The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02836

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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

THE
0
m
,56-Number 23 Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, Juna 10,1983
V
By m.i i ao cm, p r i c e 50 C n t s
ne Year After the War in Lebanon
Beginning
There is Backbiting,
Anguish to Go Home
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Israeli media took
stock of the war in Leba-
non June 6, exactly one
year after it started. Most
newspapers carried special
supplements dealing with
the war. A four-hour broad-
cast by the State-owned
radio featured comments
by government and opposi-
tion personalities, none of
whom deviated from their
now familiar views. But
commentators were gen-
erally critical of the politi-
cal aspects of the war.
Much attention was focused on
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon, now a Minister-Without-
Portfolio. He said he had no
regrets over his conduct of the
war, and if he had to do it over, he
would still recommend the
"Peace for Galilee" operation and
its implementation.
HE DENIED allegations that
he had conducted the war with-
out consultations with his minis-
terial colleagues and had presen-
ted them with fait accomplis.
Sharon conceded that he had
made two mistakes. One, he said,
was believing that the country
would be united without anyone
"exploiting the situation for poli-
tical gain" as he claimed the
Continued on Page 8-A
BEFORE: The guns barked on June 6,1982
rou 're Damn Right:
Teach Violence'
150,000 Rally Against
'Superfluous War'
Radio Station's License Under Fire
iJi'EW YORK The
Ki-Defamation League of
ai B'rith has called upon
Federal Communica-
i Commission to deny a
use-renewal application
Kansas FM radio sta-
tion that advocated murder
of Jews and blacks
The League told the FCC that
the owners ot Dodge City radio
station KTTL-FM are guilty of
"incitement to lawlessness" by
airing racist. anti-Semitic pro-
grams with practical "how to"
Hrect
light
E1A1 Sets
Miami-Tel
Al Israel Airline's
iuled 747 jumbo flight
une 15 from Miami to
'Aviv will be a paceset-
ter both Miami Interna-
fal Airport and the flag
of the State of Is-
flight will take passengers
* longest non-stop from the
* Inurnational Airport, a
n of t;,800 miles in an es-
" 'light time of 11 hours
Fve minutes.
! 'ully booked flight will de-
m Miami at 8:40 p.m. ar-
"> Tel Aviv at 1:55 p.m.
day Following a North
w route, it will fly over
Y'Pam, Italy, and Greece
landing at Ben Gurion
instruction for carrying out vio-
lence. The programs were broad-
cast twice a night for a period of
several months up to February of
this year.
IN ITS complaint to the feder-
al agency. Justin J. Finger, head
of the League's Civil Rights Di-
vision, said the tape-recorded
programs were prepared by the
Posse Comitatus, an extremist
Continued on Page 2-A
End
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Peace Now rally here attracted
some 150,000 persons, according
to its organizers. The rally cul-
minated a week-long war protest
march that began at Rosh
Hanikra on the Lebanese border.
It was joined by the Yesh Gevul
(There's a Limit) movement of
reserve soldiers who refuse to
serve in Lebanon, and the Com-
mittee to End the War in Leba-
non, which is affiliated with Is-
rael's Hadash Communist Party.
Peace Now disassociated itself
from the latter because it wants
nothing to do with political
movements of any stripe. Peace
Now also reprimanded the
reservists on grounds that no
matter how distasteful the war in
Lebanon, army discipline must
be maintained.
BUT SOME banners waved at
the rally had a clearly political
message. They read, "Super-
fluous war, superfluous govern-
ment," and "Return Israel to its
Natural Size," a slogan with
implications for the West Bank
and Gaza Strip as well as Leba-
non. All speakers at the rally de-
nounced the "unnecessary war
initiated by the government" in
Lebanon and called on the Begin
coalition to resign.
The rally, heavily guarded by
regular and border police, passed
off without incident. Observers
noted that unlike such previous
demonstrations there were no
hecklers in the crowd last night
and no anti-Peace Now or pro-
government banners on display.
Despite the rally which seemed
to reflect widespread sentiment
Continued on Page 7-A
Pace For
Aviv Run
Airport in Tel Aviv.
ACCORDING TO regional
manager. Shlomo Lichtman, the
non-stop Miami-Tel Aviv jumbo
flight was scheduled because of
heavy demand for space on the
Miami-Tel Aviv route.
The June 15 flight substitutes
for the normal Wednesday El Al
flight which connects in Montreal
before continuing on to Tel Aviv.
The airline inaugurated Mon-
day and Wednesday flights be-
tween Miami and Tel Aviv in
1979 and has carried more than
40,000 passengers since its incep-
tion.
El Al also offers 22 weekly 747
jumbo flights between New York
and Tel Aviv, most of them non-
stop, and serves major capital
cities in Europe and Africa.
AFTER: Tears cast upon the dead and their agony








>
K) rj M
Page 2-A The Jewiah Floridian / Friday, Jm 10,1983
After A
Year of Tensions
AIPAC Gathering to Assess Aftermath
WASHINGTON Fol-
lowing a tense year in U.S.-
Israel relations, more than
1,000 friends of Israel from
across the country will
gather in Washington for
the 24th annual AIPAC
policy conference.
Entitled "Citizen Action
in American Foreign
Policy," this year's con-
ference, June 12-14 at the
Washington Hilton Hotel,
will bring together the po-
litical cutting edge of the
pro-Israel community.
Heads of major American
Jewish organizations, com-
munity leaders, and ac-
tivists from the 50 states
will be among the dele-
gates.
THIS YEAR'S conference, ex-
panded from two to three days,
will begin Sunday afternoon,
June 12. Teddy Kollek, Mayor of
Jerusalem, and Kenneth Dam,
Deputy Secretary of State, will
address the opening session.
That evening, Tom Dine, execu-
tive director of AIPAC, will
speak on the current state of
U.S.-Israel relations.
At the next general session.
Monday at lunch, the conclave
A m bassador Rosenne
will hear remarks from Meir
Rosenne, Israel's new Ambas-
sador to the United States. That
evening at the banquet, Senators
Paul Lax alt (R., Nev.) and Chris-
topher Dodd (D., Conn.) will
speak to the assembly. Delegates
will hear from Speaker of the
House Thomas P. (Tip) O'Neill
(D., Mass.) at the last formal ses-
sion on Tuesday.
When not gathered in plenary
State Dep't. Won't Comment
On Spy Plane Pictures
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department
is refusing to comment on press reports that the U.S. has
been supplying Syria and Egypt, as well as Israel, with
spy plane photographs during the past few years.
The reports, attributed to "defense sources," said the
sharing of aerial photographs began in 1976, after Israel
and Syria signed a disengagement agreement on the
Golan Heights.
THE SOURCES said that neither Syria nor Egypt,
which broke with the Arab states to begin its peace
process with Israel in 1977, receive all of the photographs.
Syria gets reconnaissance photos of the areas where
its troops face Israel forces, as on the Golan Heights and
in Lebanon, and Egypt gets material where it is involved,
the sources said. According to the reports, the spy planes
are TR-2s, an updated version of the U-2, which take off
from British air bases on Cyprus. Israel, Syria and Egypt
receive advance notice of the flights, the sources said.
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sessions, the delegates will par-
ticipate in several workshops,
each focusing on a different
aspect of the political process.
Panelists will include Members of
Congress, AIPAC lobbyists,
leading House and Senate
legislative aides, and foreign
policy experts
THE FIRST workshop will
examine "The Legislative
Process," and speakers will ex-
plain the mechanics and politics
of passing a foreign aid bill and
other legislation through Con-
gress. Some of Israel's strongest
elected supportersRepreaenta-
tives Larry Smith (D., Fla.), Mel
Levine (D., Calif.), Robert Tor-
ricelli (D., N.J.), Howard Berman
(D., Calif.) and Mark Siljander
(D., Mich.)will contribute to
this workshop.
The second session, "Nuts and
Bolts of Political Action," will
cover a wide range of campaign-
related topics, volunteering for
campaign work, fundraising,
media relations, and candidates.
Well-known Democratic and Re-
publican leaders, such as Ann
Lewis, political director of the
Democratic National Committee;
Mitch Daniels, executive director
of the Republican Senatorial
Campaign Committee; and Billy
Keyserling, architect of Senator
Ernest Hoi lings' presidential
campaign, will appear at this ses-
sion.
THE THIRD workshop, "How
to Lobby," will teach the art of
politicking on the local level and
on Capitol Hill. Seasoned Wash-
ington lobbyists, from AIPAC
and other organizations, will an-
swer questions. On Tuesday
afternoon, June 14, delegates will
have a chance to practice their
skills as they meet, either in-
dividually or in small groups with
Members of Congress on Capitoi
Hill. Appointments will be made
in advance.
For the first time, the Con-
ference will include a special ses-
sion on the growing number of
politically savvy and sophis-
ticated organizations working to
undermine support for Israel in
the United States.
Drawing from a forthcoming
study on "The Campaign to Dis-
credit Israel," two of AIPAC's
propaganda specialists will dis-
cuss the predominant themes and
methods used by anti-Israel
groups to weaken the bonds be-
tween the United States and Is-
rael in Washington and on the
college campus.
Another special session will
focus on "Political Action from
the College Campus." The two-
part workshopled by AIPAC's
political leadership development
coordinatorwill teach student
participants how to counter Arab
propaganda and to maximize
their effectiveness in legislative
and electoral campaigns.
Address.
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Dodge City Radio Station's
FM License Under Fire
Continued from Page 1 A
group that "practices what it
preaches" by conducting guer-
rilla warfare training sessions in
Kansas. One of the Posse's mem-
bers, Gordon Kahl, the letter
noted, has been indicted in the
murder of two federal martiala.
Kahl was since killed in a shoot-
out with police early this week.
In making the protest public,
Finger pointed out that the sta-
tion had advocated that its list-
eners learn the techniques of vio-
lence, including garrotting,
hanging and setting up am-
bushes, to "cleanse our land" of
Jews and blacks.
The League told the FCC that
the station's programming was
the "epitome" of speech that in-
cites violence and lawlessness,
adding:
"As such it is speech which is
not accorded constitutional pro-
tection ... to allow such unpro-
tected 'speech' the limited re-
sources of the airwaves is to
deprive the 'public interest'
standard of all meaning. Accord-
ingly, we request that the Com-
mission deny renewal of radio
station KTTL-FMs license.'
THE ADL complaint wa
dressed to William Trie
Secretary of the FCC. The m
asserts that KTTL-FM had fi
to observe public interest i
dards governing radio licen
set forth by Sections 307 (ell
309 (a) of the U.S. Commu
tions Act.
According to the League I
"paramilitary evangelists''
William Gale and Jama,
Wickstrom, both associated |
Posse Comitatus wen.
volved in the broadcasts. Th
ter contained excerpts fro,
Gale program broadcast in]
and August, 1982, in
listeners were advised to gsj
information on American j]
including leaders of AD1
and then prepare to "ambi
them.
"You're damn right I'm I
ing violence," Gale admitt
the broadcast.
In addition to preachingl
lence, Finger said, the statj
hate broadcasts also "vil
Americans of Roman Catl
Asian and Hispanic
ground."
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Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page3-A
Incredible
MTrue
Hold Fast in Lebanon, U.S. Urges
ByJTA Services
IfRUSALEM The Israeli
mment was put in an ambi-
s position over the weekend
Ifo United States urged it to
Juits present lines in Lebanon
j the Syrians agree to with-
_i, while pressure intensified
i home to pull back from the
erous Shouf mountains
dless of what the Syrians
|fl* Cabinet discussed the
ter against the background of
^t Peace Now rally in Tel
jr's municipal square where
demanded that Israel
.Tout of the mud in Leba-
i' The Americans, on the
r hand, warned Israel that a
.'"-I withdrawal would only
dize efforts to get the
army and the Palestine
nation Organization terror-
tto agree to leave Lebanon.
|Ae U.S. position, apparently
d by its West European
and by the Lebanese
__ent, was outlined in re-
i sent from Washington by
i Foreign Minister Yehuda
frMeir who has been meeting
Administration officials.
> Says Talks
iSyria Stymied
[SAN FRANCISCO Special
" envoy Philip Habib indi-
ii here that the simultaneous
*al of all foreign forces
i Lebanon has reached what
d was "momentarily an
" on the part of the
who have refused to
Ithe Israel-Lebanon agree-
[Mdressing a session of a
t-day annual national
ning council of the Ameri-
kJewish Congress, Habib said,
1 it means is that it is going
t a little more talking, a lit-
\ more negotiating, a little use
'einilunece of others."
[Habib. who returned from the
last Thursday, said he
I not continue to participate
lonally in this stage of the
Hitting process to get the
> to withdraw from Leba-
i simultaneously with Israeli
Ariel Sharon
troops, because the Syrians have
made it clear that he was not wel-
come in Damascus.
Arena' Brothar In
Anti-Israel Speech
WASHINGTON About 75
persons participated in a two-
hour ralry in Lafayette Park
across from the White House to
mark the first anniversary of Is-
rael's invasion of Lebanon and 16
years of Israeli "occupation" of
the West Bank.
One of the speakers at the
rally, sponsored by the Washing-
ton Area Jews for an Israeli-
Palestinian Peace, was Richard
Arens, professor of law at the
University of Bridgeport, Conn.,
and a brother of Israeli Defense
Minister Moshe Arens.
"Israeli human rights viola-
tions have been conspicuous
since 1967, although they existed
before then," Arens charged. He
said that "approximately 30,000
Israeli settlers occupy the West
Bank, which began as a creeping
annexation and developed into a
galloping one."
Arens accused the Israelis of
using torture "as a routine tactic
in police interrogation."
Old Jewish Sits Said
To Ba Dacaylng
PARIS The oldest Jewish
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JAMWV TO LONDON-The only nonstop.
France is threatened with decay
after its discovery seven years
ago.
It was during excavation in the
courtyard of the law courts of
Rouen, the Normandy town
where Joan of Arc was burned to
death after her trial, that the ves-
tiges of what appeared to be a
yeshiva were unearthed.
The small building, built
around the year 1100 was in the
Jewish quarter of Rouen in a
street called the street of the
Jews today.
Sharon Haara Pro,
Anti-Shouting Match
MONTREAL Angry pro-
Israel and anti-Israel demonstra-
tions took place in downtown
Montreal on the occasion of the
visit of former Israeli Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, now a
Minister-Without-Portfolio in
Premier Menachem Begin s
government.
The controversial general was
denounced as a "war criminal"
by Canadian Arabs and their
supporters who protested outside
the Ritz Carlton Hotel where
Sharon was speaking at a fund-
raising dinner for the Shaare
Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem.
Even larger numbers of Jews and
other friends of Israel hailed the
visitor with chants of "Sharon,
Sharon, Sharon."
About 100 police with riot-con-
trol gear and gas masks kept the
two groups well apart.
Nlcaraguan Minister
Denies Anti-Semitism
GENEVA Ernesto Car-
dinal, Nicaragua's Minister of
Culture, denied at a press con-
ference here reports that
Nicaragua's entire Jewish com-
munity of 50 families was forced
into exile by the Sandinista
government but his replies ap-
parently failed to convince re-
porters present.
The reports also indicated that
the regime confiscated Jewish
property and took over the syna-
gogue in Managua. Avraham
(lorn, president of the Jewish
community, had been jailed after
the Sandinistas took power.
The Managua daily, Nuevo
Diario, in July, 1982, published a
series of anti-Semitic articles
which included a reference to the
'' synagogue of Satan.''
Austria's New Chief
Offers Guarantee
VIENNA Austria's new
Chancellor, Fred Sinowatx, has
pledged that his country will
continue to extend its facilities to
Jews emigrating from the Soviet
Union enroute to other countries.
He offered that guarantee in
the course of a 90-minute meeting
with Rabbi Arthur Schneier,
Chairman of the World Jewish
Congress-American Section, the
first American Jewish leader
Sinowatx met with since he suc-
ceeded former Chancellor Bruno
Kreiaky.
"I am committed to an open
door policy for Soviet Jews. We
are prepared to facilitate then-
transit end look forward to re-
ceiving an increased number of
Jews who seek to emigrate from
the Soviet Union," he told
Schneier, who is senior rabbi of
the Park East Synagogue in New
York City.
Schneier, who was born in
Vienna, efeo. met with 22 former
residents who were forced to
leave Austria after the 1938
Anschluss. He delivered a Sab-
bath sermon at Vienna's main
synagogue. Addressing Holo-
caust survivors, he said: "You
have rebuilt your lives in the
shadow of Mauthausen. In re-
building Jewish life in Austria
you must always remember the
Holocaust and the rebirth of the
State of Israel."________________
Canadian Mayor Vowa
To Support PLO
TORONTO Mayor Hazel
McCallion of Mississauga. a
heavily populated suburb of
Toronto, believes the Palestinian
cause is misrepresented by the
Canadian media because of pres-
sures "from the powers and the
money." She offered to travel the
length and breadth of Canada to
describe "the real Palestinian
problem."
McCallion attacked the
media in a speech to the annual
convention of the Canadian Arab
Federation. "I say to the
Canadian press, it's time they
had an open mind on the
Palestinian question, it's time
that the press was not influenced
by the powers and the money,'
she told more than 200 cheering
Canadian Arabs.
Barbie Asks For
Release from Priaon________
PARIS Klaus Barbie has
formally asked to be released
claiming that his arrest was "il-
legal" and that France had used
"irregular methods" to obtain his
expulsion from Bolivia. One of
his attorneys, Jacques Verges,
presented the request to Investi-
gating Magistrate Christian Riss
in Lyon, where Barbie has been
held since being brought to
France Feb. 5.
Riss announced that he will
take a decision by June 8. But
sources close to the Ministry of
Justice said it is "highly unlike-
ly" that Barbie, once known as
the "Butcher of Lyon" for his
activities as gestapo chief during
the city's occupation by the Ger-
mans, will be set free after all the
trouble the current administra-
tion took to bring him to trial.
Efforts to Settle Doctors' Strike
Suffer Another Setback
TEL AVIV (JTA) Efforts to settle Israels
three month-old doctors' strike suffered a setback when
representatives of the 8,500 publicly-employed physicians
broke off negotiations with government representatives.
A spokesman for the Israel Medical Association said
the employers made no new offers and the doctors were
not prepared to continue "useless talks."
THE EMPLOYERS are the government, rep-
resented by the Treasury, Kupat Holim, the Histadrut
sick fund, and representatives of Hadassah Hospital in
Jerusalem. They had hoped that three days of intensive
negotiations would bring a settlement.
Meanwhile, Kupat Holim doctors who set up
"alternative clinics" where patients are treated for a fee of
600 Shekels (about $13) raised their fees to 900 Shekels
(over $20).
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.')


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, June 10,1983

Israel Has Been Fighting the Fight of Western Nations!
How is anybody to believe this? You
haven't read or seen a single report about it
in the media. But suddenly the U.S. is
anxious that Israel not leave its present
position in Lebanon until the Syrians do.
And suddenly, those good friends of
Israel Britain, France and West Ger-
many are just as anxious for the same
thing.
The reason for all this apparent good
cheer? Why, it is what we have been saying
in these columns all along. The fact is that
Israel has been fighting the fight of the
western democracies in the Middle East for
a long time now. And finally, not against
the Arabs so much, as against the Soviet
Union.
Should Israel decide to shorten its lines
in Lebanon, this would shatter the delicate
government structure of President Amin
Gemayel in Beirut. Furthermore, it would
lead to the occupation of areas evacuated
by Israel by guess whom? Why the Syrian
forces. And, naturally too, the forces of the
Palestine Liberation Organization, which
should not be there in the first place by
agreement of the PLO when it signed the
ceasefire on the dotted line and left the
country.
' Tough Ball of Wax
As we say, we can easily understand the
predicament that would result should
Israel act on its threat to move south.
Suddenly, Gemayel would be asking for
more U .S. forces as part of UNIFIL,
and how can the Reagan Administration
get involved there when it is getting all
fired up for a war of its own in Central
America?
It's one thing to say nasty things about
the Israelis and their actions in Lebanon for
a whole year now. It's also one thing to
promise the Arabs a Palestinian state in
Gaza and on the West Bank, as the U.S.
is doing, no matter what the Camp David
agreement says.
But it's a whole different ball of wax
when it becomes much too painfully clear
that you have been beating the back of the
fellow doing your own dirty work for you all
along.
To repeat: these paradoxes are easy to
understand. But comes now the hard one to
understand for example, the British,
those super-friends of Zion.
Israel this week received a message from
Britain's Foreign Secretary Francis Pym
asking the Israelis to show restraint and
leave Lebanon only after a full settlement
with Syria has been reached.
The millenium is surely here.
On Basic Accuracy
President Reagan's move against the
government's supervisory civil rights
board is a Saturday night massacre all of
its own. For a body originally conceived of
as apolitical and duly constituted to
represent a generous cross-section of
minority groups in the nation particularly
concerned with civil rights, the President's
move has been to make this board as
politicized a bunch as can be imagined.
Jewish Florxdian
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Friday, June 10,1983 29 SIVAN 5743
Volume 56 Number 23
There can be no denying that Mr.
Reagan's purpose was to replace those
members of the body he axed with new
members in line with his civil libertarian
aims.
On the other hand, let the record be clear.
Charges are that the President's
replacements represent a frank
representation of WASP individuals who
will agree to his retrenchments on signal.
Fact is that one of these individuals is
Morris Abram, a former president of the
American Jewish Committee and a former
president of Brandeis University, among
other of his distinguished past positions.
Mr. Abram is hardly a WASP. In
charging the President with his alleged
sins, one ought to be careful in the matter
of basic accuracy.
iafr WiTH Y=>0
Another Victory for Arrogance
DAN RATHER said it all
when, in response to the $4.5 mil-
lion slander suit against him,
CBS News and a "60-Minutes"
field producer, he thought that
the segment at issue "was a hell
of a good story."
That's the trouble with the
kind of reporting that "60
Minutes" does and others in
the media who have been doing
the same thing in imitation of
"60 Minutes" and its ancient
prototype, the Mike Wallace
show, which was so popular back
in the infant years of television
because it was in such sharp pro
senatorial contrast to the tradi-
tions of journalism.
A "hell of a good story"
reflects the attitude of today *s so-
called "journalists," be they
video or printed. The object is not
to inform with facts but to create
a production that has dramatic
impact.
SEND A three or a four-man
crew to El Salvador or Lebanon
the theatre doesn't matter-
stage some warlike photographs
of sullen young men with threat-
ening guns, perhaps their
clenched fists raised heavenward
vowing liberation concoct a
few fitting paragraphs in which
you quote people with meaning-
less names you will never hear
again, and you've got one more
global struggle to reckon with.
All this, of course, at the same
time that your editors, in their
cushy offices, rattle out their
words to match the photos
beneath the palms of soft fingers,
swearing they are not warlike,
only doing their job of informing
the public.
In the case of Dan Rather,
out takes" were at issue, huge
hunks of footage a producer
deletes in the process of putting a
story together. "Outtakes" are
the equivalent of ellipsis in
writing, the practice of direct
quote by which the writer deletes
certain words or phrases, even
whole sentences, the deletions
represented by a series of periods,
that are either self-evident or else
not necessary (hence space-
saving or adding clarification
within context) to the meaning of
the quotation.
THE ARTFUL propagandist,
no less than the journalist on a
script-writing jag, using ellipsis
in violation of the spirit of its in-
tent, can change the meaning of a
quote to its direct opposite, as an
extreme example, at the same
time that he is immune from
charges of inaccuracy. That,
among other things, is exactly
what Rather did when he and
"60-Minutes" took out after an
allegedly crooked Los Angek
physician.
Now perhaps he and others i
his ilk will understand why nd
human being in his right mind
should ever submit to an inter]
view with a "journalist."
When Rather can say of tho
who shun the arrogance of
methods that "My experien
with guilty people is they
call back (when Rather
them, as he did the Los Angelei
physician, requesting a so-calle
'interview')." he isn't gather
information to establish jus*
cause for examination. Insteadl
he is acting as prosecutor, judgaj
and jury all at once. He isn't
presuming innocence; he is!
charging guilt before the legallyj
established fact.
IN HIS own analysis of his I
havior as justified, which w
more likely irresponsible and l~
justified, Rather says, gather:
to him the variety of his
Continued on Page 13-A
mSJTJK


Friday, June 10,1963 / The Jewish Klogdian r*&* 'n-

'
'Meet A Nice Jewish Boy
You Can Love and Trust*
but Then Mr Wonderful Turned Out To Be Gay
By PHIL JACOBS
\trmright Baltimore Jewish Times
Iprint by Special Arrangement
| y^t in a Two-Part Series
Jane had always been
Id through her girlhood to
t a nice Jewish boy she
Id love and trust, and
shed be the happiest
man in the world. She
| Mr. Wonderful over 20
s ago on a blind date.
two had several chil-
sn. Jane won't say
ictly how many because
s afraid her husband
ight identify her in this
ry and seek revenge for
ting an interview. Jane
her husband lived in a
fortable home. He was
success in his career, and
was a successful mother
housewife.
I Jine and the children still live
ptheir house. But now it*s not so
ofortable. Her husband left
r for another man, and he"s
itening to cut off mortgage
laments and college tuition for
^children if she doesn't behave
Hy towards him. Jane hasn't
I in years, and is finding it
lit to start a life all over
"PEOPLE SAID we had the
marriage," Jane said.
le had a normal, steady life
er. We took trips by our-
i often or with the kids. I
had any idea. I knew a
jle of hairdressers who were
, but that's about it. Never
| did I think that homosex-
married and have fami-
I just thought that if you
tgay. you were gay. But I've
to learn that many gays
see anything wrong with
{two lives.
("When he came out and told
| he just said it flat out. He
tit me the book, Loving
one Gay. He began leaving
tclues. I saw a person's name
lthe payroll that I'd never
1 about before. He'd go away
fneet someone, and when he'd
home, he'd be so cold. I
said to him, 'Would you
I were a man?' I found I
I to be more aggressive sexu-
| to keep his attention."
|hne said her fears grew even
when she passed his car
' in front of the house of
one she suspected of being
["AT THAT point. I knew
Tiething was desperately
g." she said. "He came to
and told me that he had
ng to tell me, and then he
i came out and said,' I 'm gay.'
p hysterical. I couldn't be-
'hat this was happening.
| now, its bad enough
"* you're number two to
ne and that no matter how
iyou try, you could never be
ZaOM- l wanted to satisfy
I needs, but it wasn't enough.
Ef rt wasn't enough because
P to feel a hard man's body
me that was how he
" It really devastated me.
"old me that I should try and
J *} he could care for two
IS ooth me and his lover. I
""n that I couldn't."
LJJ* described her husband as
iLltraight and qu*re in
woks and temperament. He
' kind of person who could
coordinate his clothing or
,yhdtohelp.
W

- .'' ..:'
-'' J
14
- :'<
.
-. .-, ;--,.


"If you would have told me
that he was even interested in
another woman, I would have
said no way.
"I eventually told him he had
to leave," Jane continued. "I
couldn't stand being treated like
a non-person, especially after
some of the things we'd been
through together."
THE AFTERMATH of her
husband's coming out of the
After the Tears, He Missed
The Intangibles of Judaism
The "Shalom" wall
hanging was given to him
by a synagogue parent-
teacher association. The
mezuzah was a housewarm-
ing present from his chil-
dren, and the small Talmud
was passed down to him
from his father as was the
silver kiddish cup.
All of these Jewish accoutre-
ments stayed with Jeffrey even
after his breakup from his wife.
But Jeffrey would most likely
trade them all in for some of the
intangibles of traditional family
Judaism that he is missing.
"One of the biggest devas-
tations about not being with my
family is celebrating the High
Holidays," he said. "Breaking
the Yom Kippur fast and Pass-
over are also so special to me.
This year I made all kinds of
arrangements for the first seder
to be with my children. But they
have decided to be with their
decided to be with their mother.
I'll be visiting my cousin'sihome
alone. I'll take plenty of tissue to
dry my eyes when I m crying on
the way home."
JEFFREY or any other homo-
sexual would not be refused by
any area synagogue. Indeed it is
believed that homosexuals attend
services and work in synagogue
committees alongside their het-
erosexual brethren. Recently a
group calling itself the Jewish
Group sent out questionnaires to
many synagogues. The question-
naire asked rabbis if a gay could
become a member, serve on a
committee or be called to the
Torah like any other member.
According to Jeffrey, at least
90 percent who answered the
questionnaire answered in a
positive way. In fact, some of the
rabbis interviewed said it was not
a person's sexual preference that
concerned them, but an overall
love of God and commitment to
Judaism.
The Bible prohibits homo-
sexuality, calling it an abomina-
tion. "Thou shalt not lie with a
man as one lies with a woman; it
is an abomination" (Lev. 18.22).
IN FACT, capital punishment
is prescribed for homosexuals in
Lev. 20:13. Homosexuality is
considered going against the very
first mitzvah of the Torah: be
fruitful and multiply. And it is
for that reason alone that organ-
ized Judaism has a low tolerance
for homosexuality. The
homosexual, on the other hand, is
Continued on Page 14-A
closet was made more difficult by
the fact that there aren't any real
peer support groups for spouses
of gays in Baltimore. The closest
straight spouse group is based in
suburban Washington, D.C. and
calls itself Straight Partners.
"That was difficult," Jane
said. "I went to some singles
groups and support groups of
people who were divorced, but
the situation just wasn't the
same. It would have helped if I
had someone to talk to. You feel
so rejected. You feel that some-
thing is wrong with you. When I
walk into my bedroom, I'm by
myself. It's tough. It's so scary."
Jane isn't rushing into dating
again. She's afraid it could hap-
pen again.
Brenda Maddox, author of the
book Married and Gay (Har-
court. Brace, Jovanovich, 1982)
describes the shock of the wife
who discovers her husband is gay
as having "no parallel among the
f am ale traumas."
"THE SUSPICION grows
that she was not woman enough
to get a real man in the first
place." Maddox wrote. (It says
something about the male under-
standing of women that gay hus-
bands totally mistake what the
reaction of their wives will be
when told. It is not rage, not
"Out you filthy queer!" but
rather "What is wrong with
me?") Thus demoralized, usually
the last thing she can do is run
out and try to attract another
man. The loss of confidence can
strike even a woman who is not
actually married to her partner.
Maddox s book goes on to
characterize wives of gay men.
"It is no accident that they
choose homosexual men as hus-
bands, unwittingly or not. As a
type they tend to be virgins when
they marry, or close to it: no
critics of performance, but rather
nice plain girls who want a home
and children, who are sexually in-
experienced and have never
wanted sex so much that they
could not do without it, and who
are prepared to overlook a lot for
a nice companionable man who is
not trying to jump them."
NEITHER JANE nor Susan
would appreciate being classified
under the above description, es-
pecially not Susan.
Susan told her husband to
leave after the discovery of her
husband's love letters to his male
lover confirmed her fears. But
Susan, while emotionally dis-
traught, decided to pull her life
together as soon as possible.
"I still love him," she said.
"And when I look back on it, I
probably would have married him
again. But I really don't think he
had a chance at being married all
of bis life, because he was using it
as camouflage. He was running
out at ten at night to go to the
gay bars. There was no secret he
was gay. But for many gays, it's
convenient to have the little wife
and family. You have to find
someone to be your hostess. It
has to be that image, that role.
But when I found the love letters,
I said, 'You can't do this any-
more.' "
RECOVERING hasn't been
easy for Susan, but she said she
Continued on Page 15-A

V> .-
Issue Enters More and More Of His
Congregants' Lives, Rabbi Says
'..:'.;.'.'.-. <~-r...i
.......-.'
'. .>::-'
I
v


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridiafl / Friday, June 10,1983
Massive Raids
Anti-Inflation Curbs Run
Never Took Place
Misleading Tactics Worked Drori
Into Opposition in Knesset
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The deputy commander of
the Israeli Air Force claims
that the aerial bombard-
ment of Palestine Libera-
tion Organization strong-
holds in west Beirut last
August never took place on
the massive scale reported
by the PLO news agency
and picked up by the world
news media.
According to the officer, inter-
viewed on Israel Radio, the Air
Force employed "misleading tac-
tics" to prod the PLO to agree
to withdraw from the city. The
PLO news agency reported at the
time that 44,000 bombs were
dropped causing some 1,000
civilian casualties and destroying
700 buildings. Those reports
prompted President Reagan to
urge Israel to cease the "barbaric
raids."
BUT THE raids were largely
simulations, the Air Force officer
said. Israeli jets were sent over
Beirut from dawn until late after-
noon at high speed to cause sonic
booms. "Most of the operation
was to make a big noise around
the city, somewhat like Joshua at
the battle of Jericho. I think the
results of our plan speak for
themselves. The PLO decided to
leave the city," he said.
Maj. Gen. Drori
He said the fact was that the
Air Force flew only 77 sorties
over Beirut and dropped a few
hundred bombs, mainly outside
the built-up areas of the city.
Maj. Gen. Amin Drori of the
northern command who led most
of the fighting in Lebanon, said
on another radio interview that if
the original war aims in Lebanon
had been defined more precisely,
the war would have been fought
differently. Drori said there
should have been quicker troop
movements, landings from the
sea and larger forces employed on
land which would have avoided
contact with the enemy.
NEVERTHELESS, a year
after the war began, Israeli
troops still find themselves under
attack. Bazooka rockets were
fired last night at an Israel army
position at Khalde, just south of
Beirut international airport, an
area controlled by the multi-na-
tional force. There were no casu-
alties but the Israelis sent a de-
tailed report of the incident to the
U.S. marine commander in the
area.
Maariv reported meanwhile
that Israel's former Ambassador
in Britain, Shlomo Argov, who
was severely wounded in a terror-
ist attack in London in June,
1982, is much improved. But he
has not yet been informed that
the attempt on his life triggered
Israel's invasion of Lebanon a
year ago.
The paper published an inter-
view with Argov's wife, Chaya,
who said the envoy has recovered
his speech and recalls the various
languages he speaks. Argov suf-
fered serious brain damage but,
according to his wife, he was able
to follow the war in Lebanon in
its later stages last summer by
reading newspaper accounts and
listening to radio and television
reports.
Argov still suffers from physi-
cal disabilities. But the brain
damage from which doctors
doubted he would ever recover,
apparently has been repaired.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Two new tax measures
aimed at curbing runaway
inflation and easing Israel's
severely negative trade
balance face bitter opposi-
tion in the Knesset and
from major business
groups. A number of Likud
ministers are also strongly
opposed.
The controversial measures,
recommended by the Ministerial
Economic Committee, include an
0.3 percent tax on all withdrawals
from current bank accounts and a
compulsory deposit by importers
of 15 percent of the value of im-
ported goods. The latter, signed
by Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry Gideon Patt, applies to
311 imported items.
THE MONEY must be de-
posited with the Treasury for one
year, in local currency. It will
earn no interest and will not be
linked to the price index. With
inflation currently running at an
annual rate of 150 percent, the
deposits will be worth only 40
percent of their original value
when they are returned. This is
equivalent to a nine percent tax
on imports, effective immediate-
ly-
The tax on bank withdrawals
has raised the most furor. The
Finance Ministry expects to
realize some 10 billion Shekels, to
pay for Israel's continued
presence in Lebanon. Many
Knesset members of Likud's
Liberal Party wing, including
Energy Minister Yitzhak Modai,
oppose it.
They have demanded
Finance Minister Yoram A
refrain from asking the Cabl
to endorse it, for the time be
The Liberals want Aridor to a
suit with them before taking]
action.
THE LABOR Alignment.
nounced it would vote against!
measure. Various public hot
such as the chambers of q
merce and the Civil Serv
Association are also oppoi
The presidium of the chamber
commerce met in emerg
session.
Zvi Amit, director of the i
ciation of chambers of comn
denounced the withdrawal I
a "murderous", measure
could cause the collapse of til
branches of the economy wl
operate on narrow profit marg
Other critics of the meai
said the tax would encoua
people to horde cash and to]
mand payment in cash inst
checks. A spokesman for
Civil Servants Association
its members would demand I
their salaries be paid in cas
circumvent the new measure. I
Ezra Sadan, director generi
the Treasury, contended than
tax amounted to relatively si
sums and predicted that it wi
not affect the use of bankj
counts. Aridor said that the \
measures do not constitute:
parture from his policy of "n
economic measures but
rather intended to "rectify I
tain deviations from that polil
He promised that no furf
taxes would be imposed inj
near future and there would 1
drastic devaluation of the Shd
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Uft is Frank Blair, narrator for the docu-
military, "From Dust and Ashes,' scheduled
for airing in South Florida over WPBT,
Channel 2, next Tuesday at 10:30p.m. Right
are images from the Holocaust as docu-
mented in the production.
iNew Holocaust Documentary Scheduled
For Airing in South Florida Tuesday
"From Dust and Ashes" is a
cumentary based on an
lie conference on the Holo-
ist which convened last April
I the Trumbull Campus of the
nt State University in Warren,
It will be shown in South
over TV Channel 2,
PBT, on Tuesday at 10:30 p.m.
More than 40 scholars, special-
ly and survivors confronted the
|Holocaust following the theme
I Education for Awareness,
[Korality and Responsibility."
llW documentary features these
Ifccussions as well as interviews,
slides and photos from various
collections.
The idea for the conference
originated with an interdiscipli-
nary course on the Holocaust of-
fered at Trumbull Campus by Dr.
Gloria Young, associate professor
of English, and Stanley Garfin-
kel, assistant professor of Histo-
ry. According to Dr. Young, stu-
dents were reluctant to leave at
the end of the semester.
"The students suggested there
should be something more than
just one class. In light of what
they learned, they were con-
cerned about heightening the
150,000 Rally Against
'Superfluous War'
consciousness of what hap-
pened," she said. Young and
Garfinkel took the idea of a con-
ference to university officials and
with the support from the Jewish
Community Federation of Cleve-
land, the Schermer Trust, and the
Jewish Studies program of Kent
State, the two-day conference
was scheduled.
"Our purpose was to create an
understanding of what happened
and why, in the hopes of prevent-
ing a repeat (of the Holocaust),"
Young said.
As the planning progressed, it
became apparent that the confer-
ence was going to have an excep-
tional group of speakers. This
prompted the decision to have
the event taped.
Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
____ ii i *
Montreal MPs Demand
Investigation of Posters
Teaching Anti-Israel
Messages in Schools
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) Three Montreal area
members of the federal Parliament have called for a
parliamentary investigation of an anti-Israel poster and
pamphlets produced by the Quebec teachers union and
distributed to teachers in the provincial schools. The
poster and pamphlet accuse Israel of "genocide" against
the Palestinian people.
The protesting MPs David Berger, Pierre Deniger and Celine
Hervieux-Payette were joined by Dr. Luc Larivee, chairman of the
Montreal Catholic School Commission, who condemned the poster
because "the role of teachers is not to take one side or another in
political or ideological disputes."
YVON CHARBONNEAU, president of the 70,000-member
teachers union, said the poster and pamphlets were distributed to
teachers for their information, not as teaching material, and to raise
funds for the victims of Israel's invasion of Lebanon.
The three MPs have asked for a parliamentary committee to
study racism all over Canada and to investigate the activities of the
Quebec teachers union. They charged that the union headquarters in
Montreal houses a wing of the Palestine Liberation Organization
which operates under the name of "Quebec Movement to Fight
Racism."
According to the MPs, that organization is linked to the
"International Organization for the Elimination of all Forms of Racial
Discrimination," based in Tripoli, Libya which is, in turn Jinked to the
World Council for Peace. The MPs claimed the latter is a "puppet of
Moscow."
CHARBONNEAU acknowledged that his union headquarters
houses a Palestinian information office which "disseminates in-
formation about the Palestinian cause. The teachers union is anti-
Zionist but not anti-Semitic," he said.
According to Charbonneau, the MPs were trying to divert at-
tention from the visit here of former Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon. He said his union and affiliated organizations planned to
demonstrate in front of Sharon's hotel to protest his presence in
Canada.
The Canadian Jewish Congress, B'nai B'rith and the Canadian
Zionist Federation have called for a mass rally outside of teachers
union headquarters to support Israel and denounce Charbonneau as
"an enemy of the Jewish people."

[ Continued from Page 1-A
| Israel, the government is ex-
to heed Washington's ad-
i and take no unilateral steps
^Lebanon, at least for the time
g Nevertheless, some coali-
members are restive. Likud
Meir Shitreet urged the
wmment to reject American
elation.'' He said Israel
old set a deadline for Syrian
IPLO withdrawal from Leba-
If it is not met, Israel should
(If withdraw "to a convenient
."he said.
| GEULA COHEN, of the ultra-
*nalist Tehiya party, also
'posed independent steps to
Gaza Strip
tabs Sentenced
[JERUSALEM (JTA) -
> Gaza Strip Arabs were sen-
*i to life imprisonment by a
"ry court in Lod for a
attack on an Egged bus
months ago in which eight
|Nengers were injured.
The defendants, both in their
ltnties, are residents of Deir Al
I Win village and the Maazi refu-
* camp. The president of the
EJfir '"e 8entences were
Iwtified because the attack was
wned and premediated with
intention of killing civilians.
Ihk wtWo men were ch*rgd
rw throwing grenades at the
GJ!u ll P"8*1 through a
5 populated area in the
Jthern outskirts of Tel Aviv on
"turday evening. According to
11.* the men had planned
IZ5lw"t act for week- They
2" /he area, familiarized
r^'ves with the bus sched-
\Z T: ^efaUy chose the posi-
fc.,VT which thy Punched
*"**, the court said.
deploy the Israeli armv along
"new lines" with the intention to
remain in Lebanon indefinitely.
Eitan Gil boa, a Hebrew Univer-
sity expert on American affairs,
pointed out that Washington's
message was a "request," not
"dictation." He said the Ameri-
can position should be taken as a
signal to the Arab world that
unless the Syrians and PLO
withdraw from Lebanon, that
country would revert to total
anarchy.
Meanwhile, a senior source at
the Prime Ministers Office de-
nounced the Labor Party resolu-
tion for total withdrawal as "a
war of attrition against the
government." Begin reportedly
believes that withdrawal at this
stage would harm Israel' security
and political position and would
lead inevitably to a new war in
Lebanon.
His personal view is that the
U.S. should be given time to ex-
haust all diplomatic efforts to
convince the Syrians to withdraw
and that when Israel eventually
withdraws its own forces, the
evacuated territory should be
polked by the multi-national
force presently deployed in
Beirut and by the Lebanese
army.
BUT LABOR Party Secretary
General Haim Barlev said that he
saw no reason for Labor to re-
verse its position for unilateral
withdrawal. "It may be justified
to delay the decision for a few
days, but if we set no deadline we
may find ourselves in the same
situation a year from now," he
said.
Labor, and some coalition
members as well, believe that Is-
rael must act in its own best in-
terests, not for the interests of
the U.S. As former Chief of Staff
Mordechai Gur, a Labor MK
summoned it up, "It is our sons
who are fighting in Lebanon."
,.
My Son,
The Knieht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem*
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in die entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do!
86 Prool Blended Scotch Whisky, C1980 The PaddinolonCorp..
J&B. It whispers.
on Corp.. NY v ""




l he Jewish Floridian/ Friday, June 10,1983
One Year
After War Began
There Is Anguish to Go Home
Continued from Page 1-A
opposition Labor Alignment had
done.
His other mistake, Sharon
said, was to think the govern-
ment had "the strength to stand
firm and not run away from its
responsibilities.
Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres maintained that the pro-
blem of terrorist attacks on
Israeli towns and settlements in
Galilee could have been handled
differently. He pointed out that it
was Israel's bombing of Palestine
Liberation Organization bases in
west Beirut following the at-
tempted assassination of Ambas-
sador Shlomo Argov in London
that led to renewed shelling of
Galilee by the PLO.
FORMER PREMIER Yitzhak
Rabin, another Labor Party
leader, said Israel had never
fought a war that yielded so
little. But former Chief of Staff
Gen. Rafael Eitan claimed Israel
had achieved all of its objectives
and more.
Eliahu Ben-Elissar, chairman
of the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee, said the
war showed the world that Israel
meant what it said. He noted that
the world press is no longer as
interested as it once was in inter-
viewing PLO Chief Yasir Arafat.
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
sounded an optimistic note.
"Those of us who live in the
Middle East know that this
region has more problems than
solutions," he said. "Never-
theless, I think we have turned
over a new leaf in the Middle
East and I think that there is a
good chance the situation is
going to start to improve."
SOURCES CLOSE to Premier
Menachem Begin told the Jeru-
salem Post that "the orgy of
published and broadcast
evaluations of the Lebanon war
last weekend is harmful to vital
Israeli interests and can only
make resolution of this conflict
all the more difficult."
The sources said the wide-
spread criticism of the govern-
ment and the Labor Party's reso-
lution calling for Israel's unila-
teral withdrawal from Lebanon
only encourage the Syrians to sit
tight and wait for Israel to pull
out without Damascus having to
take any steps to remove its own
and PLO forces from Lebanon.
The newspaper Maariv
reported that Begin reprimanded
Sharon last August for ordering
the large scale mobilization of Is-
raeli reserves without consulting
or informing him.
The article, headlined "Maariv
Report The War Which Has
Nazis
At It Again
'Guest Workers' Offend 'Pure Germans'
Not Ended," said Begin learned
of the call-up by telephone from
Interior Minister Yosef Burg.
Burg obtained the information
from his son, Avraham, a sup-
porter of the Peace Now move-
ment and a reserve soldier who
had completed his duty in Leba-
non and waa suddenly called up
for a second time.
ACCORDING TO Maariv, Be-
gin summoned Sharon to his
office the next morning to
demand an explanation. He criti-
cized the then Defense Minister
for acting without the knowledge
of the Cabinet or the Prime Min-
ister. Sharon is said to have
apologized but explained that
since the Cabinet had discussed
in principle the entry of the
Israeli army into west Beirut, he
considered it "natural and self-
understood" that there would
have to be a mobilization of the
reserves.
Maariv reported further that in
July, 1982, the Cabinet voted by
a majority of one to order Israeli
troops into west Beirut but Begin
did not order the move at the
time because of the narrow
majority. It also reported that
Eitan, then Chief of Staff, op-
posed Israel's entry into west
Beirut. Eitan was quoted by
Maariv as telling the northern
area commander. Gen. Amir
Drori. that a certain division
would not be mobilized "because
I swear to you we will not capture
west Beirut. I will never take that
step."
Israeli forces occupied west
Beirut in September, imme-
diately following the assassina-
tion of Lebanon's President-elect
Bashir Gemayel. By then. PLO
and Syrian forces had been
evacuated from the city under a
safe conduct guarantee.
Conflict
Of Interest
Attacked
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JXA|
The involvement of some Knees'
members in financial enterpris
that pose a conflict of intera
particularly land transactions i
the West Bank, has been shan
attacked at a Cabinet meetir,
Deputy Premier and Minister]
Housing David Levy called fl
regulations to restrict the bu]
ness activities of MKs, just
Ministers are barred from bu.
ness deals that might impinge <
their ministerial duties.
The issue arose in the Cabin,
after media reports that MKs I
both Likud and the Labor Alia
ment who happen to be lawyeri
were providing their firms' leg
services to land entrepreneurs <
the West Bank. The media que
tioned the validity of some -
these land sales after it was dil
covered that only a few entreprl
neurs carefully verified the owl
ership of private land bougi
from local Arabs before they pii
it on the market for Israa
buyers.
In addition. Voice of Isn..
Radio reported yesterday thi
about 20 sites on the West Ban]
advertised in Israel for the col
struction of private villas, wei
never approved by the Minista
ial Settlement Committee Tl
law requires approval by ta
committee as a precondition fJ
any settlement or private builj
ingon the land.

LONDON Germany's
"guest workers" are facing
a campaign aimed at un-
dermining their status and
calling for measures to en-
courage or force them to
leave. Largely inspired by
neo-Nazis and the extreme
right, this campaign ex-
ploits the high level of con-
cern present in Germany as
a whole about the presence
of "foreigners" revealed in
recent opinion polls.
Details of this campaign are
given in a study published as a
Research Report by the Institute
of Jewish Affairs here. Prepared
by C. C. Aronsfeld, senior re-
search officer at the Institute,
and an expert on the extreme
right in Germany, the study
shows that warnings about the
clangers of social conflict come
not only from neo-Nazis.
A PROMINENT Social Demo-
cratic local government expert
has warned in a recent book
against trying to settle too many
from an alien civilization in Ger-
many, and the liberal daily.
Emma Soames MacManus, granddaughter of Sir Winston
ChurchhUU shows daughter Emily born at Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center in Jerusalem. A journalist herself,
Emma is married to Guardian correspondent James
MacManus.
V. '
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung,
has advocated a "radical stop to
the influx." The government of
Chancellor Kohl wants to prevent
an increase in tension but is firm
on stopping more immigration.
Exploiting this atmosphere,
neo-Nazis have launched an "Ini-
tiative for the Limitation of For-
eigners" through the extreme
right weekly, Deutsche National
Zeitung, to ensure that "Ger-
many shall remain German." As
the study points out, their pro-
gram, the text of which is given
in the Report, is the respectable
face of a typically racist cam-
paign which accuses Turks and
others of poisoning German
society and regards integration
as a sin against the body of the
German nation.
A number of extreme right or-
ganizations are involved in the
campaign which is assisted by
publications presenting the for-
eigner as an undesirable alien.
One pamphlet, "Integration of
Foreigners is Genocide," pub-
lished in 1980, is in its seventh
edition. Anti-foreigner views
were also echoed in a document,
reprinted in the Report, issued by
eight professors at Heidelberg
University.
OFFICIAL canvassing for for-
eign workers ended in 1973, the
study explains, and many re-
turned to their countries of
origin. Of the 11.54 million who
arrived between 1962 and 1960,
some 8.3 million moved on. In
1981, there were 4.6 million, or
7.5 percent of the population.
After 1973 immigration contin-
ued for other reasons than eco-
nomic ones.
A large number entered under
the right of asylum for political
persecutees guaranteed by the
German constitution. But as
Aronsfeld says, applications have
now decreased following publicly
expressed fears that asylum pleas
ire not genuine.
The German Trade Union Con-
gress and an ecumenical council
representing various churches
have pointed out the dangers in-
herent in the campaign.
The brunch
bunch.
-Marriott Hotels
A BUBBLY WAY TO SPEND SUNDAY.
Marriott invites you to an all-you-can-eat brunch extrava-
ganza. Choose from Roast Beef, Coq Au Vin, Omelet" COOMO
to order, Blintzes, Bacon, Sausage, Oysters on the half shell,
baskets of cheeses and fruits, a table laden with salads, eggs
benedict and delicious desserts such as strawberry cheesecaKe,
chocolate mousse and english trifle. Plus champagne and
.. well you'll have to stop in to see for yourself!
Come and try us this Sunday, 10:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.
jmrtott Hotel
1201 N W U|runrR

Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridlan Page 9-A
NORTON
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P185/75R14
P195/75R14
;P205/75R14
_pre_
39.84
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P215/75R14
73.66
>P205/75R15171.95
1 90
200
213
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249
244
P215/75R15
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74.98
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89.42
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LOW COST. HIGH
MILEAGE, OUT-
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BLACK RADIAL
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FOR FOREIGN HOST DOMESTIC
SMALL INTERMFDIATE CARS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
155SR12 31.18 1.36
145SR13 31.94 1 23
155SR13 33.97 1.48
165SR13 36.13 1 60
175SR14 41.98 1 84
185SR14 44.29 1 98
165SR15 41.30 1 79
raffistMiBtfiMfRatof]
175/70SR13
185/70SR13
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1 19
1.15
1 24
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1211
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BLACKWALLS
PRICE IfTt
SIZE
145x13
155x13
165x13
175x14
185x14
165x15
165/70-13
175/70-13
185/70-13
185/70-14
36.26 63
41.39.i-42
46.45 155
53.18 2.oe
57.35
51.36
44.76
49.93
55.24
58.94
2.15
1.72
1.55
1.66
1 78
1 99
ITUBELESS BLACK
195/70-14 205/70-14
81.85 87.33
F.E.T. 2 27
F.E.T. 2 40
THE NEW GENERATION RADIAL
MICHELIN
TRX
______SLACK WALLS
SIZE
PRICE
F.E.T.
165/70-365 77.08 I 1 72
180/65-390' 90.30 94
190/65-390
220/55-390
WHITE
99.91 2 09
102.39
2 26
XCA UGHT TRUCK
TUBELESS BLACK
SIZE
700x15
____!l"____
750x16
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800x16.5
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875x16.5
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90.65379
98.10*55
111.95
116.66
495
476
IMPORT TRUCKS
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POLYESTER COTPJffllTEWMXt
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H78x14
G78-15
H78x1S
L78x15
W31
25.01
27.91
28.53
29.73
31.16
32.85
34.39
32.93
34.61
36.56
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1 59
180
158
201
2 12
226
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235
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279
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WMfTEWALLS
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/7SR15
35.62
38.39
40.09
41.25
42.62
43.90
45.89
46.28
48.77
53.61
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167
1 64
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1 93
206
231
2 47
2.49
270
289
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BEST SELLING RADIAL
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SIZE
PRICE F.E.T.
165/70SR13
175/70SR13
43.8:
1 26
49.4<
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185/70SR13 53.99* '57
185/70SR14 57.93 1 65
195/70SR14 62.99! 1 68
IRELLI
VIDE
RADIALS
uim
SMALL TRUCK SPECIAL
Y45
STEEL RADIAL /1128
BLACKWALI t IT06
44j2hv8
475fc7
6O0x14_6ply [g0577QSRl4\S7A7^\
iFET
ilFGoodrich
SIZE
P155/80B13
PI 65/80613
P175/80613
PI 85/80613
PRICE
31.97
33.81
35.75
PI 75/75814
P185/75B14
P195/75614
P205/75B14
P215/75B14
P225/75B14
P155/80B15
37.93
38.79
FE.T.
1.50
BELTED CLM
P-METRIC. POLYESTER
CORD, FIBERGLASS BELT |
WHITEWALLS
1.63
1.69
1.70
39.88
41.82
42.92
44.25
46.57
35.75
PI 65/80615
P205/75B15
P215/75815
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
37.44
44.14
1.79
1.951
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OTHER SIZES AWULSLE
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SIZES TO FTT MOST
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AT MOST STORES
SIZE SALE PRICE F.E.T.
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P175/80R13 48.57 1.71
P185/80R13 49.85 1 92
P195/70R13 50.82 1.M
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P175/75R14 47.50 1.13
P185/75R14 52.32 2.S4
P195/7SR14 56.92 Ml
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PagelO-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, June 10,1983
Probe
Urged
Jewish
Vigilantism
At Issue
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Two Knesset commit-
tees are demanding the
right to see the report sub-
mitted to the government
more than a year ago by a
special judicial panel that
investigated Jewish vigil-
antism on the West Bank.
But Attorney General Yit-
zhak Zamir insits the time
is not ripe to publish the
report and have it dis-
cussed in the Knesset.
Zamir told the Knesset Interior
Committee that to publicize the
findings and recommendations of
the committee, headed by
Deputy Attorney General
Yehudit Karp, would be contrary
to "proper administrative proce-
dures" at this time since various
ministries are presently involved
in implementing the recommend-
ations. He offered the same argu-
ments before the Knesset's Con-
stitution Committee.
KARP HAS resigned from the
panel, originally set up by the
Justice Ministry. She charged
that the Ministry failed to act on
its recommendations. She also
complained that her investiga-
tion was hampered by the failure
of the military and police author-
ities on the West Bank to cooper-
ate.
The investigation focussed on
a long series of incidents on the
West Bank from mid-1980 to the
end of 1982 in which acts of har-
assment, vandalism and violence
allegedly by Jewish settlers
against West Bank Arabs went
unpunished.
The report was said to have
found that the police on the West
Bank, who are controlled by the
army, have been unable to cope
with offenses by Jewish settlers
because of a shortage of compe-
tent manpower, lack of coordina-
tion between police and the mili-
tary and the refusal of settlers to
cooperate in the investigation of
Jews suspected of offenses
against Arabs.
MEMBERS OF the Interior
Committee insisted that the
status and function of the Israeli
police in the occupied territories
be clearly defined so that they
could investigate cases of alleged
Jewish vigilantism. Yehezkel
Karti, chief of the investigations
division at police general head-
quarters, told the committee the
police were powerless because
they were subordinate to the mil-
itary authorities in the territor-
ies.
Zamir told the committee that
the still unsettled situation
in Lebanon was one reason for
delaying a discussion of the re-
port. He apparently convinced
the Interior Committee to wait
another month for the ministers
of defense, justice and interior to
complete their study of the Karp
report and issue directives. The
Constitution Committee insisted
that the Attorney General sub-
mit the report at once.
Undergraