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:
AA00010090:02745

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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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
Due Late October
to be Site of New Israel Counsuiar Offices
The State of Israel will
open a consulate in Miami
sometime at the end of Oc-
tober or the beginning of
November. Joel Arnon, Is-
rael's Consul General for
the southeastern region of
?he United States, with
tonsular offices in Atlanta,
[old The Jewish Floridian
this week that Miami's new
consulate will be quartered
in a suite in a soon-to-be
announced office building
on Brickell Avenue.
Arnon said that although he is
being considered for the post of
Consul General, "it is not yet
really decided." He said that
other Israeli Foreign Service offi-
cers are being considered.
Israel currently has seven con-
sulates throughout the United
States, including the Atlanta
consulate. Miami's will become
the eighth. It will serve the State
of Florida, as well as two ad-
jacent states in the southeastern
region. "They have not yet been
chosen," Arnon explained, "but
they will be from the region that
the Atlanta office currently
serves."
ACCORDING TO Arnon,
Miami's new consular facility is
being opened "because of
Florida's proximity to Central
and South America, and to the
other Caribbean areas with which
Israel maintains official ties."
But Arnon emphasized that
the size and importance of the
South Florida Jewish community
may even have been a greater
Continued on Page 10-A
Joel Arnon
THE
Mume 54-Number 37 TWO SECTIONS
H
m
*
Miami, FloridaFriday September 11,1981
fnOShocht: ByMail80Ce>
Price 50 Cents
--------------------i
Arafat Was At Meeting That Mapped
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THE WEST BANK ...R>G BOARD V/ALrC.
MA&VfN GARDENS AND 6A2A...
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Take Your Choice:
Anti-Semitism in Argentina
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA1 The
I British delegate to the United
Nations Committee on Human
Rights which is meeting here de-
nounced the government of Ar-
gentina as anti-Semitic and said
that the arrest of Jacobo Timer-
I man. the Jewish journalist, was
an example of official anti-Semi-
I tism.
He stated that for those who
remember what happened to
Jews during the Third Reich, the
current events in Argentina were
arlaming. The Argentine delegate
replied that there was non anti-
Semitism in his country and that
the arrest of Timerman was in no
way connected with his being
Jewish.
TIMERMAN, in his recently
published book. "Prisoner With-
out a Name, Cell Without a
Number," documented the
growth of Nazism and anti-Semi-
tism in Argentine prisons and in
the country as a whole, and the
massive violations of human
rights which cut across religious
and ethnic lines. Timerman was
imprisoned, tortured and held in
jail for several years without any
charges brought against him. He
was eventually expelled and now
resides in Israel.
The meeting of the committee
was also brought up to date on
New Violence
In Europe
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The terrorist assault on a syna-
gogue in Vienna which left two people dead and 18
wounded was apparently part of a carefully planned plot
to hit Jewish installations in Western Europe, according
to a report here this week.
The West German daily, Frankfurter Allgemeine
Zeitung, reported that Al Fatah, the military strike force
of the Palestine Liberation Organization, decided three
weeks ago to step up its attacks against Jewish targets in
Europe. The newspaper cited unnamed Arab diplomats in
Bonn as the source for its report.
ACCORDING TO the paper, the decision by Al
Fatah was taken Aug. 14 at a "special" meeting which
was attended by PLO Chief Yasir Arafat. His deputy,
Abu Jihad, who heads the PLO's military branch, was
assigned to contact European terrorist organizations in
West Germany, Spain, Italy and Turkey.
The newspaper said that the decision to proceed with
terrorist actions in West Europe with the active help of
Continued on Page 8- A
Reagan-Begin Meetings
Highlight Tough Schedule
Continued on Page 8-A
Or This One
Argentina Hits Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Roberto Viola of
Argentina has condemned
anti-Semitism and all forms
of racial and religious bias,
id .was reported here by
Rabbi Arthur Schneier,
President of the Appeal of
Conscience Foundation and
spiritual leader of the Park
East Synagogue in New
York City.
The rabbi who led a delegation
of clerics at the meeting with
Viola in Buenos Aires last week,
aid that following the meeting
Viola issued a communique
stating that he will use his power
to combat any form of religious
discrimination and safeguard the
rights of individuals.
SCHNEIER, who is also chair-
man of the World Jewish
Congress-American Section, said
he told Viola that "At a time of
social and economic upheaval,
and increased worldwide anti-
semitic manifestations, it is im-
Coatinued on Page 8-A
WASHINGTON On
the eve of his Wednesday
and Thursday talks with
President Reagan, Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
was being kept abreast of
the details of Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's
crackdown on opponents of
his regime.
Sadat's moves have in-
cluded the arrest of upward
of 1,500 people in politics,
the news media and the
academic community.
Coming in for special atten-
tion were members of the
extremist Moslem Brother-
hood and the Coptic
Church, including the
church's pope.
BEGIN RECEIVED word
here that Jerusalem was in-
formed by Cairo that the crack-
Continued on Page 8-A
One
Floridians Are Over 65. 5-A
Yoair ArafaV convinced
the time is right (See
story^bove/^^^^^^^


lewwr
rag
Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, September 11. 1961
A scroll written in tribute to Israel's first Prime Minister, David Ben-Gurion, is held by Sam
Rothberg, general chairman of Israel Bonds. The scroll was signed by American Jewish
leaders as part of ceremonies of the Israel Bond 30th anniversary conference held in Israel in
August. Left is Yosef Ya'akobson, chairman of the Ben Gurion Foundation. Seated right is
Al Robison of Teaneck, N.J., an Israel Bond leader who was present in 1950 at the conference
convened by David Ben Gurion at which the Israel Bond Organization was established.
Headlines
I Don't 'Emasculate' Voting Rights Act
Dr. David Hyatt, president of the National
Conference of Christians and Jews, has welcomed
President Reagan's recent support of extending
the Voting Rights Act for another 10 years, but
Hyatt warned against at temps to "emasculate"
the Act.
'President Reagan's recent newspaper in-
terview committing himself to the Act's exten-
sion is a welcome and vital voice in the effort to
maintain the Act's status quo.'' declared Hyatt.
"But failure to continue the Act unaltered
will have a negative impact both morally and
spiritually on the minorities affected; and more
importantly such failure might be constructed by
the hate groups in this nation that overt bigotry
is sanctioned." the NCCJ President warned.
Dr. Henry Kissinger will be principal speaker
at the national dinner dance for Ben-Gurion Uni-
versity of the Negev when the American
Associates of Israel's youngest university holds
its annual gala at the Hotel Pierre in New York on
Tuesday evening. Sept. 15.
AFL-CIO President Lane Kirkland. who is
vice president of the University's American
Associates, will participate in the evening's pro-
gram.
In announcing plans for the event, chairman.
Dalia (Mrs. Laurence) Leeds of Manhattan, and
Co-chairman. Irena (Mrs. Lane! Kirkland. of
Washington, D.C.. added that the former Secre-
tary of State will receive the Degree of Honorary
Fellow.
Arnold Forster. general counsel of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith and a widely-
known civil rights authority, will be presented
with the Ben-Gurion Negev Award by University
President Maj. Gen. (Res.) ShlomoGazit.
Charging that social club discrimination
city or country chibs that bar certain people from
membership solely for reasons of race, gender, re-
ligion, or national origin was "one of the last
vestiges of institutional bigotry in American
society," the American Jewish Committee has
issued a report aimed at helping forces within the
U.S. to combat such discrimination.
The eight-page booklet, titled "The Public
Disgrace of Private Club Discrimination: A
Guide to Action," was prepared by Maureen
Schild and Burt A. Siegel of the Discrimination
Division of AJCa Domestic Affairs Department.
"Social club discrimination can no longer bs
viewed as an acceptable practice m the 1980s."
Richard Darimos, chairman of AJC's Committee
on Social Discrimination, stated in introducing
the booklet. The AJC points out. in the booklet,
that social clubs, while often called "private," are
private "only in the most superficial use of the
term." Not only do members of such clubs often
scarcely know each other, the booklet continues,
but "one of their primary functions has nothing
at all to do with private socializing."
Israel's largest construction company has
signed a contract involving a $190 million loan to
Nigeria for a package of building projects to be
carried out by the Israeli company and its af-
filiates.
The projects include three hotels, a flour mill,
a cement products factory, an aluminum plant
and two water works, according to Eliyahu Porat,
managing director of Solel Boneh. the Israeli firm
that signed the contract with Nigeria.
The deal for financing the new package is the
largest of 11 such contracts signed by Solel Boneh
in the past two years These total $750 million
and include loans to Kquador. Venezuela and the
Ivory Coast as well as Nigeria.
Dr. Dov Peretz Elkins, a well-known rabbi,
educator and author, has been appointed in-
ternational director of program services for the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization. Dr. Sidney
Clearfield. BBYO director, has announced.
Dr. Elkins. a specialist in group counseling
and leadership training of young people, has
served on the national staffs of Leadership
Training Fellowship and Ramah Camps.
A graduate of Gratz College and Temple
University in his native Philadelphia, Dr. Elkins
earned the Master's degree in Hebrew literature
from the Jewish Theological Seminary and was
ordained in 1964. He received a doctorate in coun-
seling and h unanistic education in 1976 from
Colgate Rochester Divinity School.
Claire Pyser. of Monsey. NY., has been
chosen to head the 26th national biennial con-
vention of Women's American ORT in New York
City. Assisting her will be Gerri Prince, of Cedar
Grove. N.J.. and Barbara Silver, of Broomall. Pa.,
who will serve as convention co-chairmen.
The convention, which runs from Oct. 26
through 29. will attract some 1.200 delegates of
Women's American ORT.
WkmX&SJSZS* Women'9 Convention.
Phase II. will take place at Grossinger's. Nov. \.
u Jh%conZention theme is "One People. One
Heart. One Purpose/' Mrs. Roselle Silberstein I.
AMW national president.
Featured speakers will include Ephraim
Evron. Israel Ambassador to the United StateT
wST^Ji^ %,D ld^0) Frank SSJTwfi
will receive the organization's America-Israel
rVorld Zionist Orapnization-Zioniat Feder
ation
One reason why
more Jewish families
select Riverside.
More Jewish personnel
At Riverside, we have the largest staff of
Jewish personnel m Florida. It's been that way since 1935.
and it's one of the major reasons why more Jewish families
select Riverside than any other funeral director
At Riverside, families find total dedication to
Jewish tradition A genuine feeiir.g of understanding.
Economical assis* ^ranging funeral services
between Florida an I New York or anywhere else m the
world. And real concern for each family's needs and
wishes, regardless of financial circumstance.
Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
standard by which people are comparing all the oth--
there is a reason Riverside pecple. They know Jewish
tradition. And they honor it.
Four lo- Dade County
MIAMI BEACH ] 9?0 A;ton Road at 19th Street
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>31 1151
Other < hare's >n Hollywood.North Broward and West Pa'm (?.
I .)[* s serving the Ne* York Metrooo'itan area
EH RIVERSIDE
HM i CriJt<-l In, Funer.il 0 For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre arranged Funera
1 at.
I
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

\\l R, SPK I Mis IMS
ISRAEI M( UR1TIES

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A VuOndiii, orBl Bank lluim I* !'' B M
18 East 48th Street
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Securities 121217591310
Corporation Ton Free teooi 221
OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT
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DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN Of THE BOARD
YOUPTOMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
MOWAM
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News in Brief
Arrive
r nuay, aepuemoer n, ioi / i ne jewisn r lonuian rage o-n
Localises to Head Miami Delegation
To Pioneer Women's Convention
Reports by JTA
TEL AVIV The first four of
; I F-16 aircraft embargoed by
the U.S. after Israel's raids on
the Baghdad Iraqi nuclear
reactor and terrorist headquar-
ters in Beirut nearly two months
ago have arrived in Israel. The
other 10 are to be flown to Israel
as soon as modifications ordered
by the U.S. Air Force and the
manufacturers, already carried
out on those delivered, are com-
pleted.
The planes were refuelled twice
in the air during their 11-hour
non-stop flight, described by Is-
raeli pilots as a "test of endur-
ance for both pilots and planes."
Three F-16 planes were flown
direct to Israel before the F- 16s.
TAPUAH A major land-
mark in the progress of Jewish
settlements in, and Israel De-
fense Force control over, Judaea
and Samaria will be completed
thus month: the trans-Samaria
[highway.
Jewish National Fund bulldoz-
lers and earth-movers are
presently completing the final
|stretch of this vital 70-kilometer
andlink which will join the
heavily populated coastal plain of
Israel directly to the Jewish set-
tlements along the Jordan rift.
At the same time, energetic
ettlement activity is going
head at a number of sites along
Jhe route Ariel, Tapuah. Em-
nanuel. Barkan and officials
ay the road will be "a throbbing
Ifeline" through the heart of
Samaria. The highway carries
Alongside it water, electricity and
elephone lines which serve the
ewish and some of the Arab vil-
Kes in Samaria.
NEW YORK A volume by
brmer Foreign Minister Abba
Iban of Israel, "History of the
ews," and the 1981 edition of
American Jewish Year Book
ere among several books seized
' Soviet authorities at the week-
>K third Moscow International
ok Fair, according to reports
Dm Moscow.
A spokesman for the Assorts-
on of American Publishers,
bich coordinated the exhibi-
Dns of American book publish
s. said he was told by Soviet
kthorities that opinions ex
essed in those books would
ger visitors and that sections
Img with Soviet policies to-
ld Jews and Israel were un-
llanced.
WASHINGTON Funeral
vices were held at Temple
alom, Greenwich, Conn., and a
?morial service at the Wash-
Iton Hebrew Congregation for
eeph Hirshhorn, the wealthy
kestor and art collector who
d here of a heart attack at the
!of82.
pom in Latvia Aug. 11. 1899,
frshhorn was the 12th of 13
jldren. He was brought to the
t*d States at the age of six by
1 widowed mother with the rest
the family which settled in
"oklyn where he was raised.
lirshhorn. whose success as a
.Street investor started
en he was only 17, began his
collection during his early
U Street yean. Aa his collec
1 Krew in size and importance
ny countries, including Israel.
bid for H. In 1966. Hirsh
donated hie vast and ver-
collection to the United
ftos and helped to pay for the
["truction of ths Hirshhorn
"?" and Sculpture Garden
was opened here October 4,
[NEW YOU Naphtalie
"vw, Israel's new Consul Gen-
_New York, arrived here to
urn. hjs new post. La vis. who
*d until last month as aa
advisor for public affairs to For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
replaced Consul Paul Kedar who
returned to Israel.
The 55-year-old Polish-born
Lavie immigrated to Israel in
1945.when he was freed from the
Buchenwald concentration camp
by the Allied Forces. Lavie, a
former journalist and editor, had
served from 1970 to 1977 as
spokesman for the Israel Defense
Ministry and as an advisor to
Defense Ministers Moshe Dayan
and Shimon Peres. Lavie was
also involved in every phase of
the Israeli-Egyptian peace nego-
tiations. He is married and has
four children.
JERUSALEM A number of
influential West Bank leaders
have condemned the terrorist
attack on a synagogue in Vienna.
It was the first time that West
Bank notables condemned a
Palestinian terrorist attack.
Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij
termed the stuck "an act of
brutality which distorted the
image of the Palestinian people."
He stressed that Arabs have an
abiding respect for the holy
places of all religions. Con-
demnations were also issued by
Nablus Mayor Bassam Shaka.
Gaza Mayor Hashed a-Shawa,
and Raymonda Tawil, a journal-
ist and writer from Kama Hah who
is a staunch Arab nationalist.
TEL AVIV Labor Party
Chairman Shimon Peres has con-
firmed publicly, for the first time,
that he has held talks with a
Saudi Arabian representative.
Peres made the disclosure at a
closed meeting of the Labor
Alignment's Knesset faction. He
did not say whom he had met or
where the talks took place. But
rumors earlier this year said he
had met a Saudi Arabian prince
in London at the beginning of the
year.
Peres said the Saudi Arabian
had put forward unacceptable
conditions for joint Israeli-Saudi
Slicing of the Red Sea area to
It the spread of Communist
influence or a take-over by pro
Soviet Arab elements. He said he
had stressed, however, that the
two countries should continue to
seek a basis for collaboration in a
field and area of vital interest to
both.
WASHINGTON Sen. Barry
Goldwater (R.. Aria.) departed
from Reagan Administration
Mideast policy with the assertion
he would be in favor of talking
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization if that step would
help to reduce international
terrorism
Declaring that one terrorist act
sparked another, he said in a tele-
phone interview with an NBC
Radio affiliate here that "that's
what you're seeing in Iran, but I
think that's what you're going to
see more of in the Middle East."
He spoke from Phoenix with Ken
Alvord of the program, "News
Talk"98,"onWRC.
Goldwater argued that the
PLO "is demanding not
necessarily recognition but that
they be talked to, and while I
don't think anything is ever
going to come of any talks with
them, I think that until we do
talk to them, we're going to have
more and more trouble." He
added he would "do anything to
calm down these acts of terror-
ism."
JERUSALEM The Jewish
Agency leadership announced
here that it had reached "a large
measure of understanding" with
HI AS after marathon talks on
the question of aid to Soviet
Jewish emigrants who opt to go
to countries other than Israel
once they leave the Soviet Union.
Unofficially it is understood
that HI AS leaders, meeting here
with Jewish Agency Executive
Chairman Leon Dulzin and
Agency Board of Governors
Chairman Max Fisher, have
agreed to accept the Agency-
Israel government new
arrangements regarding the
dropouts on an interim basis. The
arrangements are to be reviewed
at the end of the year.
The talks between HI AS Pres-
ident Edwin Shapiro and HI AS
Executive Vice President Leon-
ard Seidenman, on the one hand,
and Jewish Agency leaders, on
the other, went on behind the
scenes throughout the three-day
meeting of the Agency's Board of
Governors.
HIAS had balked at the
Agency-Israel government pro-
posal that only dropouts with
first degree relatives in a Western
country other than Israel should
be offered aid by HIAS or the
Joint Distribution Committee to
settle in that country. HIAS
leaders had sought to extend the
category of first degree relatives
parents or children to at
least incorporate those with sib-
lings in s Western country.
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Five members of the na-
tional board of Pioneer
Women head a delegation
of 75 South Florida women
who will participate in the
27th biennial national con-
vention of the organization
Sunday, Sept. 13, through
Wednesday, Sept. 16, at
the Concord Hotel in Kia-
mesha Lake, N.Y.
Board members attending the
conclave of the world's largest
Jewish women's organization
it has 800,000 dues-paying mem-
bers in the United States. Israel
and the free world include:
HARRIET GREEN of Miami
Beach and Coral Gables, national
building fund chairperson; Bebee
Pullman of Port Lauderdale,
Southeast area organizational
chairperson; Gert Aaron of
Hallandale, also an area organi-
zational chairperson; Mildred
Weiss of Deerfield Beach, South-
east area coordinator; and Sylvia
Snyder of Defray Beach ..N a a mat
chajepsrson for the Southeast
area.
They will join some 1.000 other
delegates at the four-day con-
vention at which Pioneer Women
will present its national Golda
Meir Award for outstanding con-
tributions to American Jewry to
Sister Ann GOlen of Chicago,
executive director of the National
Interreligious Task Force on
Soviet Jewry.
The only two previous
recipients of the award, named in
memory of the former Israel
prime minister who for two years
headed Pioneer Women in the
United States, are the late Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey, former
Vice President; and Isaac Stern,
the musician who played for
Israeli troops during the Yom
Kippur War.
LEADING SPEAKERS who
will address the Pioneer Women
convention include Knesset
member Chaim Herzog, former
Israeli Ambassador to the United
Nations who headed Israeli in-
telligence as a general in the
Jewish state's armed forces. Rep.
Michael Barnes of Maryland,
assistant Democratic Whip in the
House; Akiwa Lewinsky, treas-
urer of the Jewish Agency and a
leader of Israel's Labor Party;
and Mark Siegel. former staff ad-
visor on Jewish communal affairs
to President Carter; also will
speak.
Felice P. Schwartz of Miami
Beach and Kendall, vice
president of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida and
public relations chairperson for
the Women's Labor Zionist
Organization of America, said
South Florida represents the
fastest growing area for Pioneer
Women membership in the
United States. There are some 40
chapters and chubs in Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach
Counties.
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RC !*
ihejewwh
y.Aujruai28. U
rag
A Reagan About-Face?
It is hard to second-guess what actually oc-
curred during the discussions between Israel's Prime
Minister Begin and President Reagan this week. One
thing we know for sure, and that is that the auto-
nomy question played a principle and possibly even
hot role.
The GOP's hero of traditional conservatism.
U.S. Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona, the other day
went on record as supporting talks, not necessarily
recognition, with the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. We don't want to enter into any dispute over
the notion that talks are by definition de facto recog-
nition. Otherwise, whom are you talking to?
More pertinent to the point, in our view, is that
the Goldwater statement presages a Reagan Ad-
ministration about-face (yes, another one) on his
campaign position, repeated only recently, that the
PLO is a terrorist outfit.
It is not unlikely that the about-fact was
inaugurated during the Reagan-Begin talks
Washington this week.
in
We Are Ready
Why is this second-guessing pertinent? Well,
because of the report in the West Germain daily.
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung, which details PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat's role in the orchestration of the
growing incidence of violence in Europe, including
the bombing late in August of a synagogue in Vienna
that claimed the lives of two people and wounded 18.
The West German daily opines that Arafat is all
for the escalation of terrorism because European
governments are now "psychologically ready" for
new attacks against Jews there.
If what we believe to be true about a Reagan
Administration about-face on the PLO is in fact true,
then apparently the United States is also psycholo-
gically ready.
A Greater Fair Share
"From Generation Unto Generation" is the dra-
matic theme which will echo in 1,500 synagogues
throughout the United States and Canada during the
30th anniversary Israel Bonds High Holy Day
appeal this Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
The theme emphasizes the fact that a new
generation has grown up in the 30 years since the
founding of Israel Bonds, and that the tradition of
developing Israel's economy must be passed on to
the next generation.
Phillip Ratner, noted Jewish artist, has been
commissioned to create a special High Holy Day bas-
relief award which will be presented to participating
synagogues. Its theme is "David in Jerusalem."
The National Rabbinic Cabinet has set a goal of
$50 million for this year's synagogue appeals, the
largest ever for a High Holy Day effort by the Bond
Organization.
Last year, South Florida synagogues produced
more than S3 million in Bond sales through appeals
during the High Holy Days. Judging by the di-
mension of the problems facing Israel one year later,
our community must do better if it is to do its fair
share at all._______________________________
Hitting a Home-Run
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations,
the Reform synagogues' umbrella organization in the
United States, is to be congratulated for hosting
some 250 Black children from Atlanta at a summer
camp during the last week in August. The project
was part of Atlanta's "Safe Summer '81" campaign
to keep these children off the streets at a time when
so many of them have been victimized by still largely
unknown assailants.
Anything to help the kids. Also, anything to
help Black-Jewish relations when they have fallen to
such a low ebb and when reports suggest that Black
anti-Semitism is a growing phenomenon in the U.S.
Jewish Floridian
UKKK.1C an. Pl-ANT US N E St* St Miami. Fla BUI
p.o. meum. mill, narus ~~
KaMareaeJ
HlH MWlllMH
rtfMMMHbyTfca.
I P*M at Miami ria. U8FS 1
Be gin's Shifts in Washington
WHAT Prime Minister
Begin has been facing in Wash
ington this week is a realignment
of his position reckoned in terms
of newer realities in the Middle
East than those on which he
shaped his position in the past.
Even before he began his meet-
ings with President Reagan, it
was already clear that the re-
alignment had taken place. The
public statements he had been
making for months, the signals
he sent to Jewish communities
abroad all these were based on
the old Middle East realities.
TO SOME extent, even after
his meetings in Washington, he
may still be relying on many of
them if only as mere, rallying
slogans, and it is hardly unlikely
that he used a few even during
his last sweaty moments with
President Reagan.
But that is in the tenacious
nature of Mr. Begin. And be-
^5^WS=SSSSSWSSS^^
I
I
I
I
Leo
Mindlin
I
I
:.,:!
b The sec-
ond in a two-part series
on the West German
Foreign Service officer
Wendelgard von Sta-
den's 'Darkness Over
the Valley' scheduled
for this issue will appear
next week instead. We
regret the delay.
Mes. he knows the /compelling
Imperatives of conditioning You
an not utilize one set of stimuli
Political or any other kind, for so
ling and then abandon it for
nother set without a gradual de
fconditioning process in between.
What can be expected in the
future are Israeli statements of
kxisition different from those we
have come to be accustomed to
in the past some, radically
different; others. less sur
prisingly so.
RADICAL differences will
emerge chiefly in the area of
autonomy. Reagan Ad-
ministration word is already out:
Israel can no longer expect to
pursue policies in the Middle
East that conflict so very sharply
with American policies there In
this regard, the American Jewish
community should be prepared
for an impending change in the
Reagan attitude toward the PLO
Even the most recent Reagan
statements committed to the
President's old formula of brand
ing the Palestinians as terrorists
will not deter what is clearly a
coming Administration about-
face Sensing this, some of Is-
rael's most popular leader*, in
eluding the Laborite military
hero. Gen Gur. only last week
came out calling for future talks
with the PLO
The Gur called followed by less
than a month the new dove-ish
policy of Defense Minister Arik
Sharon in his method of ad-
ministering the West Bank terri-
tories.
If Prime Minister Begin does
not yet himself openly identify
with this radical shift in Israeli
flexibility, even if at home he
continues along the old line of
refusing contact with the Arafat
band, in Washington he has
made public new realities of his
own
IN FACT, some of them were
already being formulated long
before his arrival in Washington
and long before his meeting with
Egypt's President Sadat in
Alexandria last month, as well
One of these shifts in Israeli
Continued on Page 13-A
Robert Segal
Vagaries of U.S. Immigration Policy
Friday. September 11.1981
Volume 54
12ELUL5741
Namber37
While an Egyptologist at
Johns Hopkins University has
been making headlines recently
by asserting it was a tidal wave
rather than Jehovah's interces-
sion that sent the ancient Israel
ites out of Pharaoh's dutches,
the Congress of the United States
has started to face up to the cur-
rent tangled issues of immigra-
tion and refugees.
Our history reveals that from
1850 to 1930. this great nation
absorbed approximately 60 per-
cent of all the world's immi-
grant*. They needed America for
breaking their chains of poverty,
religious peraecution, and
despair. We needed them for
opening up the West, building
our railroads, growing our crops,
and keeping the steam high in
our building factories.
A SUCCESSION of hurdle.
stemmed the merciful flow of
humanity into this land of free-
dom as anti-immigration senti-
ment jelled into the literacy test
law of 1917, the establishment of
quotas m 1924, the contemptible
national origins plan of 1929,
limiting the number of Euro-
peans admitted to 160,000, and
the highly discriminatory
McCarran Walter Act of 1952.
For America a Jewiah com-
munity, owing its healthy growth
great part to the influx of
astern. European Jews flaring
the cruelty of caara, eoaaacks,
and other such from the 1880. on,
cxvcicum imwtiyr^i.jej quotas
""Minted to an inspired fight.
That illustrious battle, culmi-
nating in the legislation of 1965
that smashed McCarran Walter
ism. gave heart to millions driven
from homelands by war, the
scourge of totalitarianism,
revolution, hunger, joblessness,
and ethnic feuding.
In recent years, some 15
million humans have been up-
rooted. Out of Vietnam have
poured the boat people: from
Cambodia another huge stream
of refugees has been driven in
search of asylum Castro has
shrewdly unloaded on the United
States upwards of 125,000
countrymen he disfavored. It ia
estimated that more than a
million emigrants are pushing up
from Central and South America.
Flashes of merciful fate have
delivered thousands but too
few thousanda from the Soviet
Union.
AGAINST THIS backdrop of
shifting humanity, the Carter
and Reagan Administrations
have been obliged to try to come
to grip, with the tender problem
created by the presence of great
numbers of illegal aliens in our
country. A few weeks ago, an arm
of the Census Bureau reported
that we have somewhere between
3,500,000 and 6,000,000 illegal
alien, within our borders and
perhaps half are up from Mexico.
The Sunbelt seems to have
smiled upon this influx. In that
son. of citrus fruit, induatrial ex-
pansion, and ararlaetiut sun
shine, there ia greet aead for
seasonal labor at bargain prices
The White House incumbent is
understandably in sympathy
with the needs of his sunbelt
landsleit. Eager to firm up rel-
tions with President Portilk) of
Mexico, he stresses our southern
neighboring nation's need for i
safety valve for its economic and
population pressures
So now we have before us i
new immigration restriction bul
presented by Senator Walter D
Huddleston U.S. immigration policies have
virtually gone out of control, rl
has Congressman Robin L Beard
(R-. Tenn.) right in there wrti
him. They would limit um
immigration to 350,000 aliens s
year with proper considsrstioB
given to refugees and the pnn-
ciple of uniting-of-farrulies. Tt
bill would also double the sue*
our Border PatorL
THIS LEGISLATIVE pn>
noaal was framed after con
aideration of the recominsno*
tions mad. by President Can* i
1977 Advisory Panel Study m
die Select Commiasion Onlino*
nation and Refugee W
headed by Father Theodore H
burgh of Notre Dame Monu
aod yeara of study have gons^
taw formulation of these rspor*
Complex problems sboua*
a^ilH millions who are 0j"
United State, illegally be grant*
amnesty? Can a system of **
tifkation of newcomers


Part of National Trend
One Out of Five Floridians is Over 65
Friday. September 11.1981/ The Jewish Floridian Page 6-A^
El Al Cuts Losses Over 1981;
One of five Florida resi-
dents is over 65, and every
fourth Floridian has passed
his 60th birthday. How-
ever, the population is
aging nationwide, not just
in Florida.
What we see happening
now in Florida portends the
future of American
society,'" explains Dr.
Morton Teicher. director of
the University of Miami's
recently established Center
on Aging "By the year
2020. onefourth of the U.S.
population will be at least
65 years old." he says.
The (enter on Aging is being
developed to focus on the prob-
lem? of this ever-increasing
segment of our population. Says
Teicher. The current organiza-
tions providing for the aged are
fragmented. What is happening
to Social Security? Present
nur great deal to be desired. It is
nearly impossible to get into a
reputable home, and if you do.
the expense is too much for roost
people. And what about trans-
portation? Dade County has
many special transportation
systems, but they are totally un-
coordinated. Old people end up
falling through the cracks."
"If these problems are not
enough, consider medical worries,
health care costs, and increasing
fear of crime among the elderly,"
he adds.
The Center on Aging is an
effort to unite, under the auspices
of a common umbrella, numerous
fields involved with aging
medicine, psychology, sociology,
geography, anthropology, eco-
nomics, and architecture. The
approach is multidirectional, in-
cluding education, research, and
service.
THROUGH BUILDING
content on aging in coursework
as diverse as architecture and
medicine, the Center hopes to in-
crease the sensitivity of Uni-
versity students, preparing them
to be "enlightened citizens and
competent professionals."
Multidisciplinary research
programs ranging from bio-
medical engineering to sociology
will identify specific problems of
Syria Takeover
Of Lebanon
TEL AVIV Arab affairs ex-
perts say the Lebanese Christian
agreement to Syrian demands to
sever contacts with Israel is
further proof of the slow but sure
Syrian take-over of Lebanon.
One specialist likened it to a
glacier, advancing inch by inch at
a rate not noticed on a daily basis
but discernable in a year or so.
He noted that the Syrians had
first moved into coastal areas of
Lebanon formerly controlled by
Christians five or six years ago.
Last year the Syrian move into
the hill area gave rise to the
Syrian missile crisis.
OFFICIALS WERE reported
considering the implications of
the latest Christian move. Point-
ing out that it did not affect Is-
raeli relations with the area of
southern Lebanon controlled by
Maj. Saad Haddad. which forms
a buffer zone between Israel and
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization controlled regions. Of-
ficials said Israel would continue
l to help Christians in other areas
I if they requested assistance.
Mordechai Gur. who was Chief
[of Staff at the time of the Israeli
ILitani operation in Lebanon, said
[Israel should not forgive the
[Lebanese Christians for breaking
delations with Israel, in view of
the massive assistance Israel had
provided them which had enabled
them to stand up against the
Syrian army.
He noted that Israel had
elped them in the mountain area
By shooting down Syrian heli-
copters, which had in turn in-
volved Israel in the Syrian mis-
pile crisis. Gur said the Christian
ement to break relations with
[srael was a clear gain for Syria
Tid the terrorists, and a real loss
Israel.
GUR SAID THAT if Israel
ver had to operate again in
ebanon, its position would be
ore complicated because of lack
l support by the Christian popu-
tion. But he said he did not
ik the Christians would help
f_* or the PLO in any attack on
u. He said the absence of
itact with the Christians in
>rth and central Lebanon made
I even more aaeential for Israel
maintain the right to fly itsre-
Tsitaance aircraft over Leba-
nr its a tratejric defense.
i JTA Rtport by Hugh Orgil
old people and target the prob-
lems for solutions.
Service involves continuing
education to those already work-
ing with the aging to help them
update their skills, extending
their knowledge, and expanding
their understanding. In con-
junction with the University's
School of Continuing Studies, the
Center on Aging has developed a
course in pre-retirement plan-
ning, offered this falL
Dr. Teicher was appointed in
January to begin organization of
the Center. Programs are now
getting underway. The organiza-
tional tasks, including assess-
ment of needs and determination
of priorities have been consider-
able, as Teicher explains. "We
have been seeing the ocean from
the waterfront, now we need to
get out onto a pier.
Teicher holds a joint appoint-
ment as professor of socioigoy
and psychiatry, reflecting the
multidisciplinary aspect of the
subject of aging. The Center of
Aging is headquartered in the
Ferre Building in Coral Gables.
Passenger Revenue Up by $2 Million
were effected through weight re-
ductions of materials carried in
flight and more-efficient aircraft
taxiing procedures; more effi-
cient scheduling of flights and
aircraft utilization, resulting in
an annual decrease of flying
JERUSALEM (JTA) El
Al wound up its fiscal year with
operational losses of $37.9 million
and one-time severance payments
to voluntary retirees of $9.5 mil-
lion, totaling $47.4 million, com-
pared to the $98.6 million deficit
of 1979-80. This and other high-
lights from the company's annual
report and balance sheet was dis-
closed at a press conference.
Passenger revenues were in-
creased to $293 million from $291
million the previous year. Despite
a decline in passengers carried on
scheduled flights, this increase
reflects an improvement in the
yield per passenger.
INCREASED revenues yield-
ed by charter and freight opera-
tions further enhanced El Al's fi-
nancial posture. El Al charter
revenues increased 175 percent to
$27.5 million from $10 million in
1979-80. Freight revenues in-
creased by $13.5 million over the
previous year to $84.5 million.
Significant features in the 1980-
81 results reflecting im-
plementation of a major recovery
program developed last year in-
cluded:
The introduction of a fuel
management program. Savings
hours; acquisition of two Boeing
737 aircraft, showing significant
reductions in operating costs
over their fuel inefficient Boeing
707 and 720 predecessors: and
closure of non-profitable routes
and offices.
Improvements in Al Al's
passenger services included an
on-time performance record of
92.8 percent out of Israel and 86.5
percent throughout the network,
as well as special attention to up-
grading the Business Class and
First Class services.
LOOKING TO the future
delivery of Boeing "67 and 737
aircraft as part of its optimistic
stature for improved operational
performance. El Al's president,
Yitzhak Shander, summarized
the report by stating that the
year 1980-81 was for El Al "a
most significant year as the
company regained momentum in
revenue, improved its economic
structure and commenced a new
intensive phase of development."
HOW TO______
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Southern Be*


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian Friday. September 11. 1981
Anti-Semitic Incidents on Long Island Seen Rising Precipitously
....... ___ i:... okww nwav. fendants homes Thi'uWtitv
NEW YORK (JTA) The
number of anti-Semitic incidents
on Long Island continue to grow
with a reported arson fire in the
woods behind a synagogue, the
arrest of three juveniles one
Jewish for making a series of
anti-Semitic phone calls to a Dix
Hills rabbi, and the desecration
of a Jewish day camp with swas-
tikas and anti-Semitic ob-
scenities. The rise in anti-Semitic
acts is reported by contributing
editor Stewart Ain in the Long
Island Jewish World.
The fire near the East North-
port Jewish Center was quickly
discovered by neighbors and did
little damage. A swastika was
discovered painted on the rear
driveway, which police believe
was also the work of an arsonist,
according to the synagogue's
rabbi. Stanley W'ernick Police
were still hunting last week for
the persons who set the fire at the
synagogue and desecrated the
campgrounds. The fire was the
first such anti-Semitic incident at
the synagogue in more than a
vear. W'ernick noted.
THE FIRST desecration of the
Henry Kaufman Campgrounds in
W'heatley Heights was reported
last week by the camp program
director of "the Mid-Island YM-
YWHA. one of seven Jewish
groups that have camp space in
the 400-acre-camp-site.
Swastikas and anti-Semitic ob-
scenities were found on the walls
of the camp shelters, and on
tablM, volley ball poles, the bases
of water fountains, and on the
treat EttharMaflw.thadlractor
-.mi youngsters were Ix'tn
frightened and shocked at theob-
scaoitiat \- thaj Ml at 'h<'
tables and s.iw thaw four-letter
irarda used in anti-Semitic itata
moms, th.y wanted to know whj
omanM would aaj bad thJnga
about Jews she rivalled. "They
OOllldat believe it They kept
asking. Who would write this?' '
Meanwhile, police arrested
three youngsters who, for one
month, had been plaguing a Dix
Hills rabbi and his family with
anti-Semitic phone calls. Two of
the boys are 14 and the third is a
13-year-old Jewish boy who is
scheduled to be Bar Mitzvah in a
month. Two live on the same
block as the victim, and the third
Soviets in Israel Expanding Activities
By YITZHAK RAB1
NEW YORK (JTA) -
"Chamah." an organization of
Soviet Jews who settled in Israel,
is expanding its activities on be-
half of Russian Jews in Israel and
marking more than 10 years of
operation with the building of a
center in Kiryat Malachai. an
immigrant town in the north of
the Negev.
According to Rabbi Hillel
Zaltzman and Rabbi Benjamin
Malachovsky. both members of
the executive committee of
Chamah and its representatives
in the United States, the Chamah
building project is scheduled to
be completed in a few weeks.
Most of the money for the
building, which cost $250,000.
was raised in the United States.
The yearly budget of the or-
ganization, "is more than
$500,000" and comes from the
Jewish Agency, the Israeli
government and fund-raising ac-
tivities abroad, mainly in the
United States and Canada.
ZALTZMAN explained that
Chamah's activities "are not just
a helping hand but a guiding
light for the Russian Jews" who
come to live in Israel. "Getting
Jews out of the Soviet Union is
only the first step." he said.
"When they arrive in Israel they
are strangers in a strange land.
The language is different. Back
in the Soviet Union, many of
them had only a vague under-
standing of Judaism, and no
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knowledge of Jewish customs
and history."
Chamah's main goal, therefore,
is to spread Judaism and en-
courage the Jewish identity of
the Russian newcomers Zalt-
man said. At the same time.
Malachovsky said. Chamah is
offering various activities to the
newly arrived Russian Jews in
Israel. "Chamah's activies truly
begin by greeting the new
arrivals at the airport and by
counselling them as to suitable
housing in Israel." Malachovsky
said.
He said that Chamah's ac-
tivities in the field of education
have been expanding con-
tinuously. Presently, he said,
about 5,000 children and young
adults are participating in the or-
ganization's educational pro-
grams, which include Hebrew
language tutoring, preparation
for Bar Mitzvah. teaching Jewish
heritage, organizing summer
camps for children and holding
Talmut Torah classes after
regular school hours stressing
Jewish studies and tradition.
THE NEW Chamah center in
Kiryat Malachai. Zaltzman and
Malachovsky said, will serve as
an "educational absorption cen-
ter, the first of its kind in Israel."
The center, they said, will accom-
modate 350 immigrant youth and
"will help them begin a new life in
their new home."
Other activities of Chamah. the
two rabbis said, include the
establishment of librarires
throughout Israel, arranging cir-
cumscision for immigrant boys
and young adults, providing in
terest-free loans to new immi-
grant families. distributing
clothing packages to families in
need, and sponsoring holiday
celebrations for Russian immi-
grants and distributing literature
in Russian to acquaint them
"with the holiday spirit and cus-
toms."
In the last 10 years, some
160.000 Russian Jews have
settled in Israel.
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rm.>t-i 11,1901/ i UB Miami Federation to Receive Top Award From HIAS In New York
The Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation will receive
the Zvi Hirsch Masliansky
Award of HIAS, the He-
brew Immigrant Aid
Society, at a dinner in New
York City Sunday evening,
Sept. 20, it was announced
this week by Edwin Shap-
iro, HIAS president.
The presentation will
mark the first time since
the award was established
ten years ago that it will be
given to an entire commu-
nity, rather than to an indi-
vidual.
The selection of the Miami
Federation "reflects our ad-
miration for the magnificent
response performed with the
highest standards of profession-
alism of Miami's Jewry to the
influx of Cuban refugees and
other uprooted persons," Shapiro
said in announcing the award.
HE NOTED that the Miami
Federation helped care for and
resettle more than half of the
HIAS assisted 2,781 non-Jewish
Cubans who arrived in the United
States from Mariel in 1980. He
added that most of those aided
were cases of family reunion,
"because HIAS felt they repre-
sented the most urgent humani-
tarian needs."
Harry A. Levy, president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation, will accept the award from
Shapiro.
The Masliansky Award, a
framed scroll, was established by
the late Dr. Harold M. Weinberg,
a HIAS vice president, to honor
the memory of his father-in-law,
who was a funding member of the
worldwide migration agency.
THE AWARD is given in rec-
ognition of "notable humanitar-
ian service in aid of refugees,
migrants and others who were
forced by political or economic
considerations to seek new coun-
tries of residence." Previous win-
ners of the honor have included
William Rosenwald, Judge Mur-
ray I. Gurfein and Representa-
tive Emanuel (Viler
The dinner will follow a
meeting and reception of the
HIAS Board of Directors at the
Minskoff Cultural Center, 164
East 68th St. Also to be honored
at the event is Michael Novak,
U.S. representative to the UN
Human Rights commission, who
will receive the HIAS Liberty
Award. It will be presented by
Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpat-
rick, permanent U.S. representa-
tive to the UN. Chairing the din-
ner will be Judge Betty W. Eller-
in.
HIAS, which has resettled
more than four million Jews since
its founding 101 years ago, is a
The presentation will
mark the first time sines
the award wss
established ten years
ago thst it will be given
to sn entire community,
rather than to an in-
dividual.
beneficiary of the United Jewish
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across the country.
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Page 12-
t agt
. ^liVAi
*an / Fmuy, Auooat?
Arrested Vienna Terrorists
Reagan Slugfest On
Warn More Violence on Way Meetings Highlight Tough K& Schedule
By MONIKA BRENNER
Am! REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) -
The two terrorists arrested
in connection with the
bombing of a Vienna syna-
gogue are warning police
that there would be other
terrorist acts aimed at free-
ing them. Two Jews were
killed and 18 wounded as
they left the synagogue
after a Bar Mitzvah cele-
bration.
Mohammed Radjih and Ali
Yussuf, alias Hassan Marvan,
who are being held in tight secu-
rity prisons, made the threat
during interrogation by police.
Security measures in Vienna,
which had been sharply tightened
after the assassination last May
of Heinz Nittel. a Vienna city
councillor and president of the
Austrian-Israeli Friendship
Society, as well as after threats
against the life of Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky. were extended to
foreign embassies and airline
offices, which are now guarded by
policemen carrying submachine
guns, in addition to their regula-
tion pistols.
MEANWHILE Kreisky has
rejected speculation that Austria
might close transit camps for
Jewish emigrants from the Soviet
Union, declaring "this is a bare-
faced lie He made the state-
ment in response to questions by
reporters, adding, "I have heard
this for the first time."
He said, "this is part of the
atrocity propaganda brought
forth by Israeli media. I repeat
I will not allow that emigrants
will be forced to go to one partic-
ular country," meaning Israel.
Kreisky added that "from the
movement when the emigrants
have entered Austria, they have
the right to decide where they
want to go. The Jewish Agency
wants us to influence them to go
to certain directions. We are not
willing to do that at all." He also
said that "Israel will have to cope
by itself with the fact that for
some years the number of emi-
grants from Israel has been
larger than the number of immi-
grants."
KREISKY, who has been
sharply criticized by Israeli
officials for being the first
Western Europe head of state to
recognize the Palestine
Liberation Organization, stressed
that he was "pro-Israel" but that
he opposed the "strict policy"
toward the Palestinian Arabs in
the West Bank and the Gaza
Strin bv the government of Pre-
mier Menachem Begin. He add-
ed. "I am not the only Western
politician who thinks so."
Report Arafat at Meeting That
Mapped New Violence in Europe
Continued from Page 1-A
local terrorist groups was largely influenced by the PLO's
view that European public opinion and European govern-
ments are now "psychologically ready" to tolerate attacks
against Jews and supporters of Israel.
The AUgemeine Zeitung said the information sup-
plied by the Arab diplomats was received guardedly and
that the information had actually been available earlier,
but was not published. But the attack on the synagogue
in Vienna gave the information credibility. No explana-
tion was available as to what motivated the Arab diplo-
mats to leak the information.
Argentina's President
Condemns Anti-Semitism
Continued from Page 1-A
portant that leaders speak clearly
and loudly against this scourge."
The delegation consisted of
Rev. Herbert Anderson. Senior
Minister. Brick Presbyterian
Church in New York, Rt. Rev.
Peter Rosazza, Roman Catholic
Auxiliary Bishop of Hartford,
Conn., and Marc Schneier, senior
rabbinic student at Yeshiva Uni-
versity in New York.
The delegation received a com-
mitment from the Minister of
Education, Carlos Burundarene,
that the President's statement
will be disseminated throughout
the school system. Viola and the
Minister of Interior assured the
delegation that the NBC-TV
"Holocaust" series will be shown
on Argentine television no later
than January. 1982.
THE DELEGATION also
pointed out, in its discussions
with Argentine officials, the need
for legislation as a deterrent
against the desecration of houses
of worship, religious institutions
and cemeteries. In its discussions
with the President and members
of his Cabinet, the delegation
discussed the fate of the 857 pri
oners now being held under Na-
tional Executive Power and of
those who have disappeared
during the years 1975-1979.
Schneier reported.
He said he also visited the net-
work of Jewish schools, syna-
gogues and institutions.
Human Rights Delegate Charges
Argentina With Anti-Semitism
Continued from Page 1-A
the terrorist attack on a syna-
gogue in Vienna last Saturday
during which two people were
killed and 18 wounded. Uzi
Manor, the Israeli delegate,
asked the committee to officially
condemn the terrorist act.
The International Council of
Jewish Women's delegate de-
nounced the act and said that the
violence in Vienna was another
example of "the false and per-
nicious equation between Zion-
ism and racism." She was
referring to the infamous 1975
United Nations Security Council
resolution which condemned
Zionism as a form of racism. The
delegate also urged the com-
mittee to condemn Saturday's
atrocity.
MEANWHILE, the Jewish
community of Geneva has asked
the city's police department for
special security measures at the
Hebrew school, community cen-
ter and synagogues following the
attack in Vienna.
Continued from Page 1-A
down was specifically aimed at
calling a halt to the religious
feuding between the Moslem ex-
tremists and the Coptic Chris-
tians.
But these, he was told, would
not delay the talks on normaliza-
tion between Jerusalem and
Cairo.
Meanwhile. Begin heard word
of Lt Gen. Raphael Eytan's
warning in a lecture in Tel Aviv
delivered before high school stu-
dents that, should something
happen to Sadat, "the whole
thing would be finished." He was
referring to the Israel-Egypt
peace accord which, he told the
students, "rests on one man
alone," meaning Sadat.
"We should have no illusions.
he declared, according to Maariv,
that "in Egypt, it depends on one
man alone."
HE SAID that indeed there
is peace with Egypt, but it is
dangerous. There are distur-
bances in Egypt. Sadat could
go." and if that happens, it might
well spell the end for the peace
treaty.
Many of the people arrested by
Sadat have vigorously opposed
the Camp David accord.
Prior to his arrival in Wash-
ington. Prime Minister Begin
stopped over in New York on
Sunday to begin his ten-day U.S.
visit. "We are going to see Presi-
dent Reagan." he said, "and
bring to him our case against the
AW ACS." He told reporters at
Kennedy International Airport
that the AW ACS "problem
endangers very seriously the se-
curity of Israel. We will bring to
President Reagan area maps and
other documents."
Begin was greeted at Kennedy
by New York Mayor Ed Koch.
He stayed in New York at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel until
Tuesday. In his entourage are
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir. Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon and Interior Minister
Josef Burg.
IN AN interview in the New
York Times on Sunday. Secre-
tary of State Alexander Haig
said that the meetings between
Begin and President Reagan
would serve to strengthen the
"strategic relationship" between
Israel and the United States.
Haig also said that the U.S.
and Israeli officials are currently
working out agreements for joint
military exercises, use of Israeli
territory for U.S. military
maneuvers and as "a forward
facility" for American forces in
an emergency.
On his arrival in Washington.
Begin emphasized that he in-
tended to discuss with Reagan
"Israel's contribution to U.S.
strategic interests in the region."
in addition to the sale of AW ACS
to Saudi Arabia.
BEGIN WILL stay in Wash
ington until Friday, when he will
return to New York. He is ex-
pected to hold a press conference
at the airport until his arrival to
the city.
While no meetings are sched-
uled for Saturday, the next day,
Sunday, Begin will have a hectic
schedule. At noon he will appear
on NBC-TV's "Meet the Press
In the afternoon, he will meet
with members of the Council of
Churches for Israel, and in the
evening he will attend and ad
dress the National Conference of
the Jabotinsky Movement in the
U.S., sponsored by the Herut
U.S.A.. to be held at the Roose-
velt Hotel.
On Monday. Sept. 14, Begin is
scheduled to meet with Jeane
Kirkpatrirk. U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations. At noon, he
will address an Israel Bond Or-
ganization luncheon. In the after
noon. Mayor Koch will hold a
reception for the Israeli Premier
at City Hall to be attended by a
few hundred guests. In the eve
ning. Begin will appear at the
National Leadership Assembly
for Israel, sponsored by various
Jewish organizations, to be held
at the Sheraton Centre
On Tuesday. Sept 15. Begin
will fly to Plains. Ga to meet
with former President Jimmy
Carter. After the meeting he will
fly back to Israel.
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lafe October
Israel Consulate for Florida to Open
Continued from Page 1-A
consideration. He estimates that
the Jewish community here is
certainly the third largest nation-
ally behind New York and Los
Angeles, and it may be moving
toward becoming the second
largest.
"One of our major objectives
will be to establish and improve
relations with the opinion and
decision-making personalities
and organizations in South Flor-
ida." according to Arnon. He
listed among these, the area's
news media and university and
college campuses. Among Jewish
organizations, he pointed out the
critical significance of the local
programs of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Israel Bonds.
Hadassah. Pioneer Women,
Zionist Organization of America,
and American Jewish Commit-
tee.
"In addition, there are many
leading general civic groups
with whom we would like to im-
prove our contacts, bringing
them information about Israel
and its people." he said.
ARNON EXPLAINED that
the new consular office will
be headed by a consul general,
and a consul for information and
public relations work. The office
will also include a branch of the
Israel Investment Authority to
promote trade and commerce,
and a consular division to take
care of visas and passports. In
addition, there will be "the usual
local staff." with personnel being
multilingual, including Spanish
"We hope to take care of the
needs of many Latin Americans
who come to Miami either on a
sporadic basis, for business
reasons, or who are part-time
local residents."
Israel currently maintains
embassies in all the Central
American states, except for Nic-
aragua, Mexico and Latin Amer-
ica. In each of these, there are
consular divisions with which the
new Miami facility will maintain
contact.
The Miami area also claims
some 6,000 Israelis as residents,
with another thousand or so scat-
tered throughout Florida. "We
hope to be able to serve their
needs all the better from now
on," he said.
"EVER SINCE I first came to
Miami with Golda Meir some ten
years ago." explained Arnon. I
have been impressed with the
growing importance of this area
to my country." Arnon was in
charge of coordinating then For-
eign Minister Meir's trip across
the U.S. He conceived of a
separate consular office here at
that time. "I finally convinced
the powers' that it was a neces-
sary thing."
Arnon voiced special praise for
a committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation that
helped bring the new facility into
being after many years of plan-
ning. He especially singled out
Harry "Hap" Levy, president of
Federation; Mike Brody. execu-
tive vice president; Sam Adler,
vice president: and Robert
Russell, national United Jewish
Appeal chairman for Project
Renewal.
Jewish Labor Committee Reports
Program To Organize Support
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Labor Committee has re-
ported a new national program to
organize grassroots support for
Israel's security. The JLC said
that the program. "Labor for a
Secure Israel, will seek to
develop support for Israel within
government and the general
community "by mobilizing labor
in areas of the country where the
Jewish community is weak and
where Labor has strength and in-
fluence."
According to the report. Pat
Porter, a former staff member of
the Department of Professional
Employes. AFL-CIO, has been
named director of the project,
which is headquartered in Wash-
ington. JLC officials said that
among the states under consider-
ation for the activities of the new
program are Maine; New Hamp-
shire, Vermont, Louisiana,
Arkansas, Alabama, Montana,
Idaho. Wyoming, North and
South Dakota. Iowa, New
Mexico, Nevada and Utah.
While the project is still in its
initial stages, Mrs. Porter has,
elready addressed state
AFL-CIO conventions in Idaho
and Arkansas and has met with
officials of the Louisiana
AFL-CIO i to talk about Israel's
security needs. The JLC said all
three state AFL-CIO labor
bodies "have expressed their
support for the project and have
agreed to participate in its
activities."
The task force on Israel of the
National Jewish Community Re-
lations Advisory Council has
agreed that the JLC should have
"the responsibilty for organizing
such an initiative within the labor
community."
Coming in for highest com-
mendation was Jack Cheater, a
leader in Miami's Cuban Jewish
community, who is among the
leading supporters of the finances
needed to open the consulate. An
Auschwitz concentration camp
victim. Chester survived and
came to Cuba which he fled for
Miami 16 years ago.
Today. Chester heads an inter-
national export organization. Na-
tional Electronics.
EVEN THOUGH there is no
official opening date yet chosen,
Miami's consular corps, com-
posed of 47 consular facilities
here, are already preparing a wel-
come party. And during the
recent session of the State Legis-
lature in Tallahassee. Arnon was
a guest of Gov. Bob Graham and
invited to announce the decision
to open a new Israel consulate in
Miami in an appearance before
the State Senate
"There is a very strong com-
monality of interests that exists
between Israel and Florida."
Arnon declared "Both of us are
big citrus-growers. Then there is
the problem of how to use a pre-
carious water supply."
Arnon conceded diplomatically
that Florida "needs to learn how
to conserve water. We know
how."
Other common interests he
mentioned are use of solar energy
for home and industrial con-
sumption, desalinization of water
and encouragement of
technological industrial en-
terprise. "We have a lot of expe-
rience in these areas which we be-
lieve we can share with Florida."
Arnon stated, "and we hope that
the new consulate in Miami will
help us do just that."
ARNON CONCEIVES of the
new consulate as being a Bet
Yisrael. "People will be en-
couraged to have close contact
with us, to visit us, to see and
read our literature, to be briefed
We hope also to house a library of
books and periodicals, with spe-
cific emphasis on Israel."
And. since Florida, in his view,
is in the "Bible Belt." Arnon
hopes that the new consulate will
promote tourism and "huge sup-
port" from the various Christian
denominations.
Opening date for the new
facility and the appointee as
consul general will be announced
shortly, he said.
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But surety, tomcon* must fcav* given ui mpof
'*?*!
Israel Has Interest in Lebanese
ChristiansBut Syria War Out
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTAI -
Shlomo Gazit. a former chief of
Israeli intelligence, agrees that
Israel has an interest in the sur-
vival of the Lebanese Christians
but he does not believe it should
pi to war with Syria for their
sake (iazit. who is president of
the Ben (iurion University of the
Nigev in Beersheba. told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency here,
"I don't think Israel should risk
war for the I>ebanese Christians
It is not the problem
According to Gazit, the pro-
blem is that "We have an interest
in the survival of Lebanese
Christians and in the con-
tinuation of I-ebanon as an inde-
pendent country It is against our
uiililirul interval to see the
Middle I'jsI .ii a monolithic
\iul> Moslem Middle East. He
Uveavd the importance of
continued aerial surveillance by
Israel over l.i'biinon to monitor
tin activities of Palestinian
I mrist-.
"THERE IS no chance what
ever to fight terrorist or
ganizations like the P.1^1
l-iU-ralion Organization bv J
Knave, passive measures' U
said Otherwise, Israel might rat
I surprise attack such as theoo*
that triggered the Yom Kippa
V\.ir "The iinly source of up-to
dale intelligence is air photo
graphy and the Lebanese skv is
essential for detecting PLO
moves.' (iazit said
In the event that Israel became
involved in a war with Syria. iu
victory is not a foregone con-
clusion. (Iazit said Tmnotsure
that the military victor) is clear
because we don't know whether
there will be a limited conflict be-
tween Syria and Israel or with
other Arab countries or whether
even the Soviet I'nion might not
join." he told the JTA.
Gazit was in Canada to presnK
the Ben (iunon University NegrJ
\w.ini In il* Iiim C.iii.nli,in hV'
i|> in-. IImi.i l..i>kin Chief
lustier of Canada and Mr?
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Friday, September 1 i, 1981 / the Jewish Fioridian
-- c A
Page 11 -A
Disagrees With Them
But Officials Keep Slapping at Begin Nazi War Grbtte8 StudU
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
h \. The State De-
Ll merit has stressed that
[did not agree with the as-
Irtion by a retiring U.S.
mhassador that peace
luld not be achieved in the
Eddie East as long as Pre-
|er Menachem Begin re-
sins in office.
,)|>artment spokesman Dean
k.hcr *aid that Talcott Seelye
Is not speaking for the Ad-
nistintinn when he made his
Cements in Damascus just
or to leaving his post as U.S.
Ambassador to Syria. "He was
reflecting his own personal
views," Fischer said. Interviewed
by reporters just hours before he
left Damascus to begin a retire-
ment after more than 30 years in
the foreign service, Seelye gave
two reasons for his belief that Be-
gin was an obstacle to peace.
"In my view it is impossible to
expect Begin to divest Israel of
the West Bank and secondly be-
cause he is totally blind to the
Palestinian imperative in any
peace agreement." Seelye said.
FISCHER SAID, "yes" when
he was asked directly if progress
could be made toward peace while
Begin was in office. He said, "no"
when asked if the Administration
Did Begin Meet With
[oral Majority's Falwell?
VASHINGTON -
PA) The Israel Em-
ksy said it could neither
ifirm nor deny reports
it Premier Menachem
will meet with the
Jerry Falwell and
sr members of the Moral
iority in Washington
week. A spokesperson
that no meetings could
I confirmed until all de-
were completed for
is visit with President
jan here Sept. 9 to 10.
be Detroit News reported
the Rev. David Wood.
^igan leader of the Moral
Drity, said he and other mem-
lof the fundamentalist Chris-
[pnlitual group had been in-
to the meeting with Begin
ppt 10
rOIN REPORTEDLY tele
?d Falwell in July to explain
Vmi man Christians the
Jn for Israel's bombing of
reactor on June 7. Begin
net with Falwell and other
pen of the Moral Majority
g one of his meetings with
Bent Carter. Begin also pre-
1 Falwell with one of the 100
kinsky medals at the 1980
kinsky Centennial Dinner in
pork last November.
anwhile. the Moral Major
me under heavy fire from
the president of Yale University,
A. Bart let t Giamatti. In a letter
to the 1,267 members of Yale's
entering freshmen class, Giamat-
ti contended that the atmosphere
fostered by the Moral Majority,
whose members profess to believe
that "they and they alone posses
the truth," had created a resurg-
ence of "hatred in public by the
mad or the malevolent."
Giamatti quoted the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith as having reported that
the number of known anti-
Semitic episodes in the United
States vandalism, arson and
cemetery desecrations had
climbed by 192 percent last year,
from 129 in 1979 to 377 in 1980.
He added that "the tip of the ice-
berg grew in a way that sickened
all decent Americans."
IN HIS LETTER, which was
read to the freshman class be-
cause he was recuperating at
home from an operation, Giamat-
ti characterized the Moral Major-
ity and other conservative groups
as "peddlers of coercion" in "a
radical assault" on pluralism,
civil rights and religious and
political freedom in the United
States.
He also cited the spreading ac-
tivities of the Ku Klux Klan, with
its "paramilitary camps and
training activities in Alabama.
California, Connecticut. Illinois,
North Carolina and Texas." He
described these activities as a
form of "domestic terrorism."
felt that Begin had a "blind spot"
toward the Palestinians.
Fischer rejected claims in the
news reports from Damascus
that Seelye was retiring after 32
years because pressure from the
(Israeli lobby) had kept the Ad-
ministration from offering him a
new post. Fischer noted that See-
lye was "retiring after a long and
distinguished foreign service
career."
He said he did not know of any
complaints about Seelye from
Israel. A State Department
source said later that there was
no evidence that Seelye had not
wanted to retire.
Seelye. who was born in Beirut,
where his father was the presi-
dent of the American University
of Beirut, has served in Jordan,
Kurwait, Saudi Arabia, Lebanon,
Tunisia as well as Syria. After a
vacation in Europe, he reportedly
will return to the United States
and become a private consultant
on the Middle East.
SEELYE ALSO said that the
Camp David talks should be re-
placed by a new U.S. initiative
which should include a
"dialogue" with the Palestine
Liberation Organization. He said
the 1975 commitment by then
Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger "did not preclude a dialogue
with the PLO, it only precludes
negotiations and recognition."
While Fischer did not address
himself to this aspect of Seelye's
comments, the spokesman said
that the U.S. continued to main-
tain its policy of non-recognition
of the PLO.
The new U.S. envoy to Syria
will be Robert Paganelli. a former
Ambassador to Qatar.
Shows Trials Important
LONDON A study of Nazi
war crime trials published here
says that, despite their many
shortcomings, it is imperative
they continue. Made following
the sentencing, on June 29, 1981,
of eight defendants in the Maida-
nek trial in West Germany, this
analysis appears in the Research
Report series produced by the
Institute of Jewish Affairs in
London.
The IJA study brings together
statistics which show that, al-
though the rule of law was upheld
and thousands of former Nazi
personnel were tried in a number
of countries, many were either
acquitted, pardoned after short
terms of imprisonment or only
received lenient sentences. Some
6,450 persons have been sen-
tenced by the Federal German
authorities but "these figures
must be compared with the
78,605 persons against whom
proceedings were initiated by the
German courts but who were not
convicted. Since 1965, the rate of
convictions has fallen to 1.5 per-
cent before 1965 at least one in
every ten accused was found
guilty."
THE REPORT explains the
reasons for the discrepancies and
also shows that the statistics are
incomplete because some coun-
tries Czechoslovakia,
Yugoslavia. Hungary, Bulgaria
have not released any official
information on their in-
vestigations of Germans who
committed National Socialist
crimes. Even so, probably the
largest category of criminals con-
sists of those who managed to
conceal either their crime or
themselves: "estimates put the
number of indictable Nazi per-
sonnel at anything between
100.000 and 200.000."
In assessing whether or not the
trials have fulfilled their purpose,
the study discusses some of the
complexities of the legal pro-
cedure which complicate the
judgement process and lead to
mild verdicts. The report says
"the fact that there was no
wholesale surrender of the rule of
law might, in the long run, bean
appropriate compensation for the
present, justified anger of the
bewildered survivors."
A total of 2.251 cases are still
under investigation in the Fed-
eral Republic and, although it
seemed at one time as if Germany
was not eager to pursue the
question of Nazi crimes, the
present head of the Central Office
for the Investigation of Nazi
Crimes, Dr. Adalbert Ruckerl, "is
devoted to the task of bringing to
light Nazi crimes and criminals."
THE QUANTITY of testi
monies and documents from past
court cases "constitutes a giant
body of knowledge about the
Holocaust. The trials have be-
come a major source of con-
temporary history."
The Maidanek trial sentences
"left a bitter after-taste and pro-
duced a dismayed public re-
action." But the report concludes
that the trials "touch of funda-
mental issues which are crucial to
the moral fibre and democratic
character of the Federal Repub
lie. Germany's committment to
justice is in the dock."
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i aC l*j"r\
Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. September 11, 1981
AW ACS Sale on Griddle
Congress, Public Voice Sharp Criticism
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration's formal
notification to Congress of
the proposal to sell Saudi
Arabia five AW ACS recon-
naissance planes and other
sophisticated weaponry has
evoked criticism from Con-
gressional leaders, the
Israel Embassy and Ameri-
can leaders.
"The position of Israel is well
known." a spokesman for the
Israel Embassy said following
the announcement by Under-
secretary of State James Buckley
and the presentation of the
Administration's rationale for
the proposed sale. "Israel con-
siders the sale of AWACS planes
to Saudi Arabia a danger to its
security and to the military
balance in the area."
SEN. CLAIBORNE Pell ID..
R.I.I, the ranking minority mem-
ber of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, said he would
co-sponsor a resolution of dis-
approval of the sale when Con-
gress reconvened. He said he
continues to oppose the sale "be-
cause the principal effect of
transferring this equipment will
be to increase the threat to Israel.
Inevitably. I fear, providing this
equipment to Saudi Arabia will
impel Israel to ask for more
equipment from us and thus the
already dangerous arms race in
the Middle East will escalate. "
Rep. Edward Derwinski (R..
111.), a member of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee, said
Gotham's D'Amato Sees
Close Call on Hill Vote
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R.. N.Y.I
predicted here that there will be a
close vote in Congress over the
Reagan Administration's pro-
posal to sell AWACS recon-
naissance planes to Saudi Arabia.
On a visit in Israel, he said in a
radio interview here that the
United States should have
learned a lesson from its arms
sale to the Shah of Iran.
"The Saudi threat does not
come from outside." he stated.
"The Saudis are incapable of de-
fending themselves against an
outside threat. The threat comes
from inside. It comes from its
own military, it comes from a
possible Qaddafi coming to the
surface. That's not going to be
controlled by giving them more
fire power."
DAMATO affirmed that there
is no waning of Israeli opposition
to the AWACS deal and said that
in his talks with Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, the Israeli Min-
ister indicated that Jerusalem
would not become involved in the
U.S. congressional debate on the
AWACS.
The Senator dismissed reports
that Israel's continued oppo-
sition to the deal might cause
hard feelings on the part of Presi-
dent Reagan. "I think the Rea-
gan Administration is sophis-
ticated enough to recognize how
the government. (Premier)
Menachem Begin and even the
opposition parties, of necessity,
would be opposed to this kind of
sophisticated transfer of military
equipment to Saudi Arabia."
DAmato prediced Begin and
Reagan would get along well
together in their summit meet-
ings in Washington.
Mitterrand Meets Israel's
Rasenne for Lona Talk
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) President
Francois Mitterrand conferred
here for close to 90 minutes with
Israel's Ambassador Meir
Rosenne, the first top-level
contact since France's change of
regime. Rosenne said after the
meeting that it had been "friend-
ly and warm" but refused to
reveal details of the subjects dis-
cussed.
French sources believe the two
men reviewed the overall situa-
tion in the Middle East in the
light of the statements made by
French Foreign Minister Claude
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Cheysaon during his recent trip
to three Arab countries and his
meeting with Palestine Libera-
tion Organization leader Yasir
Arafat in Beirut.
Israel had indicated that it
strongly disapproved of Cheys-
son's meeting with Arafat, and it
is believed that the Ambassador
reitterated the view that such
meetings, which can only in-
crease the PLO's international
prestige, are to be regretted and
that the Cheysson-Arafat meet-
ing, which took place just 24
hours after the terrorist assault
on a synagogue in Vienna, was
even more regrettable.
The President stressed that his
friendship for Israel is unchanged
and confirmed that he will
continue to apply the same basic
principles which he outlined be-
fore his election last May. These
included the promise to pay an
official visit to Israel.
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the proposal to sell the AWACS
was "untimely and unwise, a
major error in legislative strategy
as well as in foreign policy."
Sen. Carl Levin (D.. Mich), a
member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee, said that
the decision to sell AWACS to
Saudi Arabia adds to the arms
race "bringing ruin to the Middle
East, will further destabilize the
region and will endanger the
security of our most sophisti-
cated electronic equipment.''
REP. STEPHAN Solarz (D..
N.Y.), said. "I believe this sale
would seriously compromise
Israel's ability to achieve and
maintain air superiority which is
the linchpin of its security. The
magnitude of this sale alone
should give us pause, since the
value of this one transaction is
approximately two-thirds that of
all of the military equipment we
have sold to Israel over the past
30 years."
Rep. Richard Ottinger ID .
N.Y.) condemned President
Reagan fro "breaking his explicit
promise to the American people
that he would not sell weapons to
Arab nations which might
threaten the existence of Israel.
Enhancing Saudi Arabia's ability
to attack Israel, will do nothing
to lessen tensions in the Middle
East. The Administration action
is a tragic capitulation to black-
mail."
Rep. Les AuCoin, (D Ore.), in
a statement, said the sale "would
lay bare Israel's entire defense
system." and would be "an un-
warranted transfer of America
military technology to a nation of
questionable stability." He
added: "This patently shows the
flaw in the Administration's
approach."
IN NEW YORK. Rabbi Sol
Roth, president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, announced
that the more than 1,000 rabbis
in synagogues throughout the
U.S. would deliver sermons with-
in the next six weeks and during
the High Holy Days against the
proposed sale. He said the rabbis
would also call on their congre-
gants to "let their voices be
heard" through letters to their
elected representatives and per-
sonal meetings with them.
Statements opposing the sale
were also issued by leaders of
major Jewish organizations. The
thrust of these statements was
that the AWACS will undermine
Israel's security, will not promote
peace in the Mideast, will not
enhance Saudi security snd will
destabilize the region by fuelling
a new arms race. The statements
also called attention to Saudi
Arabia's continued hostility
toward Israel, its financing of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and its rejection of the Camp
David peace process.
The Jewish organizations
which issued statements were the
American Jewish Committee,
American Zionist Federation,
American Jewish Congress,
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Jewish
National Fund, and American
Mizrachi Women.
Shamir Says Kreisky Seems
Quick to Condemn Victims
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir said Israel
could not hold a rational
dialogue with Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky
because Kreisky "con-
demns the victims of mur-
der and not the murderers."
The Foreign Minister,
addressing the Jewish
Agency Assembly in Jeru-
salem, referred to state-
ments made by Kreisky in
the aftermath of the terror
attack on a synagogue in
Vienna in which two Jews
were killed and 18 were
wounded.
Kreisky himself later reas-
serted that his policy towards the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion would "not change at alL" In
a telephone interview with the
Israel Army Radio. Kreisky said
the assailants, arrested after the
attack, had said they were mem-
bers of the ultra-extremist Al
A* if a organization headed by
Abu Nidal and that their action
had been intended "against the
treachery of the PLO." The PLO
itself had informed him. Kreisky
added, that it condemned the
synagogue shooting and that it
had had nothing to do with it.
KREISKY SAID he thought
the attack, and other such possi-
ble actions in the future, repre-
sented the reaction of the ex-
tremist groups against the i
fire across the Israel-Lebanese
borders and their fears that the
U.S. might soon embark on con-
tacts with the PLO.
Shamir also had some harsh
words for French Foreign Minis-
ter Claude Cheysson. He told the
Jewish Agency Assembly
delegates that if Cheysson
thought he could win the confi-
dence of both Israel and the PLO,
he was certainly wrong as far as
Israel was concerned. (Cheysson
met officially in Beirut with PLO
leader Yasir Arafat.)
Shamir spoke with particular
bitterness against Cheysson's
comparison of the PLO's struggle
to that of occupied Europe
against Nazi Germany. "Did we
invade and occupy a PLO state?''
Shamir asked rhetorically.
"What wrong have we done to
them?"
HE SAID Israel could not con-
ceivably withdraw from the West
Bank and he urged world
Jewry to support this basic
Israeli opposition. Jewish
criticism of or opposition to this
position did Israel inestimable
harm. Shamir said.
On the issue of normalization
with Egypt, which Israel often
feels is being handled reluctantly
by Cairo. Shamir observed that
"normalization is not a solely
Israeli interest." Israel's
economy could survive and
flourish without trade with
Egypt, and similarly its culture
could go forward without con-
tracts with the Egyptians. Nor-
malization was in the interests of
both sides snd more important
it is in the interest of the
Shamir said.
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Mimllin
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Pa/ro 1^-A
gwT* ,Sfej/te i/i Washington
Page 4 A
lerged during the
the Habib shuttle,
missiles in Leba-
|r Begin has repeat-
to knock out
i still there.
(envoy Philip Habib
in Lebanon was a
fire involving the
llem forces, such as
lipulated by the
ian army and the
[Liberation Or
i Moslem Christian
Haddad, supplied
[Israel itself.
e ceasefire will last
just how long it
Arafat to regroup
pi's bombing of his
in Beirut or
ifter he will wait
ael does in the area
some sort of an
i with the PLO.
iT Israel may ul-
consider ac-
[will hardly satisfy
knows this now.
ime can be dis-
tmetic ploy. He
like again only as
take to make his
re for "peace" look
of an oil-hungry
knd. the ceasefire in
' tenuous indeed.
mind. Mr. Begin
uncharacteristic
play a waiting
1. at least so far as
siles are concerned
[proliferation since
and particularly
ement hammered
|oes not bar Israeli
the missiles as a
(on.
new Middle East
Cleric
randalism
ID KANTOR
|JTA> A Prot-
is denounced the
pstroyed a stone
dentified the site
r synagogue of
r Frankfurt which
by the Nazis.
^h Dippel. who ad-
ing at the scene of
which had been
it the act. termed
of the marker
| that such acts of
eminders of neo-
West Germany
I to be sharply con-
fhich should alarm
He also warned
lazis will not rest
[ destroying inani
uch as the marker,
iially unleash vio-
3 pie.
criticized the
Roedelheim for
against recently
oka and pamph-
ith local history
contain a single
ciation for the im-
I community which
He called on
f the community to
se who were
expelling the
from Roedelheim
r*r and for trana-
> the death Ofjaapg
". and Auschwitz.
attacked a recent
community to
former Nazi-built
for the victims of
The site was inau-
Nazis in 1938 bat
oyed. The local
emocratic Union
it to be rebuilt to
I the victims of both
realities suggest de facto that the
presence of Syrian missiles in
Lebanon pose no threat to Israel
at all. It was on the basis of this
change in perception that the
Prime Minister came to Wash-
ington prepared to bargain with
President Reagan over the
AW ACS sale to Saudi Arabia.
ONE CHANGE quite simply
led to the other, especially since it
became generally understood
that the Reagan Administration
would react unkindly to a Begin
campaign against the AW ACS
sale on Capitol Hill and in the
American Jewish community.
What remained was the quid pro
quo.
The AWACS are in fact more
important to Reagan Ad-
ministration foreign policy than
they are to the Israelis' fear of
their military use against them.
The terms of the quid pro quo for
downgrading the sale to the sec-
ondary level of importance occu-
pied by the Syrian missiles in
I-ebannn have yet to emerge
clearly. But one bargaining chip
surely is free Israeli access to
American satellite information
relevant to troop and other mil-
itary movement in the Arab con-
frontation states
Beyond any of these considera-
tions, the most urgent Begin
priority in Washington has been
a future U.S. strategic tie to Is-
rael with a special eye on the final
Israeli withdraw! from the Sinai
in April. 1982.
It is no secret that Prime
Minister Begin feels particularly
incensed that he has won no real
points, not from the United
States specifically, not from the
world at large generally, for his
unilateral decision to return the
Sinai as his gesture to an overall
peace agreement with Egypt. The
kudos have all gone one way
since then to Cairo, to Presi-
dent Sadat.
FORMER President Jimmy
Carter, the "architect" of the
Camp David accord, repeatedly
voices his dislike of Mr. Begin
and his unqualified admiration of
Mr. Sadat. For all his trouble.
Mr Begin has earned the title of
"intransigent More nettling
than the public relations fallout
he has suffered personally is the
recent American decision to tie
its military future in the Middle
East, among other places, to
Egypt. Israel, the acknowledged
super-fighting force in the Middle
East, has been snubbed for ob-
vious but nevertheless vexing
reasons.
The Iraqi invasion of Iran and
the Soviet takeover of Af-
ghanistan, followed by the fall of
the Shah, have shaped American
military policy in the Persian
Gulf area to include a rapid de-
ployment deterrent force against
the possibility of the incursion of
the Soviet Union there. Israel
plays no role in any of this.
Egypt, a far weaker entity, does.
To counter this deleterious de-
velopment, Israel has for months
mounted a growing behind-the-
scenes campaign to attract a U.S.
military presence in Israel similar
to the ones being established in
Egypt a naval facility in
Haifa, a strategic airbase in the
Negev, possibly a U.S. presence
in one of the bases Israel will be
abandoning in the Sinai next
April.
PARAMOUNT is Israels need
for assurance of a genuine U.S.
commitment to containment of
the Russians in the Middle East
a role the Israelis play all alone
there today with no real recog-
nition of the high worth of this
role to the industrialized,free
nations of the world. Israel
neither needs nor wants a U.S.
presence in the same way that
Egypt does, say, as an ancillary
form of political stability or eco-
nomic assistance. Israel does
need and does want some genuine
recognition of contribution as a
counterbalance to its eroded
position in the western alliance.
But it is also apparent that the
approaching April. 1982 with-
drawal date from the Sinai makes
a U.S. military presence in Israel
all the more of a priority. The
U.S. is after all the linchpin of
the Camp David accord. To be
perfectly blunt, more and more
Israelis regret the accord. They
see that they are giving up the
Sinai for peace; they do not see
what Egypt is contributing to
make the peace between them a
reality.
Having given up the Sinai,
some of them argue, what will
stop Egypt after next April from
scrapping Camp David in anger
over one thing or another,
autonomy most probably? This is
all the more important as a
consideration in light of the mas-
sive Sadat arrest last week of
dissident political, academic and
religious opinion in Egypt.
AND WHERE does Egypt go
after Sadat? Will his successors
honor the peace with Israel? This
is what troubles most Israelis
today, and an American military
presence would not only help
allay these fears; it would also
serve to strengthen what is now
the seriously frayed cord of Is-
raeli-American friendship. If
Egypt is genuinely a Camp
David partner, a U.S. presence in
Israel similar to the new U.S.
presence in Egypt could hardly
be offensive to Sadat.
There is some merit to the
argument that the Sadat arrests
last week were orchestrated with
Mr. Begin in Alexandria to occur
on the eve of the Begin visit in
Washington in much the same
way that Israel's raid on the Iraqi
Osirak reactor outside of Bagh-
dad was presumably orchestrated
by Begin and Sadat at their
meeting in Ophira.
But this view suggests a
greater accord between the two
leaders and the two nations than
today's realities in the Middle
East permit. The more likely
truth is that Mr. Begin came to
Washington willing to trade his
new position on the Syrian mis-
sile "crisis," the Lebanese cease-
fire and the AWACS sale to the
Saudis for s frank U.S. presence
in Israel as part of the new rapid
deployment machinery. The
other issues hsve become yester-
day's business.
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BONN The political im-
portance of organized extremism
is on the decline at both ends of
the spectrum in the Federal
Republic of Germany, according
to the annual report of the Ver-
fassungsschutz. This Cologne-
based agency, discreetly named
Office for the Protection of the
Constitution, coordinates
counter-espionage work for Bonn.
Membership of the pro-Mos-
cow Communist Party (DKP) is
marking time at around 40,000:
its showing in the general elec-
tion last October was its worst
ever. The right-wing NPD is
down to 7,200 members and
wondering whether it ought not
to disband.
The overwhelming majority of
the general public are not in-
terested in extremism on the Left
or on the Right. Political extrem-
ism poses no threat to constitu-
tional government, parliamen-
tary democracy or the rule of law,
the report says.
YET TERRORIST violence is
on the increase. Left-wing terror-
ist attacks increased in number
from 41 to 77 last year, but no
one was killed, whereas 17 people
died in right-wing attacks. Nine-
teen were killed by foreign ex-
tremists in the Federal Republic
of Germany.
The report lists 113 attacks by
right-wingers, including 86 at-
tributed to neo-Nazis. Left-wing-
ers were blamed for 1,222 crimes
of violence, the offenders being
brought to book in 129 cases. So
were 256 right-wingers in 1,530
instances reported.
The Federal Republic has
always been a happy hunting
ground for spies, especially in-
dustrial espionage. Last year 50
agents were apprehended.
Dienst Aus Deutschland
Coming to Grips With Vagaries
Of U.& Immigration Policy
Continued from Page 4-A
designed without violating the
privacy of the strangers within
our gates? Can the 2000-mile
border between Mexico and the
U.S. be decently patrolled with-
out bureaucratic snafu?
Congress will be wrestling with
such problems for a long time
perhaps. Eventually Pesident
Reagan will need to face up to
them. When he touches pen to
the ultimate piece of legislation,
he will have to weigh humani-
tarian considerations against na-
tional interests. No small
challenge.
Meanwhile, true to the best of
American traditions, interested
citizens descendants of immi-
grants should be vigilant in
pressing for fair labor standards,
health care, due process, and
education for the millions of up-
rooted hungering for that special
kind of liberty this nation alone
can afford.
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* ne Jewish FToridam
y, August 28.1!
rap ______
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-----mdJBWIBIII'luiiuMui' k-iiumj,
mi 14-a------i'ne jewisn r lonaian r nuay, oepmmuer n, jw
JDL on A Hack
Nazi Collaborator Knocked Down
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A L'5-year-old member of
the Jewish Defense League
attacked Boleslavs Mai
kovskis. a 75-year-old Lat-
vian immigrant accused of
collaboration with the
Nazis in 1941 and 1942,
during deportation pro-
ceedings against Maikov-
skis in the Immigration and
Naturalization court in
Federal Plaza here.
Identified by the JDL as Mar-
tin Schwartz of Brooklyn, Sch-
wartz reacted with rage when
Maikovskis' defense attorney
said he had "proof" that some f
the prosecution witnesses had
bed in describing Maikovskis'
wartime record in Latvia.
Screaming "you're a lying
bastard." Schwartz rushed
toward Maikovskis, grappled
with him and knocked him to the
floor. Four court attendants
pulled Schwartz off Maikovskis.
The hearing was resumed after
Schwartz was removed from the
courtroom.
SCHWARTZ WAS one of 20
JDL members who came to the
Federal Plaza in lower Manhat-
tan to demonstrate against Mai-
kovskis, who was sentenced to
death in absentia in the mid-
1960s by a Riga court as a "mass
murderer." Maikovskis has been
fighting deportation by the U.S.
Immigration and Naturalization
Service since 1977. The INS
claimed Maikovskis lied about
bis role as a member of a wartime
pro-Nazi Latvian police force to
gain entry into the United States.
Five of the 20 JDL demonstra-
tors were allowed to take seats in
the courtroom. However, only
Ultra-Orthodox Condemned
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
One of Israel's leading Judaic
scholars. Prof. Ephraim Urbach
of the Hebrew University, sharp
ry condemned ultra-Orthodox
elements trying to put an end to
the archaeological excavations in
the City of David.
Urbach. president of the Israel
Academy of Sciences, a Hebrew
University profession emeritus of
Talmud, and himself an Ortho-
dox Jew. spoke at the Hebrew
University amphitheater on Mt.
Scopus before hundreds of schol-
ars from 24 countries who
gathered here for the World Con-
gress of Jewish Studies.
URBACH SAID the attack on
the archaeologists was an attack
on archaeology and science in
general. He attacked Ashkenazic
hief Rabbi Shlomo Goren.
whose intervention in the matter
he said was "totally unwarranted
and unjustified."
Violence and protests by the
ultra-Orthodox caused part of the
dig to be closed temporarily near-
ly two weeks ago. The Ultra-
Orthodox, supported by the two
Chief Rabbis, maintain that there
is an ancient Jewish cemetery in
the area, and that the ex-
cavations are therefore a dese-
cration of the graves.
Schwartz lost his self-control and
attacked the defendant, ac-
cording to Arnold Weinstein.
JDL national director.
Weinstein told the Jewish Tel-
egraphic Agency that the 20 JDL
members were allowed to enter
the Federal Plaza and to stage a
peaceful protest. He said the
demonstrators first recited
morning prayers and that he then
read a statement aloud, declaring
that "this is no longer a time for
words but for action the
prayer and the fist-' a refer-
ence to the JDL emblem of a
clenched fist and the slogan
"Never Again."
WEINSTEIN ALSO told the
JTA that the JDL was not claim-
ing responsibility for the fire-
bombing of Maikovskis' home in
Mineola. Long Island, "but we
applaud it and we would only
wish that this would happen to
every Nazi and Jew-hater living
in America." Weinstein said he
had been informed that Sch-
wartz, who was in the custody of
his attorney, had been arrested.
He said he assumed Schwartz
would be booked for a hearing for
the attack on Maikovskis.
The fire-bombing, in which
damage proved to be slight, was
the second such action at the
Maikovskis home. In August.
1978, the suspected Nazi war
criminal was shot in his home by
unidentified assailants. He was
hit in the right knee bv a bullet
but recovered soon afterwards.
Officials of the JDL. which had
been picketing Mailkovskis'
home, denied any connection
with the shooting but applauded
it.
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Friday, September 11, 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
in's Autonomy Plan 'Only Path'
tot West Bank Arabs Voice Their Sharp Rejection
XJHORGEL
riv (JTA) -
Minister Yitzhak
lid that Premier
. Begin's auton-
\s the only path to
r, Israel will wait
Idea is accepted by
kstinians. But a
fessection of West
Irab leaders vir-
unanimously
it in weekend radio
Lamination of the sum-
Bn Alexandria between
. Egyptian President
dat. Shamir said: "The
eting showed the au-
Llan is not dead. All
bns the various Pal-
Ideu, the Jordanian
are pure dreams
and the only real policy to strive
for to achieve peace is the Camp
David agreement."
HE SAID it would give the
local Palestinians a chance to
elect their own advisory council
and help negotiate the future of
the West Bank. "It is a great
achievement for them," Shamir
said. Adding that if they reject
t hi* plan "we will continue as we
have done and will wait for them
until they are convinced that this
is the only way to advance and
make progress.
But Bethlehem Mayor Elias
Freij, generally regarded as one
of the most moderate of the West
Bank leaders, told an interview-
er: "We won't accept it (the au-
tonomy plan and the Camp Da-
vid accords). There is nothing in
it which will induce us to accept
it."
Raymonda Tawil, a journalist
and writer from Ramallah who is
an outstanding Arab nationalist
and frequently briefs foreign cor-
respondents on whom she has
great influence, said: "For us, it
has no meaning because they (the
Israelis, Egyptians and Ameri-
cans) are taking the decisions and
we are the people who should
take the decisions .
"The Americans and Israelis
have failed to find an alternative
to the PLO for 14 years. I think it
is high time that they draw the
lesson and go and talk to the
PLO."
MUSTAFA DUDIN, a large
landowner, former Jordanian
government minister and now
head of the Hebron-area Arab
Village League, complained that
the autonomy plan is not clear.
"Egypt's ideas are so different
from those of the Israelis, and so
it is not clear. I believe that
Arabs and Jews should live to-
gether and search for peace. It is
not a problem of encouraging the
Palestinians but of having a clear
and sharp policy to attract the
Palestinians to it." Dudin is be-
lieved to be one of the West Bank
leaders with whom Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon is now seeking
a dialogue.
Freij is believed to be another,
but Freij said: "The answer is
not with the local mayors. They
were elected in 1976 but not as
political leaders. None of the
mayors and leaders can be de-
scribed as leaders having any
authority to negotiate with any
of the parties Israel. Egypt
and America on political mat-
ters concerning the Palestinian
people."
IBRAHIM DUKAK. an elo-
quent Communist member of the
Nationalist National Guidance
Council, said only an internation-
al is a great achievement
for them Palestinians). .If they
reject the plan we will
continue as we have
done and will wait for
them until they are con-
vinced that this is the
only way to advance and
make progress.'
Yitzhak Shamir
al conference (in which the Soviet
Union would presumably take
part) can solve the Palestinian
problem. "The problem is not to
find Palestinians. It is to find real
representatives of the Palestin-
ians to share these talks. I very
much doubt that they will be able
to find any, unless they want to
falsify the will of the Palestin-
ians." he said.
"The Arabs have time on their
side. That is the difference be-
tween the Palestinians and the
Zionists. The Palestinians have
more patience. Time is on their
side."
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday. September 11, 1981
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{European Rabbis at Conference
By EDWIN EYTAN
JUCHAREST (JTA) -
jef Rabbis from over half a
en countriaa gathered here for
first-ever major Jewish con-
nce held in an East European
ttntry Rumanian Chief Rabbi
jses Rosen officially welcomed
. dozens of rabbis, teachers and
nmunity heads who are st-
riding the convention of the
npean Rabbinical Conference.
|Among the participants were
uef Rabbis Immanuel Jakobo-
from Great Britain; Rene
iuel Sirat. France; Elio Toaff.
||v; and M. Toaff. Holland.
bbbi Fabian Schoenfeld. past
sident of the Rabbinical
jncil of America, attended
tm t he U S. as an observer.
conference began its
sion by adopting a unanimous
solution condemning the
onst attack on a synagogue
Vienna last Saturday. Rosen
jidemned the "Nazi-like attack
5ich resulted in the death of two
iccent victims'* and the
tandinn of 18 persons. He
lied on "all the nations of the
Jrld to prevent the renewal of
Crist methods which certain
Arab terrorists now use."
MANY OF the conference par-
ticipants were surprised by the
unequivocal terms Rosen used to
condemn the attack and those re-
sponsible. Rumania has recog-
nized the Palestine Liberation
Organization as the sole repre-
sentative of the Palestinian
people and has granted the PLO
bureau in Bucharest diplomatic
status.
Rosen also told the conference,
which was chaired by Jakobovita,
that he hoped Chief Rabbis from
other East European countries
"might soon" attend similar
rabbinical meetings. Rumania,
the host, was the only East Euro-
pean state represented for the
time being. Two young yeshiva
students from Bulgaria attended
in a private capacity.
The conference, whkh met
behind closed doors, also
discussed the Soviet Jewish
dropout problem and possible
Jewish reactions. Rosen told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
he personally favored cutting off
all aid to those who chose to
remain in Vienna and opt for
other countries than Israel. He
said he fears that a continuing
high proportion of dropouts
might jeopardize the Soviet emi-
gration process.
THE RUMANIAN Chief
Rabbi reportedly made a similar
statement at the conference,
stressing the need for an open
door policy for emigration and
warning that a continuation in
the number of dropouts might
have dire consequences in other
countries as well.
Jewish emigration from Ru-
mania is expected to approach
this year the figure of 1,000. Last
year 950 Jews left for Israel and
the figure for the first seven
months for 1961 reportedly is
550.
There are some 35,000 Jews
registered with the Jewish com-
munity left in Rumania, with half
of them living in Bucharest. The
rest is scattered in Jassy. Clug,
Targul, Mare and other pro-
vincial centers. In Bucharest
alone. Rosen told the meeting,
minvans are held daily in 12
synagogues and 20 are open on
Saturdays and for important
holidays.
Knesset Defers Action
On David Excavation
[ome For Aged Receives Federal
Support To Study Bereavement
The National Institute of
jng has awarded a three year
ini totaling more than
85.000 to the Miami Jewish
|tme and Hospital for the Aged
icamine the characteristics of
pavement among persons over
55. The project will be
Bducted by the Stein Gerontol-
fcal Institute, the research.
ining. and planning division of
Miami Jewish Home, and is
tected to provide new informa-
to determine the role of sup
live* services in the communi-
t'The significance of our be-
vement study will be the
iduct of basic research focused
improving the functioning of
elederly people during a
tical period in their lives,"
nmented Fred D. Hirt, Execu
Director of the Miami Jewish
"We can evaluate their
erience to improve, where
pessary, the responsiveness of
community support
Hems," he said.
'Too often, when older people
their spouse they change
living habits with the
ative consequences, becoming
ially isolated, depressed, and
endent," said Harold Beck,
sident of the Miami Jewish
"One goal of this study is
[understand what supports are
ded to maintain the surviving
fuse as an active and indepen-
nt person in his or her commu-
lesearchers conducting the
ivement study will nmmim
effects -of family, friend, and
ncy supports on changes in
'sical and psychosocial
ctioning over a 16 month
following the death of the
1 in a sample of approxi-
400 survivors. The study
examine the role of gender
age in coping with bereave-
at, and will compare conae-
[ces arising from a sudden
h versus those arising from
^ illness. In order to
Pine effects from a range of
pportive persons and agencies,
study win include persona
nK in institutional as well a*
smunity settings. Comparison
results on physical and psy-
cl functioning from survi-
with comparable samples of
er adults will serve to specify
Particular types of problems
*nenced in the bereavement
nation
results will help form a
" of bereavement which will
* the role of supportive
networks. The application of this
will allow intervention in the
anticipated course of bereave-
ment, with a positive outcome,"
Mr. Hirt indicated.
Heading the research team is
Dr. Martin Fafetti, Research
Director of the Stein Gerontolog-
ical Institute, and Dr. Jeanne
Gibbs, a research associate with
the Institute, who has studied be-
reavement and widowhood for
the past seven years, most
recently on a post-doctoral fel-
lowship supported by the
National Institute of Aging.
The Stein Gerontological In-
stitute at Douglas Gardens was
founded in 1976, and endowed by
Louis and Bessie Stein in 1980.
The Institute conducts both
basic and applied research in the
field of gerontology, and offers
accredited training seminars and
institutes for nurses and other
service providers throughout the
state of Florida. The planning
division of the Institute works on
a contractual basis with govern-
mental agencies end health care
and social service institutions to
provide service delivery planning
and needs assessment studies.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset has decided to refer
the issue of the two Chief Rabbis'
ban on further excavations at the
City of David to the Education
and Cultural Affairs Committee.
The debate, for which the Knes-
set was called back into special
session during its summer recess,
was remarkably quiet and short,
unlike the controversy over the
last few weeks between the re-
ligious and scientific com-
munities.
Labor Alingment spokesmen
said they feared the ruling by the
Chief Rabbis, based on the con-
tention that there are ancient
Jewish cemeteries at the site but
disputed by archaeologists and
academics, heralded an assault
by the religious leaders on
scientific inquiry.
EDUCATION Minister
Zevulun Hammer appealed for
restraint and compromise. He
said he was against any in-
terference with archaeology in Is-
rael, which was helping Israel
discover its roots and lend ad-
ditional support for Israel's re-
turn to its historic homeland.
While the Knesset was dis-
cussing the City of David dig, the
Chief Rabbinical Council was in
session to discuss the same issue.
The Council announced that it
was urging the government to
halt all excavations there imme-
diately, remove the ar-
chaeologists from the site, cancel
the excavation license and of-
ficially declare the entire
southern slope of the Temple
Mount and ancient Jewish ceme-
tery now in the hands of the chief
rabbinate.
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren told Israel Radio
after the meeting that a press
conference in Jerusalem by dis-
tinguished academics "made me
somewhat skeptical about
modern scientific and academic
research." The academics
presented documents, with texts
and maps to shore up their con-
tention that there were no Jewish
graves at the dig site.
GOREN BROUGHT politics
into the issue by saying he was
sure that Hammer, a leading
member of the National Religious
Party, would obey his religious
injunctions as he represented the
religious community "who are
the only ones to have voted for
him."
Hammer's reaction to the Chief
Rabbi's instruction to him to
withdraw the City of David ex-
cavation license and halt work
there at once was to say he would
immediately ask the Attorney
General for a ruling on who gives
orders for such matters. Pending
the Attorney General's reply, he
woulc take no action in the
matter Hammer said.
JTA Report by Hugh Orgel
Behind the Headlines
Labor Party in Trouble
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Labor Party, which ruled the
roost for almost 30 years, is beset
by internal difficulties which now
Argentian Haunted
Weaknesses Plague the Gov't.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Although disappearances of Jews
and others have stopped, and ter-
rorism of the right and left has
been largely curtailed. Argentina
is haunted by both its past ex-
cesses and its present weakness-
es, the International Council of
B'nai B'rith was told this week.
Warren Eisenberg, director of
the Council, said in a report
released here during the annual
meeting of the ICBB that the
current military government of
Gen. Roberto viola is seeking a
"middle ground" as it struggles
for survival.
EISENBERG VISITED Ar-
gentina and several other South
American countries last spring,
meeting with B'ani B'rith and
other Jewish community leaders,
members of the "grass roots,"
journalists, human rights activ-
ists and governmental officials.
Eisenbecg reported that condi-
tions have substantially im-
proved over the mid-1970s and
that there was "a definite mood
among many Jews that past ex-
cesses must be buried." They
feared that continued rehashing
"will undo any chance of
strengthening the new govern-
ment" of President Viola, who,
they believed, is their Ifest hope
of containing anti-Jewish be-
havior.
The Jewish community's chief
concern is for an improved
economy, Eisenberg reported.
"There is incipient fear that a
decline in trie economy will result
in scapegoating of the Jewish
community, he declared.
EISENBERG STATED that
"a general atmosphere or
uneasiness and disquieting which
has grown out of instability in
the country's economy and
political structure."
The major problem facing the
35.000 Jews of Chile is compla-
cency, Eisenberg said. The
Jewish community lives com-
fortably and is "deeply immers-
ed" in all aspects of Chilean life.
The result is apathy, and accord-
ing to the organized Jewish
community there are less than
20,000 people who identify them-
selves as Jews and participate in
Jewish communal affairs.
In Uruguay, where the Jewish
population is 50,000 (out of a
total population of 3 million), the
suspension of many traditional
liberties by a military dictator
ship has brought unease, Eisen-
berg said. While the country
remains "relatively tranquil" and
the people Jews and non-Jews
alike look to a re-
democratization, young Jews are
making abya to Israel at a rate
that is the highest in the conti-
nent.
Eisenberg said that Argentine
Jews protest anti-Semitic acts.
"But their isolation makes it dif-
ficult for them to be effective
without help from the outside,"
he declared. "On the surface, the
situation is far quieter than the
stormy debate inside the United
States suggests. Americans must
remember that the U.S. has
limited leverage on Argentina,
and what they have should be
used effectively." On the other
hand, he noted, "ignoring the
leverage we have will send the
wrong message to Argentina."
IN OTHER nations he visited
Brazil, Chile and Uruguay
Eisenberg said anti-Semitism, if
not dead, is not flagrant. He re-
ported that the basic dilemma for
Brazil's 170,000 Jews "is the de-
gree of discomfort they feel in a
society which has, historically
not evinced strong signs of anti-
Semitism." Nevertheless, there is
unlike Americans, who seek com-
promise as a means of resolving
issues, Argentinians cling to
their excessive views, which
frequently results in a collision of
forces and a search for someone
to blame.
Viola is viewed "as a creature
of the three-man junta which is
beholden to other military who
are ultimately controlled by lower
ranking forces, including Nazi
extremists and other anti-
Semites," Eisenberg reported.
Nevertheless, most Argentinians
want Viola to succeed, fearing
"more repressive measures in the
name of quelling opposition of
criticism" of the government, he
added.
Crime Watch
The Naomi Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold the first fall meeting
on Monday, Sept. 14 at 8 p.m. at
the Tamarind Apartments Club-
house. The program will be "How
to Prevent Encounters of the
Third Kind." Guest speaker will
be Ms. S. Patish, who is a mem-
ber of the board of directors of
Crime Watch.
threaten to split it. There are
ideological and organizational
differences between the followers
of party Chairman Shimon Peres
and former Premier Yitzhak
Rabin: between branches in Tel
Aviv and Jerusalem and the
kibbutzim; between the younger
generation and the older estab-
lishment leaders; and between
the Ashkenazim and Sephardim.
As if this weren't enough, the
party's articulate and most
dovish member of the Knesset,
Yossi Sarid, has charged that the
organization has degenerated
into a kind of "Likud B." In a
radio interview last weekend, he
said the party had spent the first
four years in opposition
achieving a degree of unity but
had failed to work out a new pol-
itical policy whkh would attract
the electorate and make it vote
Labor back into power.
SINCE THE elections this
year and Labor's renewed defeat,
the party has been rent by
personal and regional squabbles
instead of embarking on a frank
and fruitful discussion of a party
platform, Sarik said. "Peres and
Rabin are like Siamese twins,
joined by internal organs which
cannot be separated," he said.
"They should either work to-
gether to evolve a bold new policy
or step down together to make
way for another leader."
As an example of the lack of
initiative, Sarid cites Pares' re-
sponse to the plan recently pro-
posed by Crown Prince Fahd of
Saudi Arabia. "Instead of
welcoming the new approach
of Saudi readiness at last to rec-
ognize Israel, even though on*
terms and within a framework
unacceptable to Israel Peres
rejected it out of hand, just as
(Premier Menachem) Begin did.
Rabin at first showed some in-
terest, but then backed down .
Continued on Page 6-B
"Jewish Floridian.
Miami. Florida Friday. September 11.1981 Section B


y, August 28.1
""TV&'t-U l*ie Jewish Klohdiari / Friday, September 11. 1981

Newcomers Reception
In South Dade
The South Dade Shalom Committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation in cooperation with The Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami is sponsoring a Newcomer
Reception on Thursday evening. September 17. at 7:30 p.m. for
new residents of South Dade. The open house will be held at the
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida Greater Miami
Jewish Federation South Dade office.
The evening's program will afford new residents of the
community an opportunity to meet with representatives from
South Dade area synagogues and temples, get acquainted with
other new families in the South Dade Jewish community, and
learn more about the activities and services provided by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and its family of agencies.
Workshops
Offered Hebrew
Educators
Workshops in Methods of
Teaching Tshuvah. Crafts for the
Hobdays. Values Approach in
Teaching the holidays will form
the first of two workshop ses-
sions co-sponsored by the He-
brew Educators Alliance and the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, to be held or. Sunday.
Sept. 13. from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m.
at 4200 Biscayne Boulevard.
Miami.
A lunch and meeting beginning
at 12:30 p.m. will preceed the
first workshop series scheduled
for 1:30 p.m. through 3 p.m.
Leading these workshops will be
Rabbi Label Shapiro. Marsha
Kolman and Stephanie King.
Rabbi David Lehrfield. Ami
Gilad and Yossi Shohat.
Zahava Sukenik. president of
the Hebrew Educators Alliance,
stated that this would be the first
of a series of workshops to be
presented through the coming
year. Working closely with Mr.
Sukenik are vice presidents.
Shula Ben David and Gladys
Diamond, and secretary. Michael
Ashbal.
JVS Presents
College Seminar
The Jewish Vocational Service
and Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center will present a
free "How To'" seminar for stu-
dents and their parents who are
in the process of selecting a col-
lege. The program will be held on
Tuesday. Sept. 22. at 7:30p.m. at
the MAR-JCC. North Miami
Beach
The program will include three
workshops: College selection and
application: Costs and financial
aid: and. Selecting a major. The
workshops will be led by special-
ists from each field to help an-
swer questions pertaining to the
college selection process.
Report On
Family JCC
For Miami Beach
The formal opening of the new
family oriented Jewish Com-
munity Center on Miami Beach
has been set for the weekend of
October 24 and 25. with classes
for adults and after school activi-
ties for youngsters getting
underway on October 26.
According to Gerald K. Sch-
wartz. Miami Beach JCC presi-
dent, kick-off activities will in-
clude a cocktail party and bar-
becue on the new JCC site at 4221
Pine Tree Drive.
"We are calling this center
Miami Beach JCC North."
says Schwartz, "and it will house
activities for children, recrea-
tional classes for adults, and
family programs. Our services for
seniors will remain headquar-
tered at 25 Washington Avenue,
which will now be called Miami
Beach JCC South."
Schwartz added that two pro-
grams for preschool age children
will begin the week of September
14. "Mommy and Me" will be
conducted at the M iami Beach
North facility on Mondays and
Thursdays, the Two Year Old
Play Group will take place on
Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Friday.
"These two programs are being
started as quickly as possible in
order to let them run a full nine
months during the school year."
Schwartz said.
In the weeks before the open-
ing of the new center, members of
the Miami Beach JCC board are
telling the story of the family
orientation and function of the
new facility to groups in the com-
munity. Debbie Schwartzberg is
chairing the effort, with the
assistance of Vicki I .and and
Hope Fuller.
"It is going to be an exciting
year.*" notes Schwartzberg. "The
JCC is going to be an important
addition to the quality of family
life on Miami Beach. Our goal is
to be as many things as possible
to as many people as practical in
meeting recreational, cultural,
and educational needs and in-
terests.'"
Tax Changes Cancer League
The Sisterhood of Beth Torah
Congregation will hold its general
meeting on Wednesday. Sept. 16
at 8 p.m. Highlighting the meet-
ing will be discussions led by
Michael Huberman and Ellen
Margaretten on the new tax
changes.
Emma Lazarus Meets
The Emma Lazarus Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its first
luncheon meeting of the season
on Thursday. Sept. 17 at noon, at
the Singapore Hotel, Miami
Beach.
Morton Towers
Hodanah
The Morton Towers Chapter ol
Hadassah will hold their opening
meeting of the season on
Monday. Sept. 14 at 11:30 a.m.
at the American Savings Bank.
Miami Beach
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
Part Tims
TEMPLE EMETH
CONSERVATIVE CONG
5780 W Ananuc Ava, Deray Bch. 33445
NO HEBREW SCHOOL
Maf Resume And Salary chabed
To Abcee M*M Alt HA Bloom
Investiture Monday For Judge Farina
Formal investiture of Dade
County Circuit Court Judge
Joseph P. Farina, recently ele-
vated from the county court by
Governor Bob Graham, will be
held Monday, at 12:15 p.m. in
on behalf of Greater Miami at-
torneys.
Paul Lipton. past president of
the North Dade Bar Association,
and Richard Alhadeff. president
of the Miami Beach Bar Associa
tkm. will participate in the cere-
monies.
A resident of Dade for 26
years. Judge Farina received his
B.A. from George Washington
University, also studied at the
University of Miami and was
graduated from the University of
Florida College of law He was
appointed to the county court by
Gov. Graham in 1979. and elected
to a four-year Usrm without orjov
sit ion last year. ^"^
He served as a Miami Sho-.
councilman after his term
mayor and was vice chairman!!
the Areawide Water Qu^
Management Plan in 1978 &
also was a member of the Da*
County Water and Sewer Bmh
in 1976. "**
He served as vice presida*
and president-elect of the N^
Dade Bar Association, is a man-
ber of the North Shore Hospit*:
Advisory Board and was a rrer&
ber of the United States Military
Academy Selection Board
Joseph P. Farina
Courtroom Four-Two of the Dade
County Courthouse
Chief Judge Gerald
Wetherington will preside at the
ceremonies, which are open to the
general public. Judge Wethering-
ton has assigned Judge Farina,
former mayor of Miami Shores,
to the criminal division of the cir
curt court, effective Monday
Judge Farina has been serving in
the county court criminal divi-
sion.
Judge Farina will be robed by
his wife. Frances, a practicing
attorney, and the invocation will
be offered by Thelma Damewood.
chaplain of the Committee of 100
of the Hialeah-Miami Springs
Chamber of Commerce. Repre-
senting the Florida Bar will be
Tobias Simon, a member of the
board of governors with Joe
Unger. president of the Dade
County Bar Association speaking
The Tropical Cancer League
will hold the first meeting of the
new season with a luncheon, on
Friday. Sept. 18 at noon at the
Montmartre Hotel.
Delegates to the recent bien-
nial convention in Denver will
give their reports on the high-
lights of the convention.
NEW IN SOUTH DADE?
The South Dade Shalom Committee
of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
In cooperation with the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami
Cordially invites you to attend
A NEWCOMERS RECEPTION
Thursday. September 17.1981 at 7:30 P.M.
At the Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
Greater Miami Jewish Federation South Dade Office
12401 S.W. 102 Avenue
Meet representatives from South Dade synagogues
And temples, receive Jewish Resource Shalom Booklet
Join with us for a warm, informative evening and meet
other new families in our South Dade
Jewish Community.
No Solicitation o< Funds
Refreshments!
To RSVP and for mort information
Call 251 9334
Answer: Heritage & Tradition
For The Jewish Holidays
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JCC Groups Offer Program Variety

jews in Crisis: The World
,.,..,." will be the topic of a talk
, Arthur Teitelbaum, Director
the Southeast Region of the
nti-Defamation League, on
nday at 7:30 p.m. The lecture
will take place in the Katz Audi-
torium of the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center.
The presentation is the first in
a series on Jewish Issues and
Answers sponsored by the
Synagogues To Be Honored
For Israel Bond Appeals
m unique artistic creation by
. Jewish artist. Phillip Ratner,
picting in bas-relief King
ivid in Jerusalem, will be
laenttd this year to syna-
ues which produce outstand-
' results in Israel Bond High
Py Day Appeals. According to
R. Gerson, Israel Bonds
jieral Campaign Chairman,
[jagogues in Dade County will
: part in this year's appeal.
ssing the theme "From
Bcration Unto Generation."
The bronze-colored bas-relief
L*< an image of King David
h his harp standing over Jeru-
pm against the background of
lunrise. Each copy will be in-
pbed with the congregation's
and the title "David in
liaakun." The word "David"
ii hr.w characters is carved in
corner of the piece, which is
| first of a series of Biblical bas-
rfs Ratner has projected.
fhillip Ratner was trained at
Pratt Institute in New York
now lives and works in
shington, D.C. Having first
[H'd recognition as a sculptor.
has produced tapestries,
ltd glass windows and litho-
thl M well as sculture. He has
kibited at the Smithsonian
Ititution, the Corcoran
lleries and the National
lection of Fine Arts in Wash-
{ton and the Jewish Museum
I New York. The permanent
ctions of the Library of Con-
irbecue Honors
Founders
residenttJf the Miami Region
|Hadassah. Mrs. Linda (Dr.
esi Minkes, and her husband,
Jean and Alvin Sternlieb,
co-host a barbecue at the
nlieb home in Hialeah on
kday at 4 p.m. Mrs. Ruth
kkin. vice president of Na-
iil Hadassah will be guest of
Dr. Mrs. Sternlieb is fund
ping coordinator for the Miami
[ion.
Kate"'1'1'
"minni"" "'Hill
Continental}
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
Wtlcomet
tOu 6jck lo
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mood m on* oM individual
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MOST MAX*
CtOlT CABD5 .
towonta
?34QSW32Av.
n
gress and the White House con-
tain his works.
Ratner has recently been com-
missioned to create ten per-
manent bronzes for display on
the grounds of the Statue of
Liberty, the only sculptures ever
displayed on Liberty Island, with
the exception of the statue itself.
In this year's High Holy Day
Appeal, which marks the 30th
Anniversary of the Israel Bond
Organization. Israel Bonds seeks
to mobilize $50 million. 25 per-
cent increase over the $40 million
recorded last year in 1,100 U.S.
and Canadian synagogues.
Michael-Ann Russell JCC in co-
operation with North Dade
Midrasha, an educational con-
sortium involving the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Temple Adath Yeshurun, Aven-
tura Jewish Center, Beth Torah
Congregation, Temple Sinai of
North Dade, and the JCC. Ann
Salomon is Director fo Adult
Services at the JCC.
On Monday, the South Dade
Jewish Community Center will
present a workshop on the
customs and traditions of the
holidays.
Leading the session will be
Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz, spiritual
leader of Havurah of South
Florida, and Shully Pfeffer, an
art and Hebrew teacher. The
session will run from 8 to 10 p.m.
A special High Holy Days
Gourmet Cooking Class spon-
sored by the South Dade Jewish
Community Center will take
place Wednesday from 9:30 a.m.
to 11:30a.m.
According to Marsha Botkin,
Adult Services Supervisor at the
South Dade JCC, students will
learn to cook Jewish specialties
from soup, right through the
main course and on to desserts.
CAJE Launches Fall
Outreach Project
The National Endowment for
the Humanities, Senior Adult
Outreach Project will launch its
fall season of activities at the
Federation Towers, Miami Beach
on September 10, from 1 to 3 p.m.
Dr. Seymour Liebman, Hispanic
culture historian, will teach 150
senior citizens about Jewish and
Cuban immigrants to the U.S.,
their intentions and integration.
This event marks the second in a
series of programs which accent
Jewish and Latin cultural ex-
change.
Dr. Liebman, lecturer and
author, has for the past 22 years
been a Latin American Per-
manent Adjunct Research
Scholar at the University of
Miami Institute on Inter-Ameri-
can Affairs. He has served as
visiting lecturer at universities in
America, Mexico, Peru,
Argentina, Brazil, France,
England, and Israel.
As the result of a $37,515 eth-
nicity grant awarded during the
spring to the Central Agency for
Jewish Education Library Out-
reach Program, this and other ac-
tivities to follow will be scheduled
over an 18-month period.
Nick De Martino
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Kreutzer Family Highlights
Temple Zion Weekend
Franklin D. Kreutzer. past
president of Temple Zion and
current president of the South-
east Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America, and his wife
Judith, and children, have dedi-
cated the Temple Ballroom in
memory of his parents. Elsa and
Ernst Kreutzer. and have named
it the "Elsa Kreutzer Ballroom."
Following the 10 a.m. memo-
rial unveiling for Elsa Kreutzer to
be held at Mt. Sinai Cemetery
this Sunday, official dedication
services will follow at noon in the
sanctuary at Temple Zion. High-
lighting the services will be litur-
gical renditions performed by
Cantor Benjamin Dickson and
Temple Zion's choir under the di-
rection of Avron Smolensky. the
Temple's music director.
The officers and board of di
rectors will host a buffet lunch-
eon served by sisterhood, assist-
ed by all Temple arms, which will
immediately follow the plaque
unveiling.
Friday evening. September 11.
has been designated as "United
Synagogue of American Sab-
bath."
"This particular weekend will
(Pictured top. left to right) Mrs. Meyer (Jean) Rose,
Region President, and Mrs Alvin (Lois) Enttn, Chairman
of the Executive Committee, toast the beginning of a
recently held Champagne Brunch and day long P"*g
conference held for presidents and representativesofall32
chapters representing over 6.000 members. Included
among presidents of local chapters attending (pictured
lower, left to right) Leslie Riesenberg. Muriel *ayne.
Hilde Smissman, Fran Goodstein. Sylvia Selman, Natalie
Ka\e. Jean Rose /Region President). Ruth Satelson.Ltl
Stecklou. Charlotte Weinberg. Mickey Matlin^lhe
Southeast Florida Region of Women s American ORTan-
nounces the opening of its neu and enlarged offices at the
Heart Association Building. 5220 Biscayne Boulevard.
Miami.
Elsa Kreutzer
be the most memorable to the
Kreutzer family," Dr. Norman N.
Shapiro, spiritual leader said.
Inasmuch as the following morn-
ing, Saturday, their son. Jay, will
be called to the Torah in honor of
his becoming a Bar Mitzvah.
Following this "special occa-
sion." the Kreutzers will host
some 350 guests at a luncheon in
the newly-named Elsa Kreutzer
Ballroom.
Rabbi Kreitman to Speak
At Temple Zion Event
Simon Schwartz. National
President, and Rabbi Benjamin
Z. Kreitman. Executive Vice
President of United Synagogue
of America, will speak at this
Friday evening late services at
Temple Zion. Joseph S. Zipper,
president, announced.
A Viennese Oneg will be co-
hosted by the officers, board of
directors of Temple Zion and
Temple Zion congregants Judith
and Franklin D. Kreutzer. presi-
dent of the Southeast Region of
the United Synagogue of
America, in honor of Schwartz'a
decade of service to the United
Synagogue of America, and
Kreitman's celebration of 40
years in the Rabbinate, following
services.
Rabbi Benjamin Z. Kreitman
Latin Auxiliary Plans
'Night of Nostalgia9
The Latin Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged has announced
that its second annual "Baue," or
Dinner-Dance, will be held on
Saturday. September 26. at
Rainbows, a supper club in South
Miami. Co-chaired by Dorita
Feldenkreia, a Board member of
the Home, and Zaida S. Levin,
who is vice president of the
Auxiliary, the event will begin
with cocktails at 8 p.m.. followed

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The Latin Auxiliary was or-
ganized two years ago in recog-
nition of the need for service of a
large elderly Latin-American
population in Dade County. The
Auxiliary, headed by its Presi-
dent, Solomon Garazi, a vice
president of the Home, is de-
veloping ways to expand cul-
turally sensitive services in both
the long term care facility and
community out-reach programs
of the Home.
As in the past, each guest will
receive a gift specially made for
them by residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged. Proceeds from this
Dinner-Dance will help the Aux-
iliary provide comprehensive care
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ctannrn koshir


Friday, September 11. 1981 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Rabbi Goldstein Joins
Temple Beth Am Staff
Rabbi Robert Goldstein has
turned his duties as the new
gsociate Rabbi at Temple Beth
Rabbi Goldstein was raised
Longmeadow, Massachusetts.
i 1975 he graduated, cum laude,
pm the University of Massa-
|,USetts. at Amherst with a BA
i a combined major in Religion-
Bychology. In 1977 he received
I MS from Hebrew Union
)llege-Jewish Institute of
eligion in New York, where he
ceived his ordination in 1981.
I While in rabbinic school. Rabbi
Inldstein served as chaplain at
Memorial Sloan-Kettering
Incer Center. Rockefeller Uni-
fsity Hospital and the Jewish
.nd Hospital. During his
K two years o! rabbinic school.
ibi doldstein was the student
i Port Jewish Center in
jut Washington, New York.
J here he dso sen.fd as
principal of their religious school.
Rabbi Goldstein has also been in-
volved in various inter-faith ac-
tivities, participating in inter-
faith services and lecturing at
various churches.
While in rabbinic school Rabbi
Goldstein received many aca-
demic awards. He received the
Rabbi Jack Stern, Jr. prize in
Human Relations, the Samuel
Ellenson Memorial Prize, and the
Joseph M. Levine Memorial Prize
in Midrash.
Rabbi Goldstein's rabbinic
thesis, entitled 'Aspects of
Hygiene in the Pentateuch.''
attempted to disprove the notion
that ancient health laws were
biologically or scientifically
inspired.
Itabhi Goldstein is married to
tne former Faith Klopman. who
u> a teacher.
Pioneer Women Events
er Weinstein. financial
\ .if the South Florida
?uncil ol Pioneer Women, will
hlight the Wednesday. Sept.
meeting of the Aviva Chapter
Pioneer Women with a report
her recall trip to Russia. The
eting will be held at noon in
rivic auditorium of Washing-
r iavinga and Loan Assn. 633
7 Si North Miami Beach.
he meeting will be chaired by
in Steawl, Na'amat chairman
[Aviva Chapter.
Orothy (ioldman. is president
khe chapter, open to the public
Rita Adoff. president of Kinne-
rel Chapter of Pioneer Women,
will spotlight the opening meet-
ing of the chapter. Sunday. Sept.
13 with a report of hei trip to Is-
rael where she visited many of
the organizations installations.
The meeting will take place at
noon in the civic auditorium of
Washington Savings and Loan
Vaan.. 1122 Normandy Dr..
Miami Beach
Leah Naparst. honorary presi-
dent, will be the chairman of this
meeting.
Entertainment and refresh-
ments will be sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Adoff.
Miamians Attend Hillel Confab
Two South Florida leaders of
li B'rith will attend a Sept. 17
rial meeting of the Council of
fish Federations and B'nai
|ith Joint Planning Committee
Hillel Foundations in New
fr City.
laicolm H Fromberg of
|mi Beach, international vice
ident of B'nai B'rith. and Al
den of Sunny Isles, national
|el commissioner, will take
in the meeting. It will review
raft report of National Hillel
Vices bv \he Vinik of
Chicago, the study director.
The national director, which
includes top leaders of Jewish
Federations from throughout the
United States, will assess the re-
port and make judgments on the
recommendations their
practicality, priority and im-
plementation.
Funding for the Hillel
operations is provided both
through B'nai B'rith efforts and
the Combined Jewish Appeal
fund-raising drives carried on by
Jewish federations.
Zion Students Win In Israel Quiz
eventeen students from Tem-
/. ion's Religious School
pig the 11th Annual AMI
cwiedge of Israel Quiz won
d. silver and bronze pins for
i academic year, Joseph S. Zip-
J. president announced.
'inners of the Gold AMI Pins
^e David Cohen. Jason Reis-
Renee Rimland. Faith
Rothman. Kvan Scheffel and
Tamara Yamshon. Silver AMI
pins were awarded to David Mil-
ler and Daniel Sheldon.
Winners of the Bronze AMI
Pins were Brian Burkley.
Deborah Getelman. Jay Kreut-
zer. Allison Krongold. Joel
Lucoff. Kevin Manning. Scott
Shapiro. Robin Welch and
Ronald Welch.
Chiropractic Center Open House
the Tuckinsky Chiropractic
p Center is having an Open
I on Sunday. Sept. 13 from
P> to 5 p.m. to announce the
fing of its new modern fully-
f'Pped Chiropractic heaith-
T facility at 7101 Byron
MM in Miami Beach.
David B. Tuchinsky and
| staff will be on hand to per-
tly acquaint the public with
,practic a healing pro-
ton that is devoted to the
"ntenance of good health
through natural methods.
As a public service, the
chiropractic tests and exams will
be provided free of charge at the
Open House.
This Life Center features the
latest in Chiropractic equipment,
including a multi-faceted X-ray
machine and an automatic film
processor, to insure instant view-
ing of important films.
"" '""My. mosta/tordabf
In Dade County.
[emple Beth Tov
?MSWeihStraat
Nisi
bi Nathan Bryn
*" D. Lederman, President
^ Frtday 8:15 pm. Sat 15
** 7:15 pm. Sunday 8 am.
"yHSajmltlSpjii.
ATTENTION:
Classified ads art not
taken over tha phone. To
order a classified send
$10.00 (20 word limit) to
jtwtoh Florldtan, P.O. Box
012973, Miami, 33101.
Steven Fischman
Heads Lodge
Steven Fischman, recently
elected president of the B'nai
B'rith Sports Lodge will be in-
ducted at the installation dinner
on Sept. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Round Table Restaurant, North
Miami, Colonel Phil Cohen will
conduct the ceremonies.
Guest speaker will be Randy
Schwartz, gold medalist winner
from this past summer's Mac-
cabiah Games.
Other officers to be installed
are Stewart Katz, vice president:
Sidney Jonas, vice president;
Bob Perwein, vice president and
recording secretary: Peter Cohn.
vice president: George Erenberg.
vice president. Frank Weisber-
ger, financial secretary and
treasurer: Colonel Phil Cohen
und Lao SteJnman, honorary
presidents.
Thai Chapter Party
The Chai Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will hold its an-
nual membership party at the
home of Mrs. Ruth Sakowitz on
Wednesday, Sept. 16 at 8 p.m.
The Chai Chapter consists of
women from the southwest area,
including Westchester. Kendall
and Kendall Lake"
Mrs. Edith Sirull is president.
Molly Beckerman is membership
chairman and her committee in-
cludes Pearl Wallen. Jeanne
I'inkelstein and Bess Sokol.
lay Kaiser, Vice President of Lunson's Miami based men's
I ear chain, ileft) is slated to receive li special award from the
State of Israel and the Great Miami Israel Bonds Organization
'it a dinner to be held in his honor in February. The award will
recognize Kaiser for his contribution to the welfare of the
Jewish State through participation in the Israel Bonds program
and for his activity in numerous Jewish philanthropic and serv-
ice groups. Discussing plans for the upcoming Kaiser tribute is
Gary H. Gerson. General Campaign Chairman of the Israel
Bonds Organization.
Celebrate 5742
with a taste of tradition!

<8>
Manischewitz
QUAUTY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kashruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis. P.O. Box 214. Jersey City. NJ 07303


HBgelMT
'Pitt'?.*
i>Trt I// o
ugnst 28.1
i no

Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. September 11.1981
Irene Cooperman Heads JWV Council Auxiliary
The Dade County Council of
the Ladies Auxiliary. Jewish War
Veterans, will hold its first Coun-
cil of Administration meeting on
Sunday. Sept. 20. at 10 a.m. at
the Washington Savings and
Loan Bldg.. Miami Beach.
The council elected Irene
Cooperman as charter presi-
dent Mrs. Cooperman has been a
member of the Miami Beach
Auxiliary 330 for 30 years, served
twice as Auxiliary President, and
was the Department of Florida
JWVA president in 1965.
Other officers serving this year
with Mrs. Cooperman. are
Pauline Duke. Sr. Vice-
President: Ruth Geoghegan. Jr.
Vice-President: Hilda Michel.
Treasurer; Tanya Levine.
Recording Secretary; Minna
Pelt*. Corresponding Secretary;
Bess Spector. Chaplain;
Charlotte Mittler. Conductress;
Claire Greenwald. Patriotic
Instructor; Sara Ross. Historian;
and Ann Friedman. Guard.
The twelve Auxiliaries in the
Dade County Council are 174
Norman Bruce Brown; 223. West
Miami; 243. Murray Solomon;
330. Miami Beach; 384.
Homestead-Naranja: 402. Four
Freedoms; 677. North Shore:
681. Hialeah-Miami Springs; 682.
Abe Horrowitz: 698. Point East:
723. Harry H. Cohen; and 778.
South Dade.
Irene Cooperman
^*****^C
Bar Mitzvahs
Robert SheUou
Florida Region
Mem Clubs
The Florida Region of the Na-
tional Federation of Jewish
Men's Clubs will hold its 20th an-
nual awards and installation
dinner-dance on Sunday evening.
Sept. 20. at Temple Beth Moshe
Congressman William Lehman
will be the installing officer and
Jack Lish. president of the
National Federation will be key-
note speaker.
Past Region and Men's Club
presidents will honored. Those
who will be installed are Robert
"Bob'' Shellow, president; Ferde
Peltz. Ed Weiner. Richard Rosen,
Peter Hornik. Paul Novak. Sam
Calland. Robert Weinreb. Ben
Waldman. Marshall Bress and
David Cohen, vice presidents.
Other officers to be inducted
are Edward I. Rosenfeld,
secretary; Jules Burdick,
treasurer; and Herb Zemel, par-
liamentarian.
The Florida Region consists of
17 temples in the conservative
Jewish faith
Fashion Show
The Aliyah Chapter of Hadas-
sah is having its first monthly
meeting on Tuesday. Sept. 15 at
7:46 p.m. at Kings Creek Village
Community Center. A fashion
show by Reggiani will highlight
the evening.
The Chapter is having its an-
nual family picnic and fun day on
Sunday. Sept. 27 at 11 a.m. at
Matheaon Hammock Park.
Renanah Hadassah
The Renanah Chapter of
Hadaaaah will hold their first
season's meeting on Monday,
Sept. 14 at noon at Washington
Savings, 1133 Normandy Dr.
Guest speaker will be Eileen
Lip p. administrative assistant to
Walter Dart land, consumer ad-
vocate. Her topic will be "Con-
sumer Issues."
DR. AND MRS. JAY FINE
Dr. and Mrs. Jay (Edith) Fine
j will become Bar and Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday morning. Sept. 12,
' i Temple Sinai of North Dade.
The Fines, who are members of
Temple Sinai, have studied in the
congregation's Adult Bar and
Bat Mitzvah program under the
guidance of Rabbi Kingsley and
Cantor Irving Shulkes.
DAVID LOWY
David Scott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Lowy will be called
to the Torah as Bar Mitzvah on
Sept. 19 at 9 a.m. at Temple
Adath Yeahurun.
The celebrant is a student in
the Religious School in the pre-
confirmation class, and is active
in the Youth Group. He is an
eighth grade student at Norland
Junior High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lowy
will host the Kiddush following
the services in honor of the oc-
Enjoy a Brighter
Outlook on Life
Hav* your window* cieansd
urolesslonslty
r mmm*mm A A nmtty *
Phone 271-3354
casion.
ADAM GORDON
Adam David, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Barry Gordon was called to
the Torah as Bar Mitzvah on
Sept. 7 at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is an eighth
grade student in the Day School.
He is a member of Kadima and a
Derech Eretz honor roll student.
He visited Israel this summer
with the Temple Youth Group.
He is a member of the school
service organization and on the
yearbook staff.
Special guests included great
"grandmothers, Esther Silverman,
Jenny Pianin and Tillie Good-
man; grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Phil Silverman and M
Jack Gordon.
RANDOLPH GOODMAN
Randolph Shaw, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Goodman, will
be called to the Torah aa Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday evening,
Sept. 12, at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in
the Religious School and is a
seventh grade student at Cardi-
gan Mountain School, New
Hampshire.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Goodman
will boat the Kiddush following
the services.
Special guests will include
grandparent*. Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Goodman and Mr. and
Mrs. Coleman Stutz; and Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Freedman
from Akron. Ohio.
JAY KREUTZER
Jay Ernst, son of Mr. and Mrs
Franklin D. Kreutzer, will ob-
serve his Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Zion on Saturday morning, Sept
12. Dr. Norman N. Shapiro and
Goodman
Cantor Benjamin Dickson will
officiate
The celebrant is an eighth
grade student at Glades Junior
High School and graduated from
the Religious School. He is a past
member of Kadima, and is
currently enrolled in the Judaica
High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Kreutzer will
sponsor a luncheon-reception in
honor of the occasion in the Elsa
Kreutzer Ballroom of Temple
Zion immediately following the
services.
Special guests will include
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Jacobs of Clearwater; aunt and
uncle. Mr. and Mrs Jason Lesser
and cousins. Carrie and Robyn of
Clearwater. Out of town guests
will include great aunt. Irene
Knopfmacher and cousins, of Sil-
ver Spring. Maryland: Simon
Schwartz. New Jersey; and
Rabbi Benjamin Z. Kreitman.
New York.
BRADLEY LONDON
Bradley, son of Mrs Jerell
London, will observe his Bar
Mitzvah at Beth Torah Congre-
gation on Saturday evening,
September 12.
The celebrant is a student of
the Religious School and an
eighth grade student at John F.
Kennedy Junior High School.
Among special guests will be
his maternal grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Murray Shay of North
Miami Beach.
SCOTT LEVINE
Scott Daniel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Roy L. Levine, will be called
to the Torah as Bar Mitzvah, on
Saturday morning, Sept. 12 at
Temple Adath Yeahurun
The celebrant is a student in
the Religious School in the Daled
class. He is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Highland Oaks Junior
High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Levine
will boat the Kiddush following
the services in honor of the oc-
casion.
Special guests will include Mr.
Stuart Levine of California, Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Shenkel of Now
York, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Rubin of New York, Mr. Solomon
Braher of Montreal, and Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Lender of Connecti-
cut.
Cake Sale
Harry H. Cohen Ladies Auxil-
iary 723 of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, are sponsoring a Cake Sale
and Flea Mart on Sunday. Sept.
13, at 11 a.m. at Surfside Com
munity Center.
Labor Party in Trouble
Continued from Page IB
This is what I mean by Labor
now being a sort of Likud B,"
Sarid said
"I certainly could not join
Likud A. but I do not feel I am
comfortable in Likud B." he
added. However, he said he
would not leave the party but
work from within and try to move
it somewhat leftward. "What is
needed is for someone to come
forward with a clear, bold policy,
present it to the party executive
and say: Here it is If you are in
terested. I am ready to try to im-
plement it. Sand stated. He de-
clined to suggest any names as to
who might advise and implement
such a plan.
BUT THE dispute that is
possibly more damaging to the
party than any other is that be-
tween the Sephardic and Ash
kenazic groups. This dispute cuts
across all other grounds and
factions within the party.
The dispute erupted last week
during a meeting of the party's
Knesset faction, called to appoint
members to the various Knesset
committees. The session, a
stormv and emotional one, *
described by Abba Ehants qH
of the most depressing meetiaa
I ever attended in my life "fS
session reached such a fever pju
that Peres threatened to wtW
and faction leader Moshe Shahal
submitted his resignat ion. wbjek
was not accepted
Labor Knesset members
formerly of north Africa, couj!
plained that they were not beat
given due raprasenutioo injj
portent Knesset committees Tin
most aggressive stand was taken
by Ra'anan Nairn, who wantedi
seat on the Finance ''.immittn
He said: "I don't want to t
your ?refilte Bah. It makes at
puke We shah have to become i
separate faction within d*
Alignment. You have proved that
1 .abor is not only dovish and uti
religious, but an Ashkenazi pinr
as well."
Rafi Edri. formerly of Morocco
complained that some people a
the faction are beyond the pak
without representation on in
Continued on Page 7-B
1 TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Ortvs
North Miami Beach 947 1435
Rabbi Stmchs Ftesdrnsn
Cantor Ian AJpem Conservators
Friday sight senses 8:15 pjn.
Saturday morning services 8 30
i sj Scott DsnW Levins
SlSV Sept. 13, 7 P.M. Mr A Mrv
SooMChdx
Temple beth am
5860 N. Kendall Dr.
S Mlaml-887-8887
1ST
Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman Associate Rabb.
Family worship ser. FrL. 830 p.m.
Rabbi Robsrt Goldstein wfl
on -Covenant Hops I
Torah sew, 9:15 am. 11:1 S ajn.
"A Nsw Beginning Singlet group
Sun. Sept 13 at 7.30 P.M.
BE H DAVID CONGREGATION
-Miami's Historic Congregation''
Coral Way
2625 S. W 3rd Avenue
South Dads
7500 SW 120th Street
Rabbi David H. Auerbech
Hazzan William W Uoson
Fn 8 p.m.. South Dads
Sat .9a m. Coral Way
Dairy Services st Coral Way
For Information CaH 854-3911
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Wash. Ava.M.8.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. AatX
Sat Mom Ser. 9AM
Sermon 10-x
V.LP. (Very Interested Parana
Sabbath)
Registration No* in Progress
All Departments Religious Sctoo
and Lshrmai Day School
Membership inquiries invited
( lOIW-t Israel of SSE Mas
Masmi't Wont Reform Congngmii
137 NX 19th St.. Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr. S95506S
Senior Rabbi. Haskail M. Bonn
Asst. Rabbi Jeffrey K. Ssfcr
Cantor-Jacob G Bomsisli
Rabbi Saiiun ducuM cen*g>
Nothing more triaf Feetmvt'
Rabbi Bernat win ds.ss ecwt
From Jerusalem K.e'vMi' BtiXH
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101SW. 12Ave
Raooi Msi Shapiro 858-8334
Cantor Leon Sagal
Roee Bsrttn-Eacutfv Secretary
y" Defy Mtnysn
7:45 am. m 7 pjn.
Saturday Services 846 am. 7
pm Sunday Services, 8 am.
Rseervationa tor High Hofy Days
Its)
ttMPLElETHSHOloM--------------
Chess Avs. 8 41 at St 538-7231
Or. Leon Kfonteh, Rabbi UbarsJ
Cantor David Conviasr
Frl.Eve.,8:15p.m.
Sat Mom. 10:45 sjl.___
BETH TORAH
CONGREGATION
1081 N. Mian
Or Man A Upschrtz. Rabbi
Cantor Zvea
947-7138
Conrvsthis
SHAARE TEFKLAH OF KENDALL
8480 SW1M areas CourtS111
.Ha.
IWs
Sabbath asrvicss M0 am.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biacayns Doulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Prone 578-4000
Rabb. Solomon Schltl
Executive Vice President
Reflgious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses ot Worship
Phone: 578-4000
Rabbinical Aaao&atton Ottlca
i.i.'i. 11111111111 Mi,........,
::W:SM^:ft::::W:::::v:;:::;:'
Syhagoguei
Listings
CandMurhtmg Tim?
7:11
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Bivd *"*
Coral Paulas 867-58?
Mtehssl B Eisenstat. Rabb
Fnday Ser'"-*"
Sabbatnberv-.-eaPM
Sermon "The Resu'eciion ot Its
Extended fa
TEMPLE MENORAM
820-75th St.. Miami Base* 33141
Rabbi Msyer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Fftday services at 815bjii
Saturday services at 9a*
TEMPLESINAI 18601*8*,
North Dads Reform CongrsjH*
Ralph P. Kingstsy. Rabb
I. Cook. Asaociita Rat*
aamtzes. Cantor
S. Ramsay. Adrnirsstsw
Sabbath s~ service* *1S*
(730 pjn. Rrst Friday c*
Sebbatti morning tervicei '**
TEMPLE OON -
avJOOMMsrOr &*
Or. ftormen N. Shapiro, Rat*
0A^ws%
FM^aniaisPM un"**""*'
Sat**" ___.-ft*
W5^lWa5
.east <* Atf* f?^"L ms I
ri4 703 AMte "22^5
l mm of Sn5 *"" "\ I
j^ConWrmstg^
SOUTHEAST REOWJI
UHTTEDSYNAOOOOf
'^Of AMERICA
mo
sir
HEBREW CONGnEOATW"
IWEFIaglsrSt.Mlaml"*^
3794863.RabbiLswH LB*!
Oksctor. Union of Arnartea"
7


''riday.-SSpttsmtJer H,"MI7 lire JfetfiiOTrionaiaii'-~23L^
Hadassah National Vice
Conducts Fund Raising
President
Seminar
Laoor Party in Trouble
Ruth Popkin, National Vice
President of Hadassah, will con-
duct a seminar on fund raising for
the Miami Region of Hadassah
on Tuesday, Sept. 22 from 9:45
ii m to 4 p.m. at the Region
Headquarters.
Mrs. Popkin has been active in
Hadassah for over 30 years, has
held many important portfolios,
most recently of which were ma-
jor gifts-coordinator and national
chairperson of HMO fund
raising. She is a member of the
board of trustees of the American
Zionist Youth Foundation,
American Zionist Federation,
I Jewish National Fund and a vice
president of the Long Island
Zionist Federation
Mrs. Popkin and her late hus-
band are three time founders of
the Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center as well as mem-
bers of the Golden Wreath
Society of major donors.
Arrangements for the seminar
are being made by Jean Steinlieb,
fund raising coordinator;
Charlotte Wolpe and Bonnie
Jacobson, big gifts chairpersons;
Natalie Lyons and Clara Smoller.
founders chairpersons; and
Dottie Kobritz. arrangements.
Reservations for the seminar
may be made by calling the
Region office.
Torah Chapter Highlights Installation
The Torah Chapter of Hadas-
sah. will hold the first fall meet-
rig on Monday. Sept. 14 at 12:30
i m. at Temple Zamora.
Installation of officers will
lighlight the meeting. Mrs.
Leonard Wolpe of the National
Hoard of Hadassah and Rose
Lauretz. reelected president, will
bead the slate of officers.
Vice presidents are Ruth
)ubbin. Ann Goldstein. Kate
Gordon. Dora Hill, Olga Issen-
berg, Bea Lieberman and Lee
StigliU. Treasurer is Sadie Fritz;
corresponding secretary. Pear'
Silverman; financial secretary,
Jean Fishman; membership dues
secretary. Helen Barson and par
liamentarian. Ann Goldberg.
There will be a muscial pro-
gram presented by Lillian
Conrad. Ruth Cubbin. Ann Gold-
stein and Paulme Shevin.
Panel Of Judges For Brandeis Lodge
"What's Happening in the
I Courts Today" will be the topic
lof a panel of a Dade circuit court
judge and four county court
Ijudges Monday, Sept. 14, at an 8
Ip.m. meeting of the Brandeis
I Lodge of B'nai B'rith in the Rose
|Samuels room of the Point East
Condominium clubhouse.
Circuit Judge Joseph P.
"arina, former mayor of Miami
shores, will be joined on the
panel by County Court Judges
larvey Baxter. Ted Mastos.
Vrthur Winton and Milton
Starkman. Judge Baxter is for-
mer senior municipal court judge
of North Miami Beach and Judge
Mastos is former assistant state
attorney for Dade County.
Southgate Mini Musical
The Southgate Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its regular
meeting on Monday. Sept. 14 at 1
p.m. in the Terrace Room. The
program will include a mini
musical. Shirley and Frances
Rosenberg are presidium presi-
dents.
ik Hapoalim In New Stock Issue
Rank Hapoalim, a leading
ink in Israel, with consolidated
^sets totalling more than US$
billion has announced its in-
ition to issue a stock and
jtion warrants offering on the
Irael capital market totalling
1600 million (approximately $48
lilhoni This will be the Bank's
tind issue on the Tel Aviv
ock Exchange this year. The
evious issue totalled IS 447
^11 ion. of which the issue to the
iblic was oversubscribed by
tost 30 times.
[The public will be offered
113,000 units, each one con-
sting of 100 shares and 10
option warrants.
In addition, the Bank will offer
to its existing shareholders, its
capital notes holders and its
holders of option warrants
3.431.500 units, each unit con-
sisting of 100 shares and 20
option warrants, at a ratio of one
unit for each 1S250 nominal value
of shares.
Bank Hapoalim maintains over
330 branches of its group in
Israel as well as a network of
branches, offices, subsidiaries
and affiliates in major financial
centers throughout the world
including Miami.
Southern Bell Investment Plans
I Southern Bell announced its
est estimates of the amount to
invested in building new tele-
one facilities in 1981. The new
fistruction bill in South Florida
year should reach $252.5 mil-
In
[In announcing the latest
ires for 1981, Southern Bell
gave early projections for
B2. Preliminary construction
quirements for next year show
[need for a budget here of ap-
)ximately $256.1 million.
["As demand for telephone
vice continues to be very high,
must continue to expand our
facilities so that we can meet our
customers' needs," said Mark
Wilson, Southern Bell spokes-
man.
The $252.5 million estimate
marks the second year in a row
that Southern Bell will construct
over $200 million in new tele-
phone facilities in Dade and
Monroe Counties. 1980's ex-
penditures were $236 million.
Wilson stated. "Our projec-
tions show that the demand for
new telephones in Florida will re-
main strong in spite of the many
economic troubles which are
plaguing other parts of the
country."
EARNEST and STEWART REALTORS inc.
Proudly announces the opening
of their new office at:
1000 PONCE OK LION BLVD.
SUIT! 201
CORAL OAILIS
445-8511
Serving local, regional & international markets in:
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL ACREAGE MANAGEMENT
Ruth Popkin
Mizrachi Women
The Dvorah Chapter of the
American Mizrachi Women will
have its opening meeting on
Sept. 16, at 1 p.m., at the Roney
Plaza. A report on the convention
in Israel will be delivered by
Regina Wang.
Continued from Page 6-B
portant committees During
the elections we shut up. But we
have capable people for every
job." A showdown was post-
poned by Peres who managed to
push through a vote deferring
elections to the Knesset faction
executive and calling for a re-
consideration of committee
appointments when the Knesset
winter terms opens in November.
A FIGHT is also looming for
the post at party secretary gen-
eral, now held by Haim Barlev. It
was at one time thought the post
would be open if Barlev got a
Cabinet post in a Labor-led
government. The post is now
being sought by Uzi Baram, sec-
retary general of the party's
Jerusalem branch, and Elian u
Speiser, secretary general of its
Tel Aviv branch. Both are
trading charges and insults for
the party's loss of the elections.
The situation is further com-
plicated by the party's young
guard group leader, Haim
Ramon, and Sarid. Both contend
that to regain office, the party
should consider replacing the
establishment leaders. Referring
to the squabbles between Peres
and Rabin, and to the fracas over
the post of secretary general.
Sarid said in another interview:
"The party appears to be fuelled
by an irrepressible force of self-
destruction. We have quite
enough of the battles of the Dia-
dochi." This was a reference to
the Macedonian generals who
squabbled and fought for the em-
pire of Alexander the Great after
his death in 323 BCE.
"They regard the Labor move-
ment as if it is their due in-
heritance and which they treat as
their own private property,"
Sarid continued. "These Dia-
dochi must be told now, in no un-
certain terms, that if they cannot
devote themselves together and
immediately to the party's ideo-
logical rehabilitation, they must
relieve the party of the yoke with
which they have burdened it."
South Seas ORT Party
A luncheon and card party will
be given by the South Seas
Chapter of Women's American
ORT on Sept. 19, at noon at
Washington Savings Bank,
North Miami Beach. Evelyn
Klamner is chairman of the
meeting.
Jewish Worship Hour
Rabbi Michael H Eisen-
stat of Temple Judea. Coral
Gables, will aDDear on "The
Jewish Worship Hour" on
Channel 10 on Sunday,
September 13, at 8 a.m.
.
.
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. Whole life A
insurance at
K^Sam prices.
WoP'e who thoughSS !is.a "argaln or
"fe .nsuranoe. NowVou'can To7 T'a whole
^ur Ubwy^SS^ou. how.
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""^Saw"


Pagsfe-B ^the Jewish Floridian / Friday, September 11,1981
The Fuel Adjustment
A Guide to What It Is and How It Works
Fuel eoata have Increased dramatically In recent years, resulting m
higher fuel adjustment charges on cuatomar bills. Evan though fuel
adjustments have been pert ol FPL'a rate structure alnca the Com
party's toraiation In 1925, recent Increases am timulattng question!
by customers. Mere's a reetew of how the fuel adjustment worfce.
1. PURCHASING THE FUEL
FPL'a philosophy is to negotiate for
an adequate fuel supply at the most
,_ economical price. Because residual fuel
f I .CWWy I i oil Is a major component of FPL's
generation mix, dependability of supply
Is a necessity. For reasons of supply
dependability and price com-
petitiveness, Exxon USA holds FPL's
major fuel oil contract. Exxon supplies
approximately 75% of FPL'a residual
fuel oil requirements. The remainder is
supplied by smaller contract and spot
market purchases.
2. CONSUMING THE FUEL
Electricity is supplied to meet customer
needs by operating generating units which are
available (some may be "off-line" for main
tenance and. In the case of nuclear units,
refueling). Units that operate most
economically are scheduled first, with older,
less efficient units, scheduled in an economic
sequence using a sophisticated computer
program. From a fuel standpoint, nuclear units
are most economical; peaking turbines, using
distillate oil. are moat costly
FPL also buys electricity from other utilities
if It can be purchased for less than it woulc
coat the Company to generate. "Coal-by-wire."
imported from Georgia, is an example of a pur-
chase which offsets higher priced oil-fired FPL
generation.
*. THE FUEL ADJUSTMENT
Since fuel costs are a normal utility expense, the must be
recovered In the base rates and/or through the operation of fuel
recovery clauae. In Florida, the PSC determines the fuel cost com-
ponent to be incorporated In base rates. The most recent assignment
for FPL was 1.218a per kwh ($12.18 per 1.000 kwh) which became ef-
fective in May 1975. The amount was representative of fuel coats In
FPL's rate case proceeding at the time.
Whenever FPL's fuel costs vary from this base amount, the fuel ad-
justment compensates for the difference, if fuel costs are above that
allocated for fuel in the base rate, the adjustment ia a charge to the
customer; if it's below the base rate, the adjustment Is a credit to the
customer. 4. CALCULATING THE COST
The fuel adjustment is calculated
using a PSC prescribed formula. By PSC
directive, FPL projects its fuel expenses
for six-month periods, October-March
and April-September. To project fuel
coats many factors are taken into ac-
count. How much electricity is expected
to be generated? Which units will be
available for generation? How efficient
are the units to be used? How much
electricity will be available from other
sources at less cost?
Fuel cost projections are reviewed
and approved by the PSC The differen-
ce between the projected fuel costs for
the period and that allowed to be collec-
ted for fuel in the base rate is applied as
the fuel adjustment.
To help assure that utility operations
are efficient, the PSC uses a generation
performance incentive factor (GPIR to
encourage optimum operation II actual
generating unit performance fails to
meet the projected standards approved
by the Commission, the utility ia
penalized financially. If unit performan-
ce exceeds the standard, the utility ia
awarded a part-but only a part of fuel
costs saved.
5. TRUE-UP
After the six-month period (during
which projected fuel costs were collec-
ted from customers), the PSC reviews
actual fuel costs and fuel revenues. If
the Company's fuel cost projections ex-
ceeded actual fuel costs, the money is
refunded to the customer with ap-
propriate accumulated interest. If the
Company under-collected ita actual fuel
expenses, the Company is allowed to
recover the difference with appropriate
interest.
Naturally, this "true-up" of actual
projected fuel coats isn't determined un
til the six-month period ends. By this
time, fuel cost projections are already Ir
place for the next six months, so the
"true-up" is added or subtracted accor-
dingly from those new projections
during the last three months.
6. VARIABLES
Many factors effect the actual cost of fuel used to generate elec
trlcity. Customer demand for electricity is extremely sensitivie to
weather conditions, for instance. This often means that more expen-
sively fueled peeking units must be employed to meet the needs ol
customers.
Some generating unlta may be off-line for scheduled maintenance,
or even unforeseen repair. This means that other units using more
expensive fuels may be operated to meet customer requirements.
Fuel oil supplies vary according to the stability of world market
conditions. Fuel oil prices may change abruptly and drastically. All
of these factors determine the extent to which the variables actually
affect generating fuel costs
7. AN AUTOMATIC ADJUSTMENT?
Definitely not. Public hearings are nek,
by the PSC every time the fuel adjustment
charge Is changed. Documents on fuel pur
chases, generating unit operation,
revenues collected, and other matters are
provided to the PSC and Public Counsel for
their review and audit. The purpose of a fuel
adjustment is simply to recover legitimate
operating expenses (not recovered in base
rates)
^aP-
7^
PSC
Hearings
0
Dr. Leonard Emmerglick of
the University of Miami,
currently serving as adjunct
professor emeritus of oncology
and law at the Coral Gables
Campus, will offer a course on
"Contemporary Jewish
Ethics," engaged by Temple
Shir Ami of West Kendall,
begin ning Sep tember 13.
Mizrachi Council
Elect Leader
The Florida Council of the
American Mizrachi Women have
elected the following leaders for
1981-82. Regina Wang, preai-
dent: Ruth Zellner, chairmen of
the board; Belle Kohn. recording
secret*ry. Ruth Goluboff and Ida
Arluk. membership; Bess Jacobs,
life membership; Jeanne Finkel-
atein and Znn Zemmel. fund
raising; Lily Stone, community
relations: Blanche Cantor and
Arline Reinhard. child's day;
Rose Shapiro and Ida Suss man,
publicity; Martha Roaenfeldt and
Betty Matza. fresh air-fund;
Ruth Zellner. wills and bequests:
Shirley Gross, chaplin. Herrrua
Reinhard. bulletin editor and
Hana Walsh, field consultant.
Shaare Zedek
Opens Chronic
Care Unit
Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek
Medical Center opened a new 54-
bed chronic care department
recently. The new department
completes the Shaare Zedek total
program for the aged which
includes acute geriatrics, rehabil-
itative therapy day hospital and
home care program.
The American Committee for
Shaare Zedek Hospital of Jerusa-
lem maintains a Southeast
Region Office on Miami Beech.
Saul M. Zabel is Director.
Temple Zion
Open House
Membership "open house" will
continue at Temple Zion every
Sunday from 9:30 a.m. until
noon. Continental breakfast will
be served, according to Joseph S.
Zipper, president of Temple Zion.
President Zipper, his wife, Ina,
and Gerald Goldfarb will co-host
the function. Members of the
Temple's executive board,
general Board of Directors and
professional staff will be present.
Sisterhood
Program
The first fall meeting of Tem-
ple Menorah Sisterhood will be
held Wednesday, Sept. 16, at
noon in the Temple Social Hall.
The program will feature a
tribute to Ann Burstein and Es-
sie Wolf
A membership tea for new
members will be held Thursday.
Oct 15 in the Temple Social Hall.
Laura Rrauer is in charge.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"When thou goett forth to battle and seett among the
captives a woman-of goodly form and wouldest take hert0
thee to wife" (Deut. 21.10-111.
Kitetze
KI TETZE When thou goest forth to battle against thine
enemies, and the Lord thy God delivereth them into thy hands,
and thou carriest them away captive, and seest among the cap-
tives a woman of goodly form, and thou wouldest take her to
thee to wife; then thou shalt bring her home to thy house .
And it shall be. if thou have no delight in her, then thou shalt let
her go whither she will; but thou shalt not sell her at all for
money" (Deuteronomy 21.10-14). "If a man have a stubborn and
rebellious son ... all the men of his city shall stone him with
stones, that he die"IDeuteronomy 21.18-21) The body of a
hanged man "shall not remain all night upon the tree, but thou
shalt surely bury him the same day: for he that is hanged is a re-
proach unto God; that thou defile not thy land" {Deuteronomy
21.23). "Thou shalt not see thy brother's ox or his sheep driven
away, and hide thyself from them: thou shalt surely bnng them
back unto thy brother" (Deuteronomy 22.1) "Thou shall not
take the dam with the young; thou shalt in any wise let the dam
go, but the young thou mayest take unto thyelf" {Deuteronomy
22 6-71
"When thou buildest a new house, then thou shalt make a
parapet for thy roof, that thou bring not blood upon thy house, if
any man fall from thence" {Deuteronomy 22.8). "Thou shalt not
plough with an ox and an ass together. Thou shalt not wear a
mingled stuff, wool and linen together" {Deuteronomy 22 10-lU
The man who "lays wanton charges" against his wife shall be
chastised by the elders of the city. "A bastard shall not enter
into the assembly of the Lord" {Deuteronomy 23.3) "If brethren
dwell together, and one of them die. and have no child, the wife
of the dead shall not be married abroad unto one not of his kin;
her husband's brother shall go in unto her. and take her to him
to wife, and perform the duty of a husband's brother unto her
And it shall be. that the first-born that she beareth shall succeed
in the name of his brother that ia deed" {Deuteronomy 2.5 5-6V.
"An Ammonite or a Moabite shall not enter into the assembly of
the Ijord: because they met you not with bread and with
water in the way. when ye came forth out of Egypt; and because
they hired against thee Balaam the son of Beor from Pethorof
Aram na haraim. to curse thee Thou shalt not seek their
peace nor their prosperity all thy days forever. Thou shalt not
abhor an Edomite. for he is thy brother: thou shalt not abhor an
Egyptian, because thou wast a stranger in his land The children
of the third generation that are born unto them may enter into
the assembly of the Lord" {Deuteronomy 23.4-9) Finally, the
portion ends with a reminder of eternal enmity against a dread
foe: "Remember what Amalek did unto thee by the way as ye
came forth out of Egypt" (Deuteronomy 25.17).
(Tfce recavfitla* ol the Weakly Portion ol m Law Is eitrected tea MM
upon "The Crapnic History ol the Jewish Heritage, edited by P rtoiinin
Ttamlr. (IS. published by SktaftM. The .oiume is available at M Marten
Lane. New Vert, NY tll Jose** ScMang is president ol me society
distributint me veiwme )
Business Notes
Mr B. Anthony Infante. President of Intercontinental
Bank announces the appointment of Luis Rodriguez as a Vice
President of the International Department, and the appoint-
ment of Richard Simeone as an Assistant Vice President and
Commercial Ix>an Officer at the Washington Avenue Branch
Mr. E. Anthony Infante. President of Intercontinental
Bank, announced the appointments of Bradd S. Marker as
Assistant Vice President at its new Brickell Avenue Branch;
James W. Ricketts as Vice President st its North Miami
Branch; Jorge N. Carvallo as Vice President and Manager of iu
Southwest Branch: and Luis A. Jane as Vice President and
Lending Officer at the Hialeah Branch.
Election of Joseph Wallis to the position of Vice President
snd Senior Trust Officer of Jefferson National Bank of Miami
Beach was announced by Barton S Goldberg. President of the
bank which has a full service trust department at its headquar-
ters. Wallis will oversee activities of the trust department which
services branches in Key Biscayne. Normandy Isle, in theGilter
Building, and Sunny Isles
Michcle Lo Cicero has been elected senior vice-president of
Jefferson National Bank of Miami Beach Her election was an
nounced by Barton S. Goldberg, president of Jefferson National
Bank of Miami Beach, a subsidiary of Jefferson Bancorp. Inc
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
CONSULTATION M0 OBLIGATION
LEARN HOW TO LOSE A POUND A
DAY WITHOUT HUNGER
MedtcaHy Supervised
No Contracts
No Harmful Injections or Drugs
Delicious Meals Supplied
MEDICAL WEIGHT
LOSS CENTER, IMC.
235-THIN (8446)
iwia*aaad


i'3emsh tfoncfian Page'
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*
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f
Kenneth Wayne Shapiro
SHAPIROWAGNER
luth Amy Wagner became the
le of Kenneth Wayne Shapiro,
[Sunday, August 30. Rabbi
Lipschitz officiated at the
my which was followed by
eption at Beth Torah Con-
ration.
he bride is the daughter of
and Mrs. Stuart Wagner of
th Miami Beach.
ne bridegroom is the son of
and Mrs. Marvin Shapiro of
erhill.
latron of honor was Aimee
Maid of Honor was Janice
ner; and bridesmaid was
bara Wagner.
st men were Ronnie Shapiro
Mitch Shapiro, and usher
Cliff Wagner.
Weddings
The bride is a graduate of the
Boston University and is a
speech pathologist.
The bridegroom is a graduate
of Florida State University and is
an attorney in Plantation.
The newlyweds plan a honey-
moon in Canada and are making
their home in Plantation.
SHIR-SKLAWER
Miriam Sklawer and Daniel Eli
Shir were married on September
12 at Temple Menorah. Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ismael Sklawer of
Miami.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Shir of
Newton, Mass.
Maid of honor was Esther
Shir; Matron of Honor was
Cathie Sklawer. Bridesmaids
were Lori Green, Hanna Kirsner,
Audrey Goldman. Marcia Sclaver
and Lillian Sklaver.
Best man was Michael Carmel.
Ushers included Lenny Sklawer,
Mark Mitnick, Eugene Rumer,
James O'Neil and Ronnie Mason.
The bride is a graduate of the
University of Florida.
The bridegroom is a graduate
of Boston University.
The newlyweds plan a honey-
moon in London. Italy, and
Greece and are making their
home in Tel Aviv.
Mr. and Mrs.
Peter Mark Hockman
HOCKMANDOLINER
Allison Renee Doliner became
the bride of Peter Mark Hockman
on Sunday, August 16. Rabbi
Barry Altman and Rabbi Meir
Lasker officiated at the ceremony
which was followed by a recep-
tion at the Halifax Club in Day-
tona Beach.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Yorke Doliner of
Onnond Beach. She is a graduate
of Miami Law School.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hockman of
North Miami Beach. He is a
graduate of Miami Law School
and is practicing with the law
firm of Harold Knecht.
The newlyweds plan a honey-
moon to South Carolina and are
making their home in Miami.
mrammro Community Corner
Dr. Leonard Haber. former Mayor of Miami Beach, and J.
Morgan, former publisher, will be the featured panelists
:> pea ring at the first in a series of weekly political forums held
the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center. "What Do You
Inow About Your Candidates?" will be held on consecutive Fri-
lys at 12:30 p.m.. beginning Sept. 11 and concluding on the
rulav before Election Day.
Attending the Sixth Annual Conference on Alternatives in
rwish F.ducation. where 800 Jewish Educators gathered on the
pnpus of Oberlin College in Ohio, were Susan Klein. Dorothy
lerman. Marilyn Harrison. Gary Eisenberg. Annette Laboviu
Jxl Shula Ben David. This meeting brings the total participants
I all CAJE Conference to nearly 5.000 people.
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center. 18900
II 26th Avenue. North Miami Beach, will host Center Sunday
"i Sept 13. from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Designed to let the communi-
xperience the JCC and enjoy the manv activities it offers.
I Michael Ann Russell JCC will feature a day of entertain
pnt. swimming, eating and activities for all ages.
Airman David LefkowiU. son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lef
itz of North Miami Beach, has been assigned to Keesler Air
pee Base. Miss., after completing Air Force basic training.
Governor Bob Graham announced the resignation of Secre-
' of Commerce Sidney Levin, effective at the end of October.
f are deeply appreciative of his outstanding contributions to
f advancement of the states economic development and
prism programs." Graham commented. Levin, appointed Sec-
V 0Commerce y Governor Graham in 1979. is leaving
)iic office to take an executive position with the Stephen
pss companies.
Rabbi Zvl Glass, principal of Toras Ernes Academy Miami
cn. was elected Executive Board member of the National
nlerence of Hebrew Day School Principals, the professional
ganization comprising the heads of more than 500 Hebrew
p> Schools, at its recent convention.
, *,ter T. Dartland, Consumer Advocate of Metropolitan
le County, will address the B'ani B'rith Council of South
|naa Ixxlges on Consumer Interest at their meeting on
fdnesday. October 14 at 8 p.m. at the Jefferson National Bank
Ndmg. 301.41at St., Miami Beach.
Listen to Children" program of the Mental Health Asso
I Vh 81 ^ Scnol Volunteer Program of Dade County Pub
L, i wdl nave the first orientation of this school year on
pii-mber 22 at Miami Beach Senior High School Library,
inning at 8:45 a.m. The prevention program provides trained
"H listeners for selected children as a way of helping the stu-
r l better cope with their lives
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
10TMIS
C ATHIN6 TO
INI 1*1
mitivan sot
nati0nai brands
Pitrre Cordin
Palm Beoch
I Others
Regulorj
Husk its
Slims All Sizes
Empire Observing Fifty Years
Processing Frozen Kosher Poultry
It is approaching 50 years since the young Joe Katz was
selling frozen chickens to caterers, hotek land restaurants in the
New York area. At the same time a company by the name of
Omaha Cold Storage was shipping frozen squab broilers,
wrapped in cellophane and eviscerated, to cities in the east.
These squabs were tested and found to be of high quality and,
just as importantly, they were acceptable in terms of portion
control.
Meanwhile, in a different part of the world, an Englishman
came up with the invention of a dry chicken plucking machine.
While this machine was incredibly noisy, it conformed to
the Mosaic law that says chickens should not be soaked in hot
water before plucking. And the machine allowed mass pro-
duction of the kosher product.
The combination of Joe Katz already selling frozen
chickens, Omaha's idea of portion control, the Englishman's dry
plucking machine and the fact that Omaha came east in 1937, all
helped to get Empire Kosher Poultry started successfully.
The process of freezing was in its first stages at this time
and it wasn't until 1942 that Empire had the equipment to freeze
large quantities of chicken.
In the beginning of Empire's business, most of the dealing
was done with Jewish people. It had become increasingly diffi-
cult to purchase genuine kosher foods and with the coming of
Empire, kashruth observant Jews were elated. Not only was this
poultry kosher but it was of the highest quality.
There are several reasons for this superb quality and one of
the basic reasons is that a special breed of chicken is needed.
This is because hot water can't be used in the defeathering of
kosher chickens and it takes a special kind of bird. These special
chickens are raised in Central Pennsylvania which is also the
home of Empire's main plant. Every action is taken to produce a
high quality product, such as a special kind of feed, the proper
environmental conditions, and many in-between steps.
As mentioned before, Jewish people in particular were very
pleased with the introduction of Empire kosher poultry. But as
early as 1938, Empire found that Jews were not their only
market. Seaman's YMCA in New York City was also interested
in kosher foods. This was due to the fact that Seaman's was
housing some Pakistani soldiers who because of religious beliefs
could only eat chicken that had been processed in a manner that
closely resembled the Jewish Dietary Laws.
The number of kosher butcher shops was dwindling and it
wasn't long before Empire found its frozen products in all kinds
of retail stores. Naturally, before too long, other consumers were
trying Empire's products and eventually the percentage of non-
ethnic sales began to escalate.
Empire was the first to come out with tray packed frozen
chicken, and they were also one of the first to be involved in pan
roast turkeys and frozen turkey breasts.
Joe Katz's first plant was just outside Bethlehem. Pa.,
then in Herdon. Pa., nearby. After the Hemdon plant, in 1961,
came the construction of the main Empire Kosher Poultry plant
in Mifflintown, Juniata County. Pa., beside the Juniata River,
and many other plants throughout the State of Pennsylvania,
which was conducive for raising chickens.
It is here where much of the business has been carried out
ever since, and here where Joe Katz, recently deceased and his
son Murray, who has been president of Empire since 1963. have
presided over the family business.
Thanks to founder, Joe Katz. Empire has its own breeders
and its own hatcheries to produce and hatch quality chicks for
the kosher market.
Empire has its own feed mill and its research laboratories
where highest quality diets have been scientifically developed
for maximum nutrition.
In the words of an admirer of Joe Katz at a State ot 1st
Bonds function in 1979. the Katz family is widely known in the
American and Israeli poultry and frozen food industry M n*
vators. philantrhopists. and lifelong supporters of th. Stal
Israel.
"They have contributed significantly not only to Israel, but
to the world-wide maintenance of the heritage and tradition of
the Jewish peoples. They are a prime force in the development of
mass production techniques which could be implemented in ac-
cordance with the dictates of the Kashruth a singular ac-
complishment with international ramifications in terms of main-
taining fundamental dietary laws in this century."
EXPERT SOFER.n usa
A MAN YOU CAN TRUST
mm* cmkctiik mo cmecxins .\$mt twmh, trim, hour
I AM SELLING TORAHS USED AND NEW.
Rtbbi Yakov Gurin
6730951


Holiday Foods/Recipies
ROSH HASH AN AH
POT ROAST
4 pound beef chuck
cross rib pot roast
boneless
2 teaspoons salt
11 teaspoon pepper
' i teaspoon garlic powder
one third cup red wine
1 pound small onions
peeled and parboiled
' i pound fresh
mushrooms, sliced
Line a shallow roasting pan
with Heavy Duty Reynolds
Wrap; place second sheet of foil
large enough to permit adequate
wrapping of roast in pan. Season
roast with salt, pepper and garlic
powder: place in pan. Pour wine
over roast. Seal second sheet of
foil by bringing 2 foil sides up
over roast; fold down tightly in a
series of locked folds. Fold short
ends up and over again; crimp to
seal. Cook in 300 degrees oven 3
to 3'i hours or until tender.
During last i hour of cooking,
turn down foil: surround roast
with vegetables, allowing roast to
brown on top. To serve, remove
roast from wrapping; arrange
with vegetables on serving
platter. Thicken juiices with
potato starch.
Makes: 6 to 8 servings.
APPLE SPICED BRISKET
5 pound beef brisket
(first cut) flat half,
boneless
1 teaspoon salt
one third cup honey
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 teaspoon nutmeg
2' i cups apple juice
2 tablespoons raisins
1 small apple,
coarsely chopped
Line a 2-inch deep pan with
Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap,
leaving a l1 i-inch collar around
edges. Prick brisket with a fork
on both sides: sprinkle with salt.
Place brisket in pan. Cook, un-
covered, in 450 degree oven 50
minutes. Remove grease froin
pan. Combine honey, cinnamon
ginger and nutmeg; stir in applt
juice; pour over roast. Cover witr
a length of foil the size of pan anc
collar. Fold cover and collai
together, sealing tightly. Reduci
oven temperature to 350 degrees
Cook l't to 2 hours, or unti
tender. Place brisket on warn
platter. Pour liquid into sauce
pan; add apple and raisins. Brinj
mixture to a boil; reduce heat
simmer 3 minutes. Slice brisket
thin against grain. To serve
spoon sauce over brisket slices
Makes: 8 to 10 servings.
FESTIVE POTATO TZIMMES
one third cup honey
2 tablespoons orange
or lemon juice
'/i teaspoon monosodium
glutamate
'/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg
V* teaspoon salt
2 medium potatoes, pared
and cut into eighths
2 medium sweet potatoes.
pared and cut into
eighths
3 large carrots, pared and
cut into 1-inch pieces
1 package (12 oz.) pitted
prunes
Preheat oven to 325 degrees.
Place large size <14"x20")
Reynolds Oven Cooking Bag in
12x8x2-inch baking dish. Com-
bine honey, orange juice, mono-
sodium glutamate. nutmeg and
salt in bag: turn gent' to mix.
Add potatoes. car s and
Kines; turn gently I
nt'y mixture. Clos
-. tie; make 6 b.
>p. Cook 1'j h<
'ables are tend-
"gs.
to wave Oven:
low directions al>
DIM ro-cook on high
30 to 35 minut.
dish periodically.
with
with
slits
until
s: 6
tcept
r set-
rning
APRICOT BRUNCH CAKE
1 cup shredded coconut
1-3 cup packed brown sugar
2 tablespoons Margarine, melted
1teaspoon cinnamon
1 8-oz. pkg. PhUadelphia Brand Cream Cheeae
114 cups granulated sugar
Vt cup Margarine
1cup milk
2 eggs
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 J' cups flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
11 teaspoon baking soda
'/< teaspoon salt
"i cup Apricot Preserves
Grease and flour sides of 9-inch springform pan with ring
insert. Combine coconut, brown sugar, margarine and cinna-
mon; mix well. Sprinkle on bottom of pan.
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margarine; mixing
until weU blended Blend in eggs and vanilla. Add combined dry
ingredients, alternately with milk, mixing well after each ad-
dition. Pour half of batter over coconut mixture. Dot with
preserves; cover with remaining batter Bake at 350 degrees. 1
hour. Cool 10 minutes: remove from pan.
BUTTERMILK BLINTZES
14 cup sifted cake flour
14 teaspoon baking soda
salt
2 tablespoons sugar
3 eggs
2 tablespoons butter, melted
1' i cups buttermilk
1 egg yolk
3 cups Breakstone's Cottage Cheese
2 tablespoons confectioners sugar
1i teaspoon cinnamon
14 teaspoon vanilla extract
Breakstones Sour Cream
Cherry Preserve
Sift together cake flour, soda, 'i teaspoon salt, and
granulated sugar. Beat eggs well. Stir in butter and buttermilk.
Gradually stir in sifted dry ingredients until smooth. Slowly
heat 6-inch skillet. Pour 2 tablespoons batter into buttered skil-
let. Tip skillet from side to side to spread batter evenly over
bottom. Bake blintze on one side only until lightly browned.
Loosen edge from pan with spatula; tip pan and slide out
blintze. Repeat until all batter is used. Beat egg yolk slightly
Stir in cottage cheese, confectioners sugar, cinnamon. i* tsa-
spoon salt, and vanilla. Spoon 2 level tablespoonfuls of filling in
center on brown side of each blintze. Fold in two opposite sides
of blintze together. Before serving, brown blintzes in butter on
both sides. Serve topped with sour cream and cherry preserve.
Breakstones cottage cheese and sour cream are certified
kosher.
EGGPLANT AND PASTA
CASSEROLE
1 teaspoon salt
1 medium-sized eggplant, sliced i" thick
"i cup cooking oil
11 cup chopped onions
2 cans (15 oz. each) Chef Boy ar dee
Cheese Ravioli in tomato sauce
I cup grated Mozzarella cheese
Salt eggplant slices: place waxed paper over them: weight
with large platter for 15 minutes. Dry slices with absorbent
paper. Fry eggplant slices in cooking oil; drain on absorbent
paper. Saute onions lightly. Arrange a layer of fried eggplant on
top of Cheese Ravioli; then, sauteed onions. Sprinkle with half of
grated Mozzarella cheese. Continue layering: Cheese Ravioli,
eggplant slices, then cheese. Bake uncovered for 20 minutes in
350 degrees over or until cheese is golden. Serves 4-6.
CHICKEN IN MUSTARD SAUCE
A NEW DISH FOR THE NEW YEAR
Feeding a family while coping with soaring food prices is
enough to make you want to fly the coop. Speaking of coops 8
chicken is still a low cost, h althful alternative to expensive cuts
of meat. Experiment with new ways to spice up your old favorite
chicken recipes. Try serving fried chicken in a zesty mustard
sauce. Inexpensive ingredients such as spicy brown mustard
and a seasoning and broth mix are the secrets behind this
original and tasty flavor combination.
HOME STYLE CHICKEN
IN MUSTARD SAUCE
5 packets G. Washington's IKif iolden
Seasoning and Broth
II cup flour
1 chicken, cut in pieces
14 cup butter or margarine
1 cup water
1 tablespoon chopped scallions
1 teaspoon tarragon
3 tablespoons Gulden's (R) Spicy Brown Mustard
1 cup parva non-dairy creamer
Combin. I packets of seasoning and broth with flour
chicken ; Brown chicken pieces in butter until gold.
solver<"' rig 2 packets of a* laoning and borth in 1
along with sea .d tarragon. Co\
it low heat tea begins to thi<
nder. Mix mustard with non-dairy crear. r.
mmered chicken; stir gently; cover. Allow to
e minutes. Serves 4.
-icon's (R) Golden Seasoning and Broth is certified
Add b
tinue i
chickei
Pour
simmer
G. U
kosher
at
r
and
GETTING THE MOST OUT OF COFFEE
FLAVOR IS TIMING
Don't perk Maxwell Hours (R) for more than H minutej
Ixmger than 8 minutes, you start to get a slightly bitter, burs
taste If you like your coffee strong, use a little less water
The only way to improve on a good, fresh cup of coffee is to
serve freshly baked cakes with it made with Post Cereals
BLUEBERRY CAKE
1J 4 cups all-purpose flour
I teaspoon baking soda
14 teaspoon baking powder
5 4 teaspoon salt
II teaspoon ground cinnamon
14 teaspoon ground nutmeg
1 cup margarine or vegetable shortening
14 cup sugar
14 cup light corn syrup or light molasses
1 cup hot water
1': cups fresh or drained frozen blueberries +
2 cups Post (R) 40 percent Bran Flakes
+ Or use 1 can (14-' i oz.) blueberries
Mix flour with soda, baking powder, salt and spices. Crai
margarine; gradually beat in sugar Add egg and beat until wt
blended Gradually beat in corn syrup and water Add far
mixture, beating until smooth. Stir in blueberries and cmti
pour into a greased and floured 9-inch square pan Bake at 350
degrees for 40 to 45 minutes or until cake tester inserted I
enter comes out clean Serve warm, cut in squares, with
whipped topping, if desired. Makes 9 to 12 servings.
+ NOTE: Recipe may be doubled
BREADS AND COFFEE CAKES
"BERRY MARBLEOUS"
COFFEE CAKE
1 8-oz pkg Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 cup sugar
11 cup Margarine
2 eggs
I teaspoon grated orange nna
II teaspoon vanilla
1' 4 cups flour
I teaspoon baking powder
II teaspoon baking soda
14 teaspoon salt
14 cup milk
14 cup Red Raspberry Preserves
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and margarine, mug
until well blended Add eggs, one at a time, mixing wen
each addition Blend in rind and vanilla Add combined
ingredients alternately with milk, mixing well "'""J
dit ion Pour into greased and floured 9-inch springform paiv
with preserves. Cut through batter with knife several umm
marble effect Bake at 350 degrees. 1 hour Cool 10 minum
remove from pan
CHEESY NUT BREAD
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1-3 cup granulated sugar
legg
2 4 cups flour
1-3 cup granulated sugar
1-3 cup packed brown sugar
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon salt
'"t cup oil
1: cup milk
2 eggs
1 cup chopped nuts
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind ,
Combine softened cream cheese, sugar and egg. mixing
well blended
I
Combine dry ingredients. Add combined oil. milk and J
mixing just until moistened. Stir in nuts and rind ^"".^ ^
batter onto bottom of greased 9-inch springform pan "^
insert Pour in cream cheese mixture: rover with re
batter. Bake at 350 degrees. 1 hour. Cool 10 minute*. "
from pan. Invert to serve.
PHILLY" BANANA BREAD
1 8-oz. pkg Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
1 cup sugar
14 cup Margarine
2egK-
1 cup m ished banana
2' i upa flour
l' Donsbnkingpo'
on baking a* [
pednuta ^
: nod cream cha -ugar and mart ^
h,iV1^L' *-u
ltd. Add eggs, ona at a time.
mixmt
unul
each .i
mixing
floured y-i.
degrees. 1 hour. Cool 10 minutes remove from pan.
dirtB;
Bland in banan \dd combined dry im-
tfl moistened n nuts. Pour into p^ ^ 350
. sprir.irform pan with ring insert


Dedication Of Abrams Center
ighlight Hebrew Academy Dinner
9bi Alexander S. Gross He-
Academy President Dr.
Herschmann has an-
ted the dedication of the
nee and Isidore H. Abrams
national Center to be held at
|4th annual installation din-
[at Temple Emanu-El on
av. Sept. 20.
,. Abrams have served the
r,u Academy and the Jewish
-nunity with unequaled dedi-
pi and commitment. Through
unique leadership the
*ew Academy rontinues into
J4th year as a most com-
ensive and fully accredited
school in the southeast
pn of the United States," said
Jerschmann.
Abrams. is a prominent real
I investor and civic leader,
_erved for the last nine years
chairman of the executive
,.iittee of the Hebrew
jemy. and prior to that as an
j?r and member of the board
lirectors. He and his wife,
.nee. were honored by the
emy for their outstanding
lee to the community at the
pal scholarship dinner held in
"As founders at Mt. Sinai
lical Center, sponsors at
Heart and Cedars of
non Hospital. Pacesetters of
eration and former president
Temple Sinai in Pittsburgh
[currently members of Temple
Sholom, the Abrams rep-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DAOE COUNTY FLORID*
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81 -0J70-CP-O3
Division OS
NRE ESTATE OF
ROBERTSUTTON
I .ceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
ALL PERSONS HAVING
TI.AIMS OR DEMANDS
lAOAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
UK ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
-1ED thai the administration
D' the estate of ROBERT
SI'TTON. deceased. File
umber 81 6879 CP 03. Is
ending In the Circuit Court for
t' \! IE County, Florida.
probate Division, the address
of which Is i blank i The per
representative of the
i1st 111 :- ROSALIE SITTON.
address Is 20021 N W
3nl flare The name and ad-
Idress of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
Iforth below
All persons having claims or
I demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
I MONTHS FROM THE DATE
I IK THE FIRST PUBLICA
Ition OF THIS NOTICE to file
Iwith the clerk of the above
nurt a written statement of
I any claim or demand they may
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 la
! not yet due, the date when It
[ will become due shall be
stated If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative
All persona Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
NoUce of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quail
(IcaUons of the personal re
presentaUve, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WTLL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
' this Notice of Ad-
ministration: September II.
1081 V
ROSALIE SUTTON
As Personal Representative of
the
Etate of ROBERT SUTTON
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESEN
TATTVE
Marvin greber. esq
M: 187th Street Suite
1013
Sorth Miami Beach. Florida
33100
T"ephone: 881 S3443
September 11,18.1081
International Foods For Adult Center
resent the highest standards of
service to humanitarian and com-
munity needs." Herschmann
added.
The Florence and Isidore H.
Abrams Educational Center will
provide up to date and sophisti-
cated audio visual and media
programs and equipment as well
as reading materials. The center
will also serve as another focal
point for integrating the English
and Hebrew curriculums of the
school.
Also included on the agenda
will be the installation of the
officers, executive committee
members and board of directors
for 1961-82.
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No 817374
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
ALEXANDER KAHN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED DN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the admlnlstraUon
of the estate of alexander kahn
deceased. File Number 81-7374.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida The personal
representaUve of the estate Is
ELIZABETH KAHN. whose
address Is 1441 Lincoln Road.
Apt 304. Miami Beach. Florida
33130 The name and address of
the personal representaUve's
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basts for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed If the claim U
not yet due. the date when It
will become due ahall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or' unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, ahall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to maU one copy to each
personal representative
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of AdmlnlstraUon has
bean mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
rROM THE DATE OF THE
jriSsT PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to fUe any ob
lections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's win. the quail
flcaUons of the personal re-
fresentaUve, or the venue or
iriscflc tlon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the Hrst publication
of this Notice of Admlnlstra-
Uon September 11. ISM.
ELIZABETH KAHN
As Personal RepresentaUve
of the Estate of
ALEXANDER KAHN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE"
IOSEPHW MALEK.ESQ.
380 Lincoln Rd Suite 801.
Miami Beach. Florida SS1SB
Telephone (306i 538-4431
11178 September 11.18. 1081
Cantor Moshe Buryn has been
appointed Cantor of the
Cuban Hebrew Congregation
of Miami, announced Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig, spiritual
leader of the Congregation.
Cantor Buryn, born in Argen-
tina, has held cantorial posts
in Brazil and Mexico.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICES
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 81 13778
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
RICHARD F RICARDO.
PeUUoner Husband,
and
JULIANNE S RICARDO.
Respondent Wife
TO: JULIANNE S. RICARDO.
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
DlssoluUon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on BARRY C FLEISHER.
attorney for PeUUoner. whose
address Is 430 Lincoln Road.
Suite 438. Miami Beach.
Florida 33130. and nie the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 0. 1081; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for *he relief demanded In
the complaint or peUUon
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 3 day of Sep
tember. 1081
RICHARD P.BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw. Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
BARRY C FLEISHER. ESQ.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 438
Miami Beach, Florida 331SB
Attorney for Petitioner
September U. 18. 38
October 2.1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
>tO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CIVILACTION
NOT81 1S70S-FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of:
SARAH R COHEN.
PeUUoner.
BRUcl F.COHEN.
Residence Unknown____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
DlssoluUon of Marriage has
been rUed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any. to
on David A. Karp. attorney for
PeUUoner, whose ddress Is
JavlU A Karp. 3680 Blscayne
Boulevard. Suite 804. Miami.
Florida 33137, and flle the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 0, 19U; otherwise a
default wlU be entered against
you for the reUef demanded In
the complaint or peUUon
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JE WISH FLORIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3 day of Sep
tember, iMl. ___
RICHARD P BR1NKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
DAVID A. KARP. ESQUIRE
JavlU and Karp
3580 Blscayne Blvd
Suite 504
Miami. Florida 33137
13081978.6828
Attorney for PeUUoner
September u. 18.28.
October 2. 1081
A world of international dishes
will be served from noon to 2
p.m., Friday, September 11 at the
Douglas Gardens City of Miami
Senior Adult Day Center's In-
ternational Foods Festival. The
center is located at Legion Park,
6447 N.E. 7 Ave.
Greek, Spanish, Jewish and
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 81-13811 FC
In re the marriage of
RABIAB WOLFE
Petitioner
and
ROBERT F WOLFE ,
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ROBERTF WOLFE.
(Residence Unknown I
YOU ARE NOTIFIED 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, on
MARVIN GREBER. Attorney
for PeUUoner. 633 N.E. 167 St..
N.M.B.. Fl 33161 on or before
October 8, 1081. and flle the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwise s default will
be entered against you
Dated: September4,1081
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Clerk
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
Sept 11. 18.28:
October 2.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Sue
Aronberg k Company at 1868
N.E 117th RD N. Miami. Fla.
33181 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Sue Aronberg
11183 September 11,18. 36:
October 2. 1981
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DAOE COUNTY' FLORIDA
Case No 81-13707 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
MARIE L BRADLEY.
PeUUoner Wife,
and
RODNEY J BRADLEY,
Respondent-Husband
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU, RODNEY J BRAD
LEY. RESIDENCE UN
KNOWN, are hereby noUfled to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Petition For DlssoluUon of
Marriage filed against you.
upon WIFE'S attorney.
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ES
QI.TRE. 612 N W 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33136. and fUe
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before Oct 9, 1981;
otherwise the PeUUon will be
confessed by you.
DATED this 3 day of Sep
tember, 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK
By M J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
11184 September 11, 18, 28.
October 2,1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number H-JIM
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BENJAMINS PIUS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnlstraUon of the
estate of Benjamin 8 Plus,
deceased, FUe NumberSl 7131,
la pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which Is Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. FL 33130. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quail
flcaUons of the personal rep
resentative, venue, or Juris
diction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OB
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this NoUce has
begun on September 4.1081.
Personal RepresentaUve:
TTLLIE PIUS
8200 S W 38th Street
Miami. FL 33186
Attorney for
Personal RepresentaUve:
SPARBER. SHEVIN, ROSEN.
SHAPO & HEILBRONNER.
PA.
One Southeast Third Ave.. 30th
Floor
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone I SOB I 388-7090
11184 September 4,11.1981
American dishes will be offered.
Entertainment will be provided.
The Day Center is a division of
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens. Participants are City of
Miami residents over 60 years of
age with limited physical or emo-
tional impairments. At the
Center, these senior adults are
provided with one hot meal,
recreation, educational classes,
and social activity. "The goal of
the Center is to keep these people
out of nursing homes as long as
they can function in the com-
munity with our support." said
R07. Kupin. director of the
Center.
The International Foods
Festival is open to the public.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flctiUous name
PRENSA GRAFICA Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
RAUL R. OLIVA
11182 September 11,18, 26;
October 3, 1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY' FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flle No. 81-7418
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
JOHN IE WILLIAMS, JR.
ak-a
JOHNNIE WILLIAMS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of JOHNIE WILLIAMS,
JR. a-k-a JOHNNIE WIL-
LIAMS, deceased, FUe Num-
ber 81-7418, is pending In the
Circuit Curt for DADE County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida,
33130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentaUve and the personal rep
resentaUve's attorney are set
forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to flle with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (11 all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter
ested person to whom noUce
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentaUve. venue, or Jurtsdlc
tlon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
PubllcaUon of this NoUce has
begun on September 11.1081
Personal RepresentaUve:
ETHEL P. WILLIAMS
12320N.W 18thCourt
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Personal
RepresentaUve:
HYMAN P GALBUT. ESQ.
990 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305)672-3100
11187 September 11.18. 1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY' FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.Kl 7344
Division 03
IN RE : ESTATE OF
MINNIE BRA UN STEIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of MINNIE BRAUN-
STEIN. deceased. File Number
81-7344. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
The names and addresses of
the personal representaUve
and the personal represent*
Uve's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to Mle with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) oil
claims against the estate and
(2) any' obJecUon by an In-
terested parson to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
caUons of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurledlc
Uon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FTLEJi WTLL
BE FOREVER BARRETT
Publication of this NoUce has
begun on September 11,1081.
Personal Representative:
Isidore Jim Blltl
5908 Sunset Dr.
S. Miami, Fla. 33143
irney for Personal
Representative:
LEOPLOTKIN.P.A.
8803 So. Dixie Highway.
Suite SOB
Miami. Florida 33143
Telephone: (308)081-6085
u 186 September 11.18.1081


TheJewJsn
rag*

ugnst 28.11
1 I UIOl
Page 12-B The Jewish Flondian / Friday. September 11,1981
Public Notice
MOTICI OF ACTION
COMSTaUCTIVB SERVICE
(NOPIOFIITYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THB ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND PON DADE COUNTY
Civil ActMM
No.It 1J4M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
rRANClSCO JAVIER MAI.
Pe tl tlone r Huaband
and
ARACELLA MAS.
Km pendent Wife
TO: ARACELIA
RODRIGUEZ DE MAS
Flnca More ton.
Bolondron. Matanzas
Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
MARIO QL'INTERO JR.
ESy attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 101 N W 12th
Avenue Miami Florida 33128.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on I r Deforr Sfptember II
:*l otherwise a default will
be -ntered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
ThM BOtlca -nail be published
k for four con-
. .-.-k- n : !i EC IER
iRIDLAN
V. TNES9 my hand and the
.1 said court at Miami.
Kionaa on this 13 day of Au-
(ARDP BRISKER
lerx Circuit Court
Pade County. Florida
By .lames D Done f an
I epuly Clerk
uit Court Seal
KOSS AM>Ql INTERO
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
101 N W 12th Ave
Miami. Florida 331V
Telephone i 3061 328-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
11120 Auguat21.28;
September 4. 11. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
inder the fictitious name Raul
Rodriguez General Construc-
tion at 2391 N W 3 St Miami. ,
Fla 33125 Intends to register '
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
Florida
Raul Rodriguez. Owner
11172 September 4. 11. I
18.28. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT |
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 81-13618
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
OESSIE GLAL'RE PAYAS
Petitioner Wife
and
JACQUES PAYAS
Respondent-Husband
TO Mr Jacques Pays
Avenue Bouson No. 4
Port Au Prince. Haiti
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED 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 vftition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T
RAMANI. ESO. Suite 711.
Blsrayne Building 19 West
Flagler Street Miami. Florida
33130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 2nd day of
October. 1981 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 1st day of September 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER.
Circuit Court Clara
Dade County, Florida
By: James D Donegan
Deputy Clerk
11167 September 4. 11.
11.26.1981

IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No* IPU FC
NOTICR OF ACTION
IN RE: Tho Marriage Of:
CARRIE LEE WATSON.
Petitioner Wife
va.
ELCIEB WATSON.
Respondent Husband
TO: ELCTE B. WATSON
P O BOX 234
Moorhead. Miss 86761
YOU ELCTE B. WATSON 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, 2M8
Salaedo Street. Coral Gables.
Florida, MUM. on or before
Sspt 28 1M1 else Petition will
be taken aa confessed
This 26 day of August. 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clara Circuit Court
By Clartnda Brown
Deputy Clark
11141 August 28
September 4, 11.18, 1981
DADB COUNTY' FLORIDA
PROBATB DIVISION
File No 81 7384
Division 02
IN RE ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM WEIN9TEIN
Deceased
NOTICE or
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ,
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of ABRAHAM
WEINSTEIN. deceased. File
Number 81-7334. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is
COUNTY COURTHOUSE. 73
West Flagler Street, second
floor Miami Florida 33130
The personal representative of
the estate Is DOROTHY WEIN-
STEIN. whose address Is 1750
N E 19lst Street. North Miami
Beach Florida 33179 The
name and address of the
personal representative
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF rHE FIRST PIBLICA
OF THIS NOTICE lo file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand tney may
have Each claim must be in
writing and must Indicate the
basis tor the claim, the name
.ind address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney and the
amount claimed If the claim is
not yet due the date when II
will become due shall be
staled If the claim is rontln
gent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim is se-
I ured the security shall be de-
scribed The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim lo the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob
jectlons they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quail
flcations of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS .
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion Sept 11.1981
Dorothy Welnateln
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ABRAHAM WEINSTEIN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
SIEGFRIED A RAMER. Esq
16S00 N E 19th Ave.
No Miami Beach. Florida
33162
Telephone i306i 944 6741
11174 September 11. 18,1981
TO
NOTICR OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE PROPERTY
NOPROPRRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
Civil Action No 81-13932 FC
IN RE
IN THE MATTER OF
The Adoption of
A Minor Child
by Petitioner.
MAURCE LEON H*LL
CLARENCE MAYS
Natural Father
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NO
TIFIED that an action for
Petition For Adoption has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
RICHARD G DUNBERG
ESQ attorney for Petitioner
whose address la GOODMAN
DUNBERG k HOCHMAN
P A Suite 180, 88*6 Sunset Dr
Miami. Fla 81148, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 9. 1981; otherwise a de-
fault will be enured again.1
you tor the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four conse-
cutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 8th day of
September. 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clartnda Brown
Aa Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal i
RICHARD 0. DUNBERG,!
ESQUIRE
GOODMAN. DUNBERG '
HOCHMAN PA
8666 Sunset Drive. Suite ISO
Miami. Florida DID
(279-80001
Attorney for PetItlonsr
Sept 11.18. 18,
October 2. 19611
IN THB COUNTY COURT I
INANOFOR
DADB COUNTY' FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No 81 -4937 CC08
NOTICR OF ACTION
IRVING FACTORS
CORPORATION.
A New York Corporation, ai
assignee of
SLICK BRANDS and
MILTON N
JACOBSON INC
Plaintiff
va.
FLAGLER MERCHANDISE
WHOLESALE. INC .
a Florida Corporation,
Defendant
TO FLAGLER MER
CHANDISE
WHOLESALE. INC
5978 W Flagler Street
Miami Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
damages which do not exceed
$5,000 has been filed against
you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fense*, if any to LLOYD M
ROITMAN ESQ Attomev
for Plaintiff Suite 015 1st State
Bank Rldg 7900 NE 2nd Ave
IBM Miami FT. 33138. Tele
[ .-.one .1*1 "ST* .VIC and file
the original :th the Clerk of
the above >'vled Court located
Weal Flagler 81 Miami
- before ic!
-: .......a kttaillt
I against vou '.<
relief it-mano- om-
plalnt
wm d seal
sjrt on the Jnd day of
Sept .
: P BRINKER
-k of the Court
\ N A I. M AI T*. Y
Duty clerk
11176 .mber 11 ."
Vtober. :98l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADECOUNTV FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Ne.i-alar
OivisionO]
IN RE ESTATE OF
SAMUEL BADCR
Daceaaed
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of SAMUEL BADER
decease 1 File Number 81-6207
is pendj lg in the Circuit Court
for Dade County Florida
Probate Division the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
street Third Floor Miami
Florida The name and addresr
of the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive a attorney are set forth
below
All Interested persons are re
quired to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE II) all
claims against the estate and
i2i any objection by an Inter
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative venue, or jurtsdlc
tlon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on September 4 1981
Personal Representative
GRACE BADER
8H56 Pinehurst Drive
Hlaleah. Florida 33018
Attorney for Personal
Representative
OaorgeJ Tallanoff. P A
Suite 600-C
2699 So BayshoreDr
Miami. Florida 33133
Telephone I SOS i 888-3320
Sept 4. 11,1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE COUNTY COURT IN
ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY' FLORIDA
CASE NO 81 4644SP-08
CIVIL DIVISION
BART.R EXCHANGE. INC
A Flor da corporation.
Plaintiff
vs
ROBERT C SMALL WOOD.
a k a BOB SMALLWOOD
Defendant
TO Robert C Small wood
a-k-a Bob Small wood
c-o Action Interphaalng
3600 S W 40th Avenue
Hollywood. Fla 33039
,,!Pi' ARE HEREBY NO
TIFIED that a Statement of
Claim has been filed against
you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on Melvln
J. Aaher Esq attorney for
Plaintiff, whose address Is i860
8_W. 8th Street. Miami. Florida
3)186. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before October 6
1981. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the state
ment of claim
WITNESS my hand and the
B*J.f' ""* court at Miami.
Florida on this 81 day of
August, 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER
Aa Clerk.
Dade County Florida
By a-Ana L Maury
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Seal)
iCourtSeali
1M* Ftomberi. n.ig .
NOTICR UNDBR
FICTITIOUS NAAAB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GTVEN that the uitdssraJgneA
dealrtng to engage In buatnees
under the fictitious name
RAINBOW ASSOCIATES at
S28 N W 58rd Street, Miami.
Florida 33024. Intends to refla-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County Florida
Black SR-lTruet
Black SR 2 Trust
Black SR STruet
Black SR-4 TTuat
Black SR STruet
Black SR-6 Trust
White F-l Trust
White F 2 Trust
White F 3 Trust
White F-4 Trust
White F-5 Trust
White F 9 Trust
Red Ml Trust
Red M 2 Trust
Red MS Trust
Red M-4 Trust
Red MS Trust
Red M Trust
Green GR-1 Trust
clreenGR-2 Trust
I reen iJR-S Trust
. .re-miRs Trust
-ust
rust
l us: -s lM1
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
' ME ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INANOFOR
DAOECOUNTV FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
.. s 718
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE

. \ \ \ \ \ E
:m\ nave
pondent
TO IIMN N *VE
Cooper Street
KB
. 154
.. Kson Michigan 49204
YOI ARE HEREBY NiTI
FIED that a petition for Dlsao
lutlon of Marriage has been
filed against you and com
menced in this Court, and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written answer andde
fer.ses. If any. to it on JOSEPH
DlBARTOI.OMEo attomev
for Petitioner hose address Is
-400 Bird Road Miami Florida
33153. and file the original lth
the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before October 9
1981 otherwise a default will
be entered for the relief praved
for in said petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami
Dade County Florida on this 2
day of September 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By James D Donegan
As Deputy Clerk
niBARTOI.OMEO*
DIBARTOI.OMEO
Attorneys for
Petitioner
400 Bird Road
Miami. Florida 33156
Telephone 1306 I 226-2276
By Joseph
DIBartolomeo Esq
11175 September 11. 18. .
October 2 1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INANOFOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
CateNe.nl 13896FC
am11v division
In re the marriage of
ELM A GRACE DELANCY
Petitioner
and
JAMES DE LAN CEY
Repaondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO JAMES DEI.ANCEY
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. on
MARVIN GREBER Attorney
for Petitioner.633 N E 167 St
N M B Fl 33163 on or before
October 2. 1981 and file the
original with the clerk of this
court; otherwise a default will
be entered against you Dated
September 1. 1981
RICHARDP BRINKER.
Clerk
ByM.J Hamett
Aa Deputy Clerk
M171 September 4. U.
18,26,1981
.. NOTICE UNORR
''"ITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undesigned.
desiring to engage in business
FlT^,flot"k- """ "
Lb? aD.E B t
HaOUnda e Beach Boulevard.
HUandale. Fl 18009 intendsTE
r^ttetor said name with the
iEl. 5! SSHP our <*.
Deato County. Florida
Florida DEB. u*c
CTPENACYPEN
Attorney for
Florida DEB. Inc.
826 Arthur Godfrey Rd
Mtoml Be**.* Florid. UW
August 26
September 4,11. U, 1961
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCT1 v RRVICR
^hO PROFBRTY)
IN THB CIRCUITCOURT OF
THR RLBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA' IN
AND FOR DADB COUNTY
Civil Acteei
no 1-ltTOBFC FAA4ILY
DIVISION
NOTICR OF DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ADRIEN STEPHEN.
Petitionsr Huaband
and
CLAUZENE VOLTAIRE
STEPHEN.
Respondent Wife
TO CLAUZENE VOLTAIRE
STEPHEN
c oChezMMe
Pierre Morency
Sources-Chaudea
Commune des Oonalves.
Haiti. W I
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition tor Dlsao
lutlon of your Marriage has
been filed an commenced In
this court and you are required
serve a copy of your written
defenses If any. to II on
VI i M ROITMAN ESQ
attorney for petitioner whose
. Idreaa M Suite 618 1st State
Bank Bulldlna. :9<>0 NE Jnd
wenue Miami FL 33138 and
M orlgilnai ith the clerk
, ifearra 8t) led .-,,ur!
ober 1961.
j. :*r a default will be entered
against
mptoim -
nonce shall be published
one* eacn week lor fou
- : rHE JEW-
ISHFLORII : \n
. hand and the
val cW a:d "Hjrt at Miami
Florida on this .lay oi -!>
ember 1981
1ARDP BRINKER
UClerk Circuit Court
; tdeCounty Florida
H\ C P c. inland
\s i put) i'>rk
Circuit Court Seal i
VI i M ROITMAN ESQ
sum-1
ate Bank Bldg
not NE '."nd Aii-nue
Miami FL 3313s
Attorney for
Petitioner
11177 September II Ik 23.
October: 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name IN
GOOD COMPANY at P O Boa
162039. Miami. Florida 33116 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County Florida
JoAnne Brown
'ill Klaskin
Packman. Neuwahl A
Rosenberg
Attorney for Applicant
11179 September 11 18 28.
October 2 1981
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
INANOFOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File No 81 6849
DlvtalonOl
IN RE ESTATE OF
JOSEPHINE MAGISTRO
A K A
GIUSSEPPINA
MAGISTRO
Deceased
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE
Wlthtng three months from
the time of the first publication
of this notice you are required
to file with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of DADE County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which la TS W Fla-
gler Street Miami. Florida
33130. a written and verified
statement of any claim or de-
mand you may have against
the estate of JOSEPHINE
MAGISTRO. deceased
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 Utheclalmls
not yet due. the data when It
will become due shall be
stated If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim la
secured the security shall be
described The claimant shall
deliver a copy of the claim to
the clerk who shall furnish the
copy to the personal represen-
tative
ALL CLAIMS AND DE
MANDS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Dated July 80, 1961
JOSEPH MAGISTRO
Aa Personal Representative
of tha Batata of
JOSEPHINE MAGISTRO
Daceaaed
Attorney
CRBTOL. MISH AN A
SLOTO
Executive Sulla.
Dupont Plasa
800 Blacayne Blvd Way
Miami. Florida 88181
Telephone 18661 8T9-1792
U1M September 11. 18. 1961
'" TNB CIRCUIT^
DADB COUNTY PLOa..
PROBATE DIvirbV8* I
OIVlllaaM
IN RE ESTATE Or
maracmiiunua
tARTAC MIRANDA
Deceased "
NOTICE Of
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of *.
estate of MARTHAC lrl*
ANDA. a-k-a MaKta C kfi
ANDA.decea^dru:^
"* ta Piling in thVS
cult Court for Dad, co-J I
Florida. Probate Dlvlzkr5:1
address of whlcn JT*** I
Flagler Street Miami riona
MlSO The n.m *{
dresses of the personal reat
sentatlve and the personal.-
reaentoUve attorney j.,71
forth below _
All interested person.r, I
quired lo file) sntfe _-., I
WITHIN thref: vontwS
THE FIRST M-BUCATt.1
OF THIS VOTICT, .^
claims against 'hetslalea
inv objei > lr nfc
rsted para. rtoaj aS
was mailed thai ItaUssajja
validity qusal
ratlons ol [rsonai i
sentatlve tenue, or
.
AI.I.
.
\RFtED
N ||
Kerur'. -
.
sWJS
u
' -VI 400
BUM 4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMEU*
MEREBTl
GIVEN .riirrfcrstl
desiring to -nzaite in buansil
under The fli titioui name aimI
- -.mi u ml
\ H '' ..mi Fla Ml|
intend' aid I
I '..he Qraal
Cour' .nty FVna\ \
Margate AutomoUW
"arrhmse Inc
B) I'. Tully Prsaasj)
Smith A ktandlet I
Attorney s for Applicant
11173 .-mber:: ;.' a I
octobtr2 1R|
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
INTME ClRCUITCCHJRTOf
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL I
CIRCUIT OF FLORID* m
ANO FOR DA0EC0UNTT
Civil Arties
No I' )4y" FC
ACTION FOR OISSOLUTIO*
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE T>r MarnaztUI
JAMES KNOWLH
PetlUonsr
and
CMARLEINi km HI -
Kep TO Mrs OlaJfeiaalCasikl
c oHar-.ry KefKkncf
Soldier Rd
P 0 BOX B41
Naaaau I'anamu
V FIED thai .ir action for Deal
lution .ii Uarnat* n* ss|
filed ejaalnal you and >(. l
required lo '-r copyoljerj
arrltten defensei fnyai[
LAWRENCE M ?H00T
UQ .......lor Puosal
lx.sr.1dreIt36Wl
Blvd Suite 119 Miami rat I
Ida 33137 art file tin flrl
with the clerk of IM "!
stylsd court en or beforOrtil
1981 otherwise a *n**D
be entered asainft y W"l
relief demanded in 1st
plaint or petition
This notice shall teM8awi
once each week for fair l
secutlve weeks in THE '
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my Band IM\
aaal of said court al JJ|
Florida on this "I
August. 1981 -
llICHARDI- HRINW"
As Clerk LlrcultOiaTi
Hade County norm
By M J Hsrtrett
As Deputy Clsr*
(Orcult Court Seal'
Telephone .SOS'S"**
LAVVRENO: M SHOOT
ESQLIRE
8000 Biscayne Blvd .
Suite 319 _
Miami. Florida SS1J7 I
Attorney for WUlkjJI
11187 Sept ""
NOTICE UND ,
PICTITIOUSNAMIIJ*,
NOTICE 19 JJ_il
OIVEN that the **"*Z\
desiring to engage "Jjy
under the ncUtlousJ**-
A^APOLIS t3Mg.l
REALTY OO inuJfoH
Oolllna Avenue in WJJj
Miami Beach. T**3\
to regleter the said "J*T"
(OWNERSNABIl .1
11,44 -artemk*4.U.


.
_ jlic Notice
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
be gLEVENTM JUDICIAL
! CIRCUIT. IN AND PON
DECOUNTY.FLORIDA
IrE THE ADOPTION OF
Vnor rhlld
LxiAMH.ALLEE
Petitioner ____
NOTICE OF ACTION
IjAMESA.McGIRT
Residence Unknown
tOV ARE NOTIFIED that
[action for the adoption of
or hai been filed and you
[required to aerve a copy of
written objection, to It on
UIN UREBER. ESQ.. at
ry for Petitioner, whose
ess Is Suite 1018. 683 N E
St N M.B..FL. 83162. on or
September 18th, 1981.
file the original with the
of this court; otherwise a
Lilt will be entered against
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
By K Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
St 13th. 1981
August 21. 38:
September 4 11.' 981
[ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
_)E COUNTY FLORIDA
lease No.8ll34f*FC
FAMILY DIVISION
The Marriage Of:
lNECHARL.ES,
Itloner Wife.
IAN CHARLES,
ndent Husband
NOTICE BY
I'fBLICATION
AN ATHAN CHARLES.
DENCE UNKNOWN, are
notified to aerve a copy
i: Anawer to the Petition
Dissolution of Marriage
ilnat you. upon WIFE'a
ley GEORGE NICHO-
ESQUIRE. 612 N W 12th
Miami. Florida 33138.
I original with the Clerk
Court on or before Oct. 2.
[otherwise the Petition
I confessed by you
CD this 28 day of Au
m
HARD P BRINKER
Clerk
By M J Harwell
Deputy Clerk
s.-pi i :i i a ivm
Ie circuitcourtof
eleventh judicial
cu it in and for
tCOUNTY FLORIDA
AMILY DIVISION
IH No I1 I' J* FC
NOTICE OF SUIT
[THE MARRIAGE OF
h'KSCHIERO.
Utloner Husband
RUDER SCHIERO.
bpondent Wife
PlTRUDB R
HERO
)n w 204 Terrace
tMI. FLORIDA
[gertrude R SCHI
Re hereby notified that a
| fur I Mssolut Ion of Mar-
a been filed agalnat
you are required to
Icopy of your Answer or
to the Petition for
Bon ol Marriage on
r Husband's attorney
D I. DAVIS, Esquire
Skylake State Bank
| 1S80 N E Miami Oar
Drive, North Miami
Florida 33179 96
|<30Sl 940-2352. and file
nal Anawer or Plead
'Office of the Clerk of
[Jit Court. Family Dlvi-
N W 2Tth Avenue.
londa 33142. on or be
6th day of September.
rou fall to do so. Judg
j default will be taken
you for the relief de
In the Petition for DU
V Marriage.
Notice ahall be pub
1 each week for four
cutive weeks In the
[FLO RID IAN
at Miami. Florida,
ay of August. 1981.
*RDP BRINKER
. Circuit Court
amlly Division
i County. Florida
>y K Selfrled
deputy Clerk
urtSeal)
August 28.
gtembert. 11.18.1881
.circuit court op
leventh judicial
tUIT IN AND FOR
COUNTY- FLORIDA
*ILY DIVISION
*eNo.|l-IJ4$T
[ICE OF ACTION
Je Marriage Of
fCARACAUS.
er Husband
t CARACAU8,
dent Wife
"-IE CARACAU8
emont Street
"field. NJ 07003
|ATALIE CARACAU8
J nouned to fUe your
> this Peutlon for DIs-
M Marriage with the
It"* Cout and mall a
T'lltlonera Attorney
[ GALLUP. 2886 Sal-
I. Ooral Gables,
34 on or before Oc-
1 else Petition will
conf eased
*.5L'Aui"u*t.i*i
JRDP BRINKER
Circuit Court
D Donegan
. 'Puly Clerk
I^P' 4.11.18. 26.1981
notice of action
constructive ssrVicb
-#*0 property)
'^CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No.8l IJOWFC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
CLARA ANGLXO
Wife.
and
JAIME ANGLXO.
Husband
TO JAIME ANGLXO
CarreraSONo 4287
Bogota. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Ulaso
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
ALBERT L CARRICARTE
PA attorney for Petitioner
Wife, whose address Is 2491
N.W 7th Street. Miami, Flor
Ida 33128, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept
26. 1981; otherwise a default
will be entered agalnat you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice ahall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISH rLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of smld court at Miami
Florida on this 21st day of Au-
gust. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A D Wade
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ALBERTL
CARRICARTE. PA
2491 N W 7th Street
Miami, Florida 3312D
Telephone 1308)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner-Wife
11139 August 28.
September 4. 11.18.1981
N THt CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CimNo II -I3S47
NOTICE OF ACTION
MAGALUF TOWERS
CONDOMINIUM
ASSOCIATION, INC..
A Florida non-profit
corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
V1NCENTE DOMINGO
BRUZZISI,
Defendant
TO VINCENTE DOMINGO
BRUZZISI
PanAmericana 3629
Lomas De San Isldro
Buenos Aires.
Argentina
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action to fore-
close a CONDOMINIUM AS
SESSMENT LIEN on the fol
low Ing desc rtbed property:
UNTT NO 716 OF MAGA
LUF TOWERS CONDOMINI
UM. a Condominium, accord-
ing to and as more particularly
described In the Declaration of
Condominium thereof, filed for
record under Official Records
Book 10656. Page 1687. of the
Public Records of Dade
County. Florida, together with
an undivided share In the com-
mon property appurtenant
thereto, which condominium
parcel Is located on Lot 72 and
74. HARBOR ISLAND, accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, as re-
corded in Plat Book 44. at Page
73 of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida.
Has been filed against you. You
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on KENNETH N. REKANT.
Plaintiff's attorney, whose ad
drraa is Suits 228. One Lincoln
Road Building. Miami Beach.
Florida, on or before Septem-
ber 18. 1981. and fire the origl
nal with the dark of this court
either before service on Plain
tiff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise s default
will be entered agalnat you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on the 12 day
of August. 1981
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of
the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY :C.P Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
11116 August 21.88;
September 4, 11, 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name FIL-
LARD EAST REALTY at 288
2lst Street. Miami Beach, Flor-
ida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
MURRAY C.
BERKOWITZ
TRUSTEE
DANIEL RETTER. ESQ
Attorney for
FILLARD EAST REALTY
No 2250 AmerlFlrst Bldg
One S.E Third Ave
Miami. Florida 33181
11150 Sept 4.11, 18. 26,1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY' FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.* n fi
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
FLORENCE SAINER.
Decease d
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of FLORENCE SAI
NER. deceased. File Number
81-7251, is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flat-ler Street. Miami. Florida
The names and address of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 111 all
claims against the estate and
(2i any objection by an Inter
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FTLED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on September 4. 1981.
Personal Representative
Marlon S Wlssoker
700 Blltmore Way No. 6-D
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
LEOPLOTK1N. PA.
8603 South Dixie Hwy
Suite 308
Miami. Florida 33143
Telephone: (SOB) 681-6085
11154 September 4,11, 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
INTME CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA' IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No I 3S'4 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage Of
RAQUEI.R
DE PENALOSA
Petitioner-Wife
and
JUAN PABLO PENALOSA
Respondent-Husband
TO: JUAN PABLO
PENALOSA
Residence Unknown
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 rltten defenses. if any, to It on
HUGO DE AYALA. ESQ.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1134 S W 8th Street,
Miami. Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore October 2. 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
secutlve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FIX3RIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28 day of Au-
gust, 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
HUGO DE AYALA. ESQ
Attorney for Petitioner
1134S W 8th Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
11159 Sept 4. 11.18,25. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CSS* No.SI-7W8FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
OORWIN REESE
LOCKWOOD
Petitioner. Husband
and
KATHLENEK
LOCKWOOD
Respondent. Wife
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Mrs. Kathlene K.
Lock wood
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed
against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
RUSSELL ROSENTHAL ES-
QUIRE, Petitioner's Attorney,
whose address Is LIBERMAN.
BENJAMIN AND ASSOCI
ATES. PA. 9801 Sunset Drive,
Miami. Florida, on or before
September 26th, 1981. and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's Attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter: other-
wise default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded on the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on August 17th.
1961
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: K. Selfrled
Deputy Clerk
11126 August 21. 28;
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE No 81-13613
IN RE : THE MARRIAGE OF
MERVIN CAPLE
Petitioner
and
DELORESCAPLE
Respondent
TO Mrs DeloresCaple
17 Harris Street
Maypen. Clarendon
JAMAICA. W I
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED 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 petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T.
RAMANI. ESQ. Suite 711,
Blscayne Building, 19 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 2nd day of
October. 1981 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 1st
day of September. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By: James D Donegan
Deputy Clerk
11168 September 4.11,
18.25.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names Mi-
chelle Nemeti d-b-a The Hair
Event at 17005 West Dixie
Hwy N Miami Beach. Fla.
33162 Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Michelle Nemeti
11151 Sept 4, 11. 18^-25. 1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY' FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FileNo iWs*
IN RE ESTATE OF
David Robblna
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that the administration
of the estate of David Robblns,
deceased. File Number 81 -5756.
is pending In the Circuit Court
for DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida. The
personal representative of the
estate Is Ruth Jaffe, whose ad-
dress Is 7666 Austin Street.
Forest Hills. New York 11375
The name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim la
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
stated If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, ahall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Admlnlatration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to fUe any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quail
flcatlons of the personal re
Sresentatlve, or the venue or
irladlctlon of the court.
ALL CI.AIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnlstra
tlon September4.1981.
Ruth Jaffe
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
David Robblns
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Gene K. Glasser, Esq.
Abrams. Anton,
Robblns, Resnlck.
Schneider A Mager. PA.
2021 Tyler Street,
PO Box 650
Hollywood. Florida 33021
Telephone: (305)921-6500
11162 September 4.11.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CassNe.SI-lJM*
NOTICE OF ACTION
MAGALUF TOWERS
CONDOMINIUM
ASSOCIATION. INC..
A Florida non-profit
corporation.
Plaintiff
vs.
PIERRE-YVES THOMAS,
Defendant.
TO: PIERRE YVES THOMAS
Resldencla Chirtcea.
Apt. B-2
Avenlda Principal
Caurtmare
Caracas. Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action to fore-
close a CONDOMINIUM AS
SESSMENT LIEN on the fol-
lowing described property:
UNIT NO. 1181 OF: MAGA-
LUF TOWERS CONDOMINI-
UM, a Condominium, ac-
cording to and as more particu-
larly described In the Declara-
tion of Condominium thereof,
filed for record under Official
Records Book 10566, Page 1687,
of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida, together with
an undivided share In the com-
mon porperty appurtenant
thereto, which condominium
parcel Is located on Lot 72 and
74. HARBOR ISLAND, accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, as re-
corded In Plat Book 44, at Page
72 of the Public Records of
Dade County, Florida.
Has been filed agalnat you You
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
It on KENNETH N. REKANT.
Plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress Is Suite 229. One Lincoln
Road Building. Miami Beach.
Florida, on or before Septem-
ber 18. 1981, and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of this court
either before service on Plain
tiffs attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on the 12 day
of August 1981.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of
the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY C P Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
11116 August II, 28:
____________September 4.11,1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No 41 12717
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROLANDO FERNANDEZ
Petitioner Husband
and
MARTA FERNANDEZ
Respondent-Wife
TO: MARTA FERNANDEZ
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage haa been
filed against you and 'you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
HUGO DE AYALA, ESQUIRE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1134 SW 8th Street.
Miami. Florida SS1S0. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore Sept. 18. 1981; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded If
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14 day of Au-
gust, 1981.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By James D. Donegan
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Hugo de Ayaia. Esquire
1134 SW. 8th Street
Miami. Florida B130
Telephone (SOB) 868-6406
Attorney for Petitioner
11129 August 21. 28;
____________September 4,11.18sM
MOTICIUMMH
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
LATIN TOURS OF MIAMI
BEACH at 1869 Drexel Ave ,
Suite 212, Miami Beach. El.
33189 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dads County,
Florida.
OSCAR H. OCHOA
11118 August 21.88;
September 4.11.1981
N0TIC1 undo--------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GrVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Ella's
Enterprise at 3383 N W 7th St.,
Room 308, Miami, Fla 33126
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Rlera-Saura Corp.
11146 Sept. 4.11, 18,28. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY' FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 81-* SfS
Division 0'
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAI HICK
JEAN-JIXIEN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of MAURICE
JF.AN-JULIEN. deceased.
File rxumoer81-6596. Upending
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which Is
Dade County Courthouse. 73 W
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130. The personal represen-
tative of the estate Is MAR
I.ENE FRANCOIS
JEAN-JULIEN whose ad-
dress Is 10810 r< A' 6th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33150 The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's win. the quali-
fications of the personal re-
presentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first puDiicauon
of this Notice of Admlnlstra
tlon: September4.1981.
Marlene Francois
Jean-Jullen
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MAURICE
JEAN-JULJEN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
RAYMONDJ WOLF
1175NE 126th St..
Suite 420
No Miami. Florida 33161
Telephone: (306)891-0077
11166 Septemr -r 4 11 lli
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FAMILY DIVISION
Cat* No. 81-18818
IN RE: THE MARRIAGGE
OF:
NEVILLE PARKINSON,
Petitioner Husband.
and
DOROTHY BROWN
PARKINSON.
Respondent Wife
TO: MRS. DOROTHY BROWN
PARKINSON
(Residence Unknown)
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition For
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed agalnat you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T.
RAMANI. ESQ.. Suite 711,
Blscayne Building, 19 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
88180 and file the Original
Anawer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 2 daiy of
October. 1981. If you fail 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 day of September 1,1881.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By: James D. Donegan
Deputy Clerk
11189 September4.il
M.1981
>
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
dealrtng to engage In business
under the fictitious name GY-
GY FASHIONS at 11420 SW 47
Terr.. MIAMI, FL. 88166 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Greant Corporation
11182 August 28;
September 4.11,18.1981


PageT
ragt
-----r
P.V.-H
tc ii-u
I ho Ion/ _
i nt; Jew
Ug9t
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DA DC COUNTY' FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
FileNo.Sl J?5
Division 61
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS DINNER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of LOUIS DINNER, de-
ceased, File Number 81-6298. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division the address of which
Is 78 West Flakier Street.
Miami. Florida 33180 The
names and addresses of the
Krsonal representative and
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persona are
required to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (liall
claims against the estate and
(2i any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, 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 September i. 1981
Persona] Representative
CONSTANCE ELLEN
DINNER
20 Alton Place
Brookllne. Mass 02146
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SCHMIER. CANNER A
CLASSER
By
LLOYDS GLASSER
2500 E Hallandale Beach
Blvd., -Suite 811
Hallandale. Florida 33008
Telephone (SOBi 9*6-1586
11149____________Sept. 4.11. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CaseNe.al-lN's
LN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ELIAN E BELL.
Petitioner,
and
ROOSEVELT BELL.
Respondent -Husband
TO: MR ROOSEVELT
BELL
i Residence Unknown i
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
Bled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said pe-
tition on petitioner's attorney.
GEORGE T RAMAN I ESQ. .
Suite 711, BUcayne Building, 19
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 18130 and file the Ongi
nal Answer or Pleading In the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clerk, on or before 2B day of
Sept 1981. 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 21 day of August. 19S1.
RICHARD PBRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
BY Jamas D Donggan
Deputy Clerk
11138 August 28.
September*. 11.18.1961
------nuttxe w ACYibV
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFCRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No.81 12J0JFC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage Of
DELIA I. WATKINS.
and
LOUIS J. WATKINS. JR.
TO: LOUIS J.
WATKINS. JR.
219 Barrow Street
Plaquemlne.
Irfurhlana Nfros
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for DUso j
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
IRIS L BENSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
7907 West Flagler Street,;
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of thai
above styled court on or be to raj
Sept. 11. 19*1: Odesiwl a de-|
fault wtll be entered assail!
imandedta,
ST.
lor tha nt*t eOBMftsfcsaswC OkT mUUuii .
Trda nottco ssssllbo pukltehs 8
ce each wee* tor four eon-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPIRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
N0.8M24S9
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ROSA DIAZ.
PetKtoner-Wlte
and
ROLANDO L DIAZ.
Respondent-Husband
TO: ROLANDO L DIAZ
Lugareno 1214 entre
Bouza y AquUera
Apt. No. 7, Lauton.
Habana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
MARIO QU1NTERO JR.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 101 N W 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before. September 18.
1981: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be puoiisnea
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW
tSH FLORID LAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13 day of Au-
gust. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By James D Donegan
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal l
KOSS AND QUINTERO.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
101 N.W 12th Ave
Miami. Florida33128
Telephone 1308 > 325-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
11119 August 21 28.
September 4. 11.1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Sun-
ny Roofing Company at 929 W
87th St.. Hlaleah. FLA 33012
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
8ECUNDINO GONZALEZ
Owner
11124 August 21. 28;
September 4. 11. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name LOL-
LIPOP DESIGNS at 3888 W
Flagler St.. Miami. FL 83139
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Martha Diaz
11131 August 28.
September 4.11.18.1981
INTHECIRCUITCOURTO. .
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
Case No* 12 998FC
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF '
GEMINIANO ORTEGA.
Petitioner Husband,
and
EUGENIA ORTEGA,
Respondent Wife
TO: Mrs EUGENIA
ORTEGA
870 Lakandula St.
TONDO, MANILA.
PHILIPPINES 2807
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said
petition on petitioner's at-
torney, GEORGE T RAMANI.
ESQ. Suite 711. Blscayne
Building. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or be-
fore 28th day of September.
1981 If you fall to do so. Judg
ment by default will be taken
against you for the relief de-
manded In said petition
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County Florida,
this 20th day of August. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
BY A D Wade
Deputy Clerk
11138 August 28.
September*. 11. 18. 1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE'lTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 81 a7 64 tAlU
JOSEPH MARSALEK
Plaintiff
vs
RAINER BRAIN
SCHWElGER.etal
Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RAINER BRAIN
SCHWEIGER *
SILVIA SAFRANKEK
Ope tear Tens tr 50
8108 Regenedorf
SwHasrtand
You are hereby required to
file your answer and written
defenses. If any. in the above
proceeding with the Clerk of
this Court, and to serve a copy
thereof upon the Plaintiff's
attorneys, whose name and ad-
dress appears hereon on or
before the 2nd day of October.
1981. the nature of this pro
oseduig being a suit for fore-
closure of mortgage against
the following described pro- .
perty, to wit:
Lot 7. In Block 87. of NOR-
MANDY GULF COURSE SUB-
DIVISION, according to the
Plat thereof, recorded In Plat
Booh 44. at Page 83. of the
Public Records of Dade
County, Florida
K you fall to fUs your ein;
or written Jifinsii In tho
above inucding, on Plain
Off 'a attorney, a default wUl bei
entered agates* you tor the!
atesteorPettttea
DOME AMD ORDERED all
Miami. County of Dado. State?
Hart on this 81st day eft
> P. BRINKER.
f the Circuit Court
rtSetfrted
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
M
COUNTY OF DADE
The undersigned under oath
says. It Is the intention of the
undersigned to engage In a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of INTER
AMERICAS INDUSTRIAL
PLAZA located at N W 72nd
Ave A N W 34th St Miami.
FL In the city of Miami Dade
County. Florida
Those Interested Is said en
terprlse and the extent of the
Interest of each Is as follows
H H H CONSTRUCTION
CORP
HARRYH
HAHAMOVITCH
. Prei
Interest 100 percent
7V09 N W 54th Street.
Miami. FL
11153 Sept 4.11,18. 28. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name R. C
BOILER SERVICE at 580
PERVIS AVENUE. OPA
LOCKA. FLORIDA 33064 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
RONALD E COW IF.
580 PERVIS AVENUE
OPA LOCKA.
FLORIDA 33054
DANIEL M KEIL.
ESQUIRE
Attorney for Owner
3188 WEST 4TH AVE
HIALEAH. FLA
11133 Sept.4.11. 18. 28.1981
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CateNo.Sl ".O? FC
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ADIANA SAMUEL.
Petitioner Wife
and
MELEON SAMUEL.
Respondent Husband
TO: Mr MELEON SAMUEL
PO Boa 1482
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
NOTICE OF
PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that a Petition For Dts-
soluUon Of Marriage has boon
Bled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to said pe-
tition on petitioner's attorney.
GEORGE T. RAMANI. ESQ .
Suits 711. Blscayne Building. 19
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 8*180 and file the Orlgl
nal Answer or rissiBiig tn the
Office of the Circuit Court
Clark, on or before 28th day of
Sept 1981 If you fall to do so.
judgment by default wtll be
lake n against you for the re lief
demanded In Id petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dad* County. Florida.
tMeJOthdayof August. 1M1
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
DadeCounry.Florl
BY AD Waste
11188
.U.1B.1BB.
NOTICE UNDER
FKTITrOU* NAME LAW
NOTICE KB HEREBY
QIVEN that the
19)
ssOADRUNHER i
W. 19 Ave.
PL I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
F.iereo.ei*'"
Division *>
IN RE ESTATE OF
EVELYNC BLAKE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
esUte of EVELYN C BLAKE
deceased. File Number 81-871 l.i
is pending In the Circuit Court
for DADE County. Florida
Probate Division, the address
of which la 73 West Flagleri
Street. Miami. Florida The|
names and address of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's |
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE 11) all
claims against the estate and
(21 any objection 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 Jurisdiction
of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WIIJ.
BE FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has |
begun on September 4. 1981
Persona] Representative
WILLIAM A BLAKE
1919 Bay Drive
Miami Beach Florida 33141
Attorney for Personal
Representative
ERICB TURETSKY
MsJandATuretsky PA
100 N Blscayne Blvd
22nd Floor
Miami FloridaSS1S2
Telephone iS05i 374 1131
11148 Sept 4 11 1981
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
ANO FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action
No FW FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage Of
ABE1.ARDO HIDALGO
PETfTIONEK HUSBAND
and
ESPERANZA HIDALGO
ill
ESPERANZA RUIZ
QUINTAN ILLA
RESPONDENT WIFE
TO ESPERANZA
HIDALGO a k-a
ESPERANZA RUIZ
QUINTANILLA
Calle 2nds
eoq a Agramonta.
Reparto Puerto Principe
Camaguey.
Prov deCamaguey.
Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
HUGO DE AYALA. ESQ at
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1134 8 W 8th Street.
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 2nd. 1981. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con
secutlve weeks In THE JEW
ISHFLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court al Miami.
Florida on this 28 day of Au-
gust. 1881
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
HUGO DE AYALA. ESQ
UMSW 6th Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone (808)858-8828
Attorney for Petitioner
11158 Sept 4. U. 18.26. 1981
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS name LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name MN A
Company at 8680 Blscayne
Boulevard. Suite 309. Miami.
Florida 88187 Intends to regl-
star said name with tha Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Judy's Trust I
Judy s Trust II
Judy's Trust III
Judys Trust TV
Judy'sTruetV
Judy'sTrustVI
.'s Trust I
' Trust n
'Trust Ul
s Trust IV
.'b Trust V
RodDspho's Trust VI
Juan's Trust I
Jusufs Trust D
Jusui's Trust in
irv
Juan's Trust V
IV!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Cs.eNe.81 11546
NOTICE OF ACTION
MAGALUF TOWERS
CONDOMINIUM
ASSOCIATION. INC..
A Florida non-profit
corporation.
Plaintiff.
vs
HELENA ABUAWAD
DE ABRAHAM
Defendant
TO HELENA ABUAWAD
DE ABRAHAM
Unknown Residence
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action to fore-
close a CONDOMINIUM AS-
SESSMENT LIEN on tha fol-
lowing described property
UNiT NO 924 OF MAG A
LUF TOWERS CONDOMINI
I'll, a Condominium, ac-
cording to and aa more parti
culariy described In the Decla-
ration of Condominium thereof,
filed for record under Official
Records Book 106M. Page 1687,
of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida together with
an undivided share in the com-
mon property appurtenant
thereto, which condominium
parcel Is located on Lot 72 and
74. HARBOR ISLAND, accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, as re-
corded In Plat Book 44. at Page
72 of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida
Has been filed against you You
are required to serve a copy of
your written Defenses. If any.
to It on KENNETH N
REKANT. Plaintiffs attorney,
whoee address Is Suite 229, One
Lincoln Road Building. Miami
Beach Florida, on or Before
Sept 18. 1981. and file the orlgl
nal with the clerk of this court
either before service on Plain
tiffi attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
wtll be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on the 12 day
of August. 1981
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerkof
the Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M J. Hartnott
As Deputy Clerk
11114 August 21. 26.
September 4. 11. 1981
TNTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cats No R "Si S FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE The Marrtegeof
LINDA KAY
STEADMAN.
Petitioner Wife
vs
WINSTON BARRY
STEADMAN.
Respondent Husband
TO WINSTON BARRY
STEADMAN
Residence Unknown
YOU WINSTON BARRY
STEADMAN are hereby noU
tied to file your answer to this
Petition for Dissolution of Mar
rlage with the Clerk of the
Court and mall a copy to Peti-
tioner a Attorney DANIEL
GALLUP. 2355 Salsedo Street.
Coral Gables. Florida. 88184. on
or before September 18 168!
else Petition will be taken aa
confessed
This 17 day of August. 1881
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ctork Circuit Court
By C P Cope land
Deputy Clerk
11127 August 21.28.
___________September 4. ll. 1661
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSJRUCTIVI SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA' IN
AND FOR DAD* COUNTY
Civil Action
No. avt3at' PC
FAMILY CIVIL
DEPARTMENT
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Mar rlags of
E RROL BE A VERBROOK
CAMPBELL.
Petitioner
and
ALMAERETTA
CAMPBELL.
Respondent
TO ALMAERETTA
CAMPBELL
1006 Gerard Avenue
Apt No BE
Brona. N Y 10402
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIE D that an action for Dam
kitten at Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
w^a^^EaT.tero.
MELVTM J. AS HER. ESQ. at-
NOTICE OF ACTuu. ""*
CONSTRUCTIVE,if?.,.
(NOPR0Pef!,VlC
INTHBCIRCUITCfluB,.
VMRsStt
No. 81 1J7U
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTM.
OFMARRiAe,1*
IN RE The MarruWrj.
CARLOS A BliiTlSu,
Pottttoner HuBbsiwI **
TO: cT,?^ "*i
entre 28 y 28
Vedado
Havana. Cubs
TOU ARE HEREBY Son
FIED that an action for Dki
lutlon of Marriage fJZ
filed again.! you mo _"
required to serve a copj'of a.
written defence. Uu,, _.5*i
HUGODEAYA1.AE&?
attorney for Petitioner Mas
address units W Stta StraT
Miami. Florida and BjTsI
original with uie clerk of Z
above styled court on or tka
Sept 18. 1981 other-U, ,7
fault will be entered tnat
you for the relief demand*.
the complaint or petition
ThU notice snail be publasf
once each week for four a
secutlve week, in THE jr.
ISHFUiRIIUAN
WITNESS my hand utf
seal of said court at V^
Florida on this 14 day of a
gust. 1981
RICHARD I BRISKER
As Clerk Circuit Ooun
Dsde County Fiona)
By Ismesli Donepj
A< i-eputvClerk
iClrcuit Court Seal
Hl'GODt: AYALA ESQ
Attorney for I vtitioner
11.11 S V> th Street
Miami Florida J3110
Miami Florida 33110
Telephone HI liV-MX
11121 v.,-.i:.: |
____________September! 11.81
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITI0USNAMELA9
NOTICE 19 HERD
GIVEN thai the understagj
desiring to r.r.ate in b>
under Lhi fn Utioui assf
DELTA MATTRESS siBf
s w sth si mum: RjJ
Intends to reetiter
with thr Clerk of the Qnaf
Court of I lade County r.cia |
- WT1AG0F
ROtiRIGl'EZ
311 S V. MhSt
MIAMI FLA SIM
11148 Sept 4.11.1111
IN THE CIRCUIT C0U8T Of I
THE ELEVENTH JUOICIUl
CIRCUIT INAND'Ot
OADE COUNTY FL08I011
CsieNo : ;rFC
InReTheMarrUrrOf
SHEIl.A UESIREE G0|
SAIA
Petitioner
and
JOSEPH (JOSSALVES
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTIOII
TO
JOSEPH C.ONSALVW
co Mrs S>MIWt08
88 Linden House
Linden Grove
8.E IS Undon EnfMw
Yor are NcmrriDi
an action for dssaMMJ
marriage has 0MB
against vou and y "
quired to wrvt t C0fTF
written .irfensei H W
MARVIN ;RF.BER A*n
for Petitioner sBNs w
N M B Fl J118J 09 stNT
October 2 1981. aM *'
original with U" C**"I
court, otherwise "JJ
be enured rslnstrs r
September 1 '_.-.
RICHARD P BrUWW
By M J HsrtsrB
A Deputy Or!
11170 "^Jfji?
Iks i860 S.W Sth Street.
SB. and flte.
tha clarh of
* "ST 21- mmt m m ***
INTHECiRCVm^^l
THEELEViNTMJUWO*!
CIRCUIT IRANOJJLI
*Va2T
m9S5ZSS2A
UNAKIRBT.
PstlUonsr
and ,
RAYMOND KIWI
Ham pan dent
TO MR RAYMOND
KIRBY rinse*
NCrnCEOT
PIBUCAJI08!
TOU ARE HEgifJ.
9TED Ihsl "JSZilt
aosutten Of kfartlsft*,
oSd agaln.t you *%
rooulredtoMr^W' r
Answer or r'**H"1J
GEORGE T "A>A8Jg4
aal **"."2*
~s.
;.-C:


\nrietta Applebmun, Miami Beach Arnold Grogs
Jack Kacher of Key Largo
Resident for 30 Years
urietta Applebaum, 67, of
Beach, passed away
1ber 7. She had been a reai-
,,ere for 30 years, coming
Montreal. She ia survived
fi husband. Gilbert; daugh-
[Joan Boyce. Carole West-
moreland and Lynne Apple-
baum; three grandchildren;
brothers, Eli and Irving Rosen-
weig; sister, Beatrice Greenberg,
and cousin, Ira Deutsch. Funeral
services were held September 9.
Riverside.
Jam Frederick, 48 Year Resident
Frederick. 81. of North
Beach, passed away
t 31. Mr. Frederick had
resident here for 48 years,
from Cleveland, Ohio. He
.ived by his son Donald
,. Frederick of North
Beach, four grandchil-
irother. Henry Frederick of
and. Ohio and sister, Elsa
Df New York. Mr. Frederick
, passed away August 11 A Dade
III for 24 years Formerly of
ntcton. P C She is survived by
-s. I.ibby Martin i Gold and
i Marvin i Waldman. sisters
tt.- Uerkowltz and Sylvia Abrams
nii and brothers. Jerry lAiber of
Calll and Walter l.uoer of
kcton HI" and five grandrhll-
[ Services wen' held Thursday.
! 13al KiversideChapel
l.ifty". 81. of Miami, passed
August 16 Survived by his wife.
Mr Lewis rame to Miami perma-
110 years ago He had been visit-
mi Hearh since the 'SO's to per
it hotels Past president of Foot-
VIM President of AGVA. Reel
f Qeaat Guy Award" from the
'Club. World War I NavyVeler-
i War II I'SO Services were
gust lM.atl-evItt Welnsteln
fN
:' of Hollywood passed away
16 A resident In Florida for 28
[coming from New York He Is
by his wife. Alice, children.
knd Hradley Selwyn of Miami
] lt.in.li and Evan Plnckes, Math.
He was a member of the South
tarel Kxhlbtlors Services were
FgiLsl 19at KiversideChapel
N Harry. August 20
KN Rubin
UN Harry S 88, Bay Harbor
rsuie
VS I'avid G
lICK Irving
IAN (iertnide, 84. August 27.
I Miami iieach.
JINPF.K. William (Willy). 71.
26. North Miami Beach
; \\eintetn
tl. Mildred. August 26. Miami
Kiversi.le
Sarah August 27. Miami
kiverslde
September S. Levitt-
em
I>r Ell A 76. Miami. l-evltt
htein
. N.ra Til. Coral Gables. Sep
pt i Rl fervid*, Mt Nebo
Murray Miami Beach. Sep
I-- i Kiverslde
'ublic Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
)N^TWUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
ITHE CIRCUIT COURT
THE ELEVENTH
HCIAL
ClKCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN ANDFOR
DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 81 1S7WFC
ION FOR DISSOLUTION
"K MARRIAGE
THE MARRIAGE OF
IX \NTHONY FELIPE
tinner Husband
KM.rCEI.LA
KU1.ANI FELIPE
undent-Wife
EKM.rCELLA
'AUKlll.ANI FELIPE
?nnce Edward St No. 202
llulu. Hawaii 96815
ARE HEREBY NOTI-
Ihat an action for Pis
of Marriage has been
alnst you and you are
'd to serve a copy of your
Hi defenses, If any, to It on
Anthony Felipe.
oner, whose address Is
SW sot Street. Leisure
Fla SSOSS. and file the
l with tKe clerk of the
1 "tyled court on or before
" t. 1981; otherwise a
will be entered against
the relief demanded In
nplalnt or petition.
I notice shall be published
Jvery week for four con
ve weeks In THE
' FLORIDUN.
< ESS my hand and the
ld court at Miami,
on this S day of Sep
. 1981
I AUDI' HRINKEK
"k. Circuit Court
Je County. Flortda
' Clarldna Brown
s Deputy Clerti
^rcult Court Seal)
nthony Felipe
*S07 Street
faty.Fta.UOM
1-8694
September 11, it. J6
October I. II
served with the U.S. Army in
France during WW I and with
the U.S. Marine Corp. during
WW II. He was one of the first
Mounted Policemen on Miami
Beach and retired from the
Miami Beach Police Department
as a detective Lieutenant in 1959
after 23 years. Services were held
September 2. Riverside Chapel.
Star of David Memorial Park.
SHAW. Harriet. S3, Miami Beach.
September 6, Riverside, Mt Nebo
GARFINKLE, Rebecca, 89. Miami
Beach, Rubin
GROSS, Anna, 44, Hollywood
KING, Benjamin. Miami Beach, Sep-
tember*. Riverside
KRAEPS. Ruth. 82. Miami Beach,
Rubin
I.OEB, Mildred. 78. Miami Beach.
Rubin
SIMON, Ida, North Miami Beach.
September 6, Riverside
STEIN. Anna. 96. Miami Beach. Gor
don. Mt Nebo
FEUER. Dr Arthur. 81. Bay Harbor
Island, Septembers, Riverside.
COLORING. UlMan, September 8
KA1.DOR. DanLauderhlll
PERL. George D 69. Pelray Beach.
September 7, Riverside, Star of
David
RUBIN, Milton. September 7, River
side
SCHIFF. Marian, Miami Beach
SHAKTMAN. Gertrude. 77. Miami
Beach, Riverside
SWEDLOW, E Steven. 29, Riverside,
Star of David
GOLDENBERG. Sadye R 66. Ft
Lauderdale. Septembers, Rubin
PONTINOVITZ. Anna. 84. Miami.
Septembers. Gordon.
SHWEKY. Joseph N.. 81. Miami Beach,
Septembers. Riverside.
ALTMAN. Benjamin. 80. North Miami
Beach. September2. Riverside
BERKSICH. Berthold. North Miami
Beach
WEINFEI.D, Ralph K Miami Beach
ERMAN. Harry. 71. Danla. September
4. Levitt Welnsteln
ETKIN. Simon. 81 Miami Beach.
September 3. Riverside. Mt Nebo
Public Notices
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
"Marie Victoria" intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Flortda
IgleslasA- Son
Dama Packaging and Export
11181 September 11. 18. 28;
October 2. 1981
Passes
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT Of
FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 81 13608
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
RAYMOND E BATTLES.
Petitioner-Husband
MAYELA ARAYA BATTLES.
Respondent Wife
TO
Mayela Araya Battles
100 Metros AlSurY
180 Al Este DelaCrus
Roja De Moravia
San Jose. Costa Rica
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve acopy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on Richard L Zapf. attorney
for PeUUoner, whose address Is
S121 Ponce De Leon Blvd..
Coral Gables. Florida 38134.
and file the original with the
clerti of the above styled court
on or before October 16, 1981;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In ths com
plaint or petition
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con
secutlve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami. Flortda
on this 8th day of September
1981
RICHARD PBR1NKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByK Selfrled
As Deputy clerti
(Circuit Court Seal)
Richard L. Zapf. Esq
8121 Ponce De Leon Blvd
Coral Gables. Flortda 33184
K*gSiUS3*W
October 1.1981
Arnold N. Gross, 53, of Miami
passed away September 1. Mr.
Gross was a Sales Representative
with Stanadyne Co. for 13 years;
he was a member of the Meridian
Daylight Lodge F&AM No. 247
and the Mahi Shrine. He was also
a member of the Builders Assn.
of So. Florida. He is survived
by his wife, Ethelwin; mother,
Rose Gross, of Miami Beach;
stepson. Richard Silkey,
Orlando; daughter-in-law. Candy
Silkey, Fort Lauderdale; brother.
Max, of Miami Beach and two
grandchildren. Services were held
September 3 at Gordon Funeral
Home followed by interment at
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
EPSTEIN
Mary F 69, Fort Lauderdale, passed
away August 31 A resident for 38 years,
formerly of Philadelphia. Pa Wife of
the late Paul Epstein Survived by Dr.
Sidney Fine. Irwln Fine, four sisters.
Eva Goldman, Lenora Fine, Sunny Aren
and Edith Kins Services were held
September 2at Riverside
ROTH
Letty. of North Miami Beach, passed
away August 31 She Is survived by her
husband, Howard, sons Neal (Vlckl)
Roth, and Danny tColleen l Roth, of
Miami; brothers. Jack Chubln. Miami;
and Hy Chubln of Hollywood; sisters,
Fay Rose and Yvette Kraus. Miami;
and three grandchildren Services were
held September 2 at Riverside
LEVY, Bertram. Miami Beach.
COHEN. Sol I 70. Coral Gables. Sep-
tember 8. Gordon Funeral Home. Mt.
Nebo.
ENGEL. Jonas E 87. Miami Beach.
September 10. Levltt-Welnsteln.
FRIELICH. Rose. 79. North Miami
Beach. September 8. Levltt-
Welnsteln
GOODMAN. Charles. 80. Miami Beach.
Rubin
K1TIN. Estelle Z 63. Miami Beach.
Riverside. Mt Nebo
M ai.i.k.k Rose. 81. Rubin
SELF. Lowell. 78. North Miami Beach.
September9. Levltt-Welnsteln.
SII.VERMAN. Mathan B Miami.
Septembers. Riverside
SLOTK1N. Sophie, Delray Beach.
September9.
SPECHl.ER. Marie D 91, Hollywood,
Septembers. Mt Slnal
MONTELEON, Pearl. 66. August 30.
Hallandale I.evttt-Welnstein
BRECHT, Charles North Miami Beach
SCHWEIRISH. Ruth. North Miami
Beach
SEIOMAN Martha. Miami
SOHKI. Mildred Miami Beach
WAKSMAN. Annie. Miami Beach
BRUCKNER Ida. August 31. North
Miami Gordon
CH VSIN. Florence. 80 Miami.
HERMAN, Florence. August 31. Miami
Riverside
RF.IDF.R. Cornell. 79. August 31. Holly
wood l.evitt Welnsteln
BERMAN. Herman. August 30. Holly
wood Riverside
KLANSKY. Gus. 72. Lauderhlll Levltt-
Welnsteln
SA1.TZMAN. Sally. 71. August 30.
Miami Beach Rubin.
WEINSTEIN, Benjamin. August 31.
Miami. Riverside
ZINMAN. Zola. August 30. Boca Raton.
FUTTWEIT. Samuel. September 2.
Miami Beach.
KRAIDMAN. Rachel. 76. September 1.
Miami Beach
MINEVICH. Inna. September 1, Miami
Bearh Rubin
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn titty Day Ctotrd Sakm&tb
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Jack Kacher of Key Largo
passed away August 30. He had
been a resident of South Florida
for the past 28 years, coming here
from New York City. He was a
member of the I.B.E.W. for 50
years. He is survived by a son,
Lt. Col. Leonard Kacher of
Honolulu. Hawaii; daughter.
Diane Mara of Miami; three
brothers, George, Al, and Melvin
Kacher, all of Miami; a sister,
Betty Hess of Spartanburg, S.C.;
and three grandchildren. Services
were held September 3 at Gordon
Funeral Home with interment in
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
Dena Cotish of Miami Passes
Zalph
Dena Colish, 83. of Miami
passed away September 8. She
had been a resident of Miami for
the past 35 years, coming here
from New York City. She is sur-
vived by four daughters, Mildred
Mirowitz, and Lillian Haber of
MELNICK, Sue Rubin, Star of David
STAUB, Yetta, 84. August 28, Miami.
Riverside, Star of David.
ABRAMS, David Edwin, 43. August 30.
Miami. Riverside, Mt. Nebo.
GITTER. Jack, 66. August 30. North
lauderdale. Levltt-Welnsteln.
LEVY. Robert G August 28. Miami
Beach. Riverside.
MILLER. Dr Herman Pace. 76. August
30, Miami Beach
Miami. Ruth Zalph of Boca
Raton and Betsy Adams of
Sebastian. Fla.; eight grandchil-
dren and eight great-grandchil-
dren. Services were held Septem-
ber 9. Gordon Funeral Home. Mt.
Sinai Cemetery.
ROSAN. Miriam. 81, August 27.
Hollywood Levltt-Welnsteln.
ROTH, Shirley, 75, August 27. Davle
Levitt Welnsteln
SCHWARTZ. Irving. 78 Riverside
S1EGEL. Murray M 66. August 28.
Miami Beach Riverside
WEISSMAN. Joyce S August 27, North
Miami Beach Riverside
GREENWALD. Joe. August 28. Sunrise
Menorah Chapels
fcEVITT \ IE
EVITT WW EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
'OllWVOOD 'W Peib'0*t RoM 9?i-'?00
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SIAVE e Ml'Ll e HUM! 14IKER.
For snore information call:
Dade: 592-M94 Broward S25-9SS9
10301 NW 25Str w
Lakeside.
MPT
ial
Brenae Memorials by GorKim Master C rallsmen in Bronie
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 Highway
Reproenied by S Levitt, f D
New York:(212) 263-7600 Queeni Bkd .>. bth Kcl. Forest Hills. N Y
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
RUBIN
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL +*
Leonard Zilbert
FOUNOER
Murray Rubin, F.D.
Three Generations of our
Family Serving You in
Dade
Miami Beach
1701 Alton Road
AND
53fr9.7t
i>.
INQUIRE
About
ProArfngfwnf,
Broward
Hallandale
100 S. Dixie Hwy.
456-4011


Making Ends Mfe^
. It's not so easy these daysL
You've got to save where you can. Shopping at Pantry Pride helps.
We don't give you a few "Low Price Specials" with higher
shelf prices ... we give you a lower cost on your Total Food Bill.
If Pantry Pride can't save you more on your Total Food Bill than
any other supermarket, we'll Double the Difference in Cash!
VoL 1 only 9"^-
>aiuii

P^J^Iwef* fighting inflation f ^nu, 1 *?* ** *^n9*
r^Tl Ch the saving.
___ in Dairy-Deli

.77 95
U S Owe* ftmth Vaiev &? "o*>
Sirloin ^78
Steak ..
poce S3 59
Yogurt....... .381 29
Everyday Penny Pinchers
*> I Pick your own fresh
^m-mm^^ Produce
J8 SB
2 3
Everyday Penny Pinchers
104 1.88-s
2 59 7S
Prices effective Thurs., Sept. 10 thru
Wed., Sept. 16 from Ft Pierce to Key West
Most
St
tores
Open
24 Hours
Check your local store for specific hours
M W*Vt nm M6MT TO


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