs. Magnus had been a resident here
for the past 32 years coming from New
York City. She Is survived by her son.
Ralph; daughter. Helen; seven grand-
children; seven great grandchildren
Gordon.
WEINSTEIN
Robert, 57. of Miami, paassd away July
13 A local resident for the past 16 years,
he waa a member of the screen actors
guUd. He was a restauranteer and real
estate broker. He Is survived by two
sons. Brett, and Paul.
FOR SALE ONE SINGLE CEMETERY PLOT. FOR
INFORMATION PLEASE CALL573-5577 9-4 P.M.
.Levitt -1 Fe
EVITT -WW EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
'OllTWOOD* '9?' PD'Ds Roid 92' '?00
NOO'n M'AMi JJft*> V. D.a.#Hw, t4-63,S
VfcS' P*lM BEACm W 0*>cotMM Bivd 6W8W
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highwas
Rivr.-senied bv S Levitt. F 0
New York: -M-"-'63-7800 Quee.i-Blvd &7bihRd I irestHills,N.Y
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
RUBIN
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL $
Leonard Zilbert
FOUNDER
Murray Rubin, F.D.
Three Generations of our
Family Serving You in
Dade and Broward
Miami Beach Hallandale
1701 Alton Road "JgJJi 100 a Dixie Hwy.
538-6371 PravArr.r*ement. 456-401 1


Pa**12-B
itffkr*&L
Jewish Women
Limited In
Top Positions
^PfCOUPOIPIIH'i^ij
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ADDITIONAL comi-
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August V "96-
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wo
1
c>r Ste*t* CZar* /right' is shout presenting Circuit Judge
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years of creditable judicial sen. ice. Judge Siegendorf has
recently announced hi* leaitng the bench to jo.n the ic -
'fiom- Looking on are Bex hi.
> Stan ter and son.
w\hoovT spcci aiTsts
Maintenance, Inc.
- an; '.'.- ".'ENANCE D* AU TTOS
WNDCWS AND JALOUSIES
E ce *ce NHM :r
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2*0 N E 79H> STtEfT MIAMI HA 331M
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-t^r than --=- BMi
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Full Text
eJJewisJbi Jb'lo]fidliaKu
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 54 Number 30 TWO SECTIONS
Miami, Florida Friday, July 24,1981
CfmdShoefi By Mail 80 Cents
Price 50 Cent*
The Real War
Knesset's New Speaker
Is Experienced Politico
New Begin Coalition Forming.
..............3-A
:-x-:-:-x->Xi-:
JERUSALEM The President of the State, the
eldest Knesseter, and the newly-elected speaker of the
House all called for maximal national unity this week as
the tenth Knesset held its inaugural session under the
shadow of ongoing warfare in the north.
"This is an emergency,"
President Navon told the
packed House, *'and it calls
for a serious effort by the
government and the
Opposition to arrive if
possible at agreement on
the principles of our policy
on a matter so vital for our
security and with im-
plications for our political
standing in the region and
in the world at large."
I \KI.IEK. Labor Opposition
l.i ,nli r Shimon Peres declined u>
sa) then irai "national con-
iua ovat policy In the north.
lie said I her could Ih' no such
consensus, sines lbs Bovernmant
had not consulted the Opposition
.a an) stage "' 'I"' developing
I !Isls
l)r Yosef Burg (NRP). the In
lariot Minister, who as eldest
Knesset, r conducted the
inauKural session until a Speaker
was elected, also called for
"national consensus on the great
issuas ihat confront us
Hi- MRP party has ban
pressing Lbs two major blocs to
no u\ail to lorm a "unity govern-
ment" in the wake >! the June 30
elections which left them almost
squall) poised in the house.
The new p alter, Menachem
Savidor I Likud-Liberal), in his
acceptance remarks. csJIod for
maximal national unit) between
the tvso niam blocs in the
House Savidor also called for
restraint and dignity" in the
i undue! oi political debate in the
chamber and in committees
BECAUSE OF the govarn-
< ontinuedon Page 10-A........
Planes on Hold As
U.S. Rebukes Israel
ftttftftHW
>&X-&&&.
Escalating Violence.....2-A
Begin Vows More Action. 6-A
How It All Began.......8-A
Aftftflftg&jSft:
:::::::::::
OTTAWA Secretary
of State Alexander Haig
this week announced Presi-
dent Reagan's decision to
delay indefinitely a ship-
ment of U.S. built F16 jet
fighters contracted for by
the Israeli government.
Reagan, here to meet with
the leaders of the world's
major industrial
democracies, was set back
by Israel's bombing of Pal-
estinian enclaves in Beirut
twice over the weekend.
Haig announced the decision at
Chateau Montebello. He said
that the shipment would be under
further review and added:
"Clearly, the future level of vio-
lence in the area will have a very
special impact when the re-
s iew will be completed and the
ultimate decision that's made.''
HAIG ALSO emphasized that
the resumption of shipment of
the jets would not depend on
whether or not U.S. envoy Philip
Habib is successful in attaining a
ceasefire in Lebanon, but he em-
phasized that President Reagan
was worried by "the escalating
cycle of violence in the Middle
East."
There was overall anxiety ex-
pressed here by the western
democracies and Japan as to the
implications of Israel's three-
prong attacks involving air. sea
and land forces. In effect, the
representatives here anticipated
stern American reaction and the
placing of pressure on Prime
Minister Mena< hem Begin to put
an end to the attacks.
The Reagan decision to halt
l lie shipment of the planes,
scheduled lor departure last
Kriday, followed his earlier de-
cision not t" ship the first batch
of l-'lt> s following Israel's June 7
Continued on Page 6-A
YESIR ARAFAT: Arab blood is important too
In Ottawa
Western Leaders Leaning
More Toward PLO Role
OTTAWA In a separate session of "Issues and
Answers," West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt, in-
terviewed in Ottawa, said he believed the increased
violence in Lebanon "is proof of the necessity to broaden
the Camp David process." He aid this applied to both
the issues and the participants.
Schmidt said that in order to achieve a com-
prehensive peace in the Middle East, the negotiations
cannot be left just to Israel and Egypt but should include
other Arab states, such as Lebanon and Saudi Arabia, as
well as the Palestinians. Schmidt refused to comment
when asked what affect a U.S. decision to resume delivery
of F-16s to Israel would have on the situation.
BRITISH FOREIGN Secretary Lord Carrington
meanwhile said in a television interview that the Euro-
pean Economic Community's (EEC) Middle East ini-
tiative is based on the Arab recognition of Israel's right to
exist within secure borders and "in exactly equal
measure" Israel's recognition of Palestinian rights.
Appearing on NBC's "Today" program. Carrington
stressed that any peace initiative in the Mideast must in-
clude the Palestine Liberation Organization. The PLO
does represent the Palestinians," he asserted. "If you
Continued on Page 3-A
AJCommittee's Changing Image
Is It Back to Elitism and Reagonomics Applause?
By MICHAEL WEINSTOCK
The recent annual conference
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee in Washington was no
ordinary meeting of just one of
the many Jewish organizations.
This was the American Jewish
Committee celebrating its 75th
annivesary. AJC, which is head-
quartered in New York, convened
lr its anniversary in Wash-
ington, to deal with no less an
issue than the change in the po-
litical and social order heralded
bj the Reagan Administration.
I he passing of a liberal. Demo-
I ratio era was mourned by some.
I>ut the general tenor of the con
ference was one of celebration. By
the end of the five-day meeting.
there was little doubt that, in
coming to Reagan s Washington,
the A.IC had come home.
SOUNDING WHAT became
the keynote of the meeting.
CUNY Prof. Henry Feingold
attributed the survival of the
AJC to its intellectual savvy"
and to its self proclaimed eUtism.
Describing AJC's role in the
Jewish community as that of a
think tank. Feingold recalled that
the AJC was originally estab-
lished by upper class Jews to
raise the deliberate voice of
reason over the "unseemly"
clamor for democracy coming
from the congested quarters of
East European immigrants. In
foreign and domestic affairs, the
AJC exercised a style of "quiet
diplomacy" to maintain and
further Jewish gains in legal and
social status.
Over the past 30 years.
Clitism'' has not enjoyed gixid
press. The snobbery and narrow
class interests once associated
with the AJC was less in evidence
since World War II, and while
the Committee was never in the
vanguard of radical social
change, it did sponsor work
which was instrumental in the
Brown W Board of Education
anti-segregation decision. And it
did come around to the Demo-
cratic tradition of Hubert
Humphrey, testifying as recently
as iyT8 in favor of such issues as
Full
the Humphrey-Hawkins
Employment Act.
In 1981, however, the leading
descendants of the troublesome
East European Jews find them-
selves in the same socio-economic
position as the turn-of-the-
century German Jewish founders
of the AJC. With the new
political climate, the streets or
rather the proper channels
have once again been made safe
Continued on Page 9- A
Are Nazi War Crimes Trials Absurd?. .Page 4-A


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FILES


Struggle Frantically for Dollars
IB
the Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of New York afkimtes 30
percent of iu funds to care of the
75.000 people.
Bat over the pest 30 rears, in-
creased government funding of
hooratab and ralafarl medical
programs has iBank ad in
smaller percentage of then-
budgets '''""^g from Jewish
Federations, while Federations
have shifted their allocations into
areas not receiving government
funding, such as Jewish commu-
nity centers.
The Reagan Administration
has suggested that the private
sector will make up the billions of
dollars to he cut from Federal aid
to social services, but leaden of
Jewish Federations say there is
no way the private sector can fill
this gap
IN A RECENT Washington
Post-ABC News poll on the
effects of inflation on Americans
standard of living. 60 percent of
those polled amid they had cut
back on their donations to
chanty. Jewish Federation
leaders say they don't believe
Jews wil respond this wsy. but
this optimism seems contradicted
by the fact that many UJA-
Jewish Federation campaigns are
not keeping up *h inflation.
For example, the New York
Federation s allotment for 1974-
75 from the LJ A-Federation
Joint Campaign was $> 4 mil-
lion. Five years later, the allot-
ment was up to S19.2 million, but
with inflation, the value of that
f 19 2 million in 1974 dollars w*i
only SI 1.674.000 At the same
time, it seems likely that, as Dr.
Nasatir predicts, more individ-
uals will be turning to the Jewish
Federation for help, such as mid-
dle class famihrw who can no
longer afford to pay the costs of
having a parent or grandparent
cared for in a nursing home if
Medicaid coverage is cut.
In addition to Medicaid and
Medicare, the budget cuts will in-
clude many of the social
that Jewish Federation
are involved with, such
as nutrition programs for chil-
dren and older Amencans.
iinL^y || rf\ft and training pro-
grams, hoalth services. housmg
refugee resettlement, esementary
and su ismIsij education.
AT THIS point, the 1962
budget endorsed by Reagan has
gone to the House and Senate ap-
propriation com nan see and then
subcommittees to !"" out
the fandmg for specific pro-
grama. Recommendations may
be made to loston some of the
cuts ak-eady made by the Senate
and House budget committees
Both Houses will vote on a
second budget resolution by
Sept. 15. with the goal of deter-
mining final specific appropria
ions by the Oct. 1 start of the
fiscal year
ments to pick op any slack it
Federal funding Part of tat
Reagan Administration's plan u
u> change the framework of
fundmg scoal services to s
rvstem of block grants adminis-
tered by the states, replacing
federal funding of specific cate-
gories of projects
At New York Federation.
David Liederman. who. as direc
.or of Government Relations is
involved in all Federation
programs relating to Federal
state and city government
assistance, says:
The Federal budget process is
so complicated, it s hard to keep
people focused on it The best
that we can do is to keep saying
do not cut the programs we care
about, to force further debate
Us harder to do in the
Republican-controlled Senate
-.nan in the Democrat-controlled
House
According to Liederman.
'el e're just continuing to do our
thing We don't have any game
plan or master plan The Distri-
bution Committee i which decides
the specific Federation
allocations! see no point in trying
to make hard decisions based on
limited facts Even with cuts at
the Federal level, it's possible for
state and local governments to
pick up the slack
IN A PERIOD of budget cuts
at every level of government, it
may be overly optimistic to
expert state and local govern
According to Geneva Johnson,
senior vice-president of the
Unxed Way. responsible for long
range planning, the Admuustra-
tion plans to have this new
method of federal funding in
place by Oct. 1 Speaking to
Jewish Federation professional
and volunteer leaden at the
council of Jewish Federations
amasjfaa in Washington, she
ad vised them to move quickly if
they wish to have any impact at
the' Federal or state level m this
massive pobcv change, since an
Oct 1 dredlrnr does not allow
much tune for public hearings
.Also, she raised the possibility
that the states will direct a good
part of the soaal service block
grant aid through existing state
social service programs since the
Federal funding can be used
toward covering their own ad-
ministration costs.
AS MORF groups are ex-
pected to be scrambling for fewer
toad duals concerned
Jewish Federation programs are
starting to talk about coalitions
- specifics..> sriftfc :.-.- I r..ied
Way Catholic and Protestant
philanthropic organizations.
Black leadership and Jewish
groups outside the Federation
network Many of those sugges-
ting building coalition* trunk the
coalitions of the 80 will have to
be very different from the broad
civil rights coalitions of the 60s
The need is seen for alliances
built around specific issues for
short periods of time
Talisman, is among those ad-
vising Federation leaders that in
lobbying at the national and
state level, the notion of coali-
tion becomes imperative The
notion of Jews going alone is not
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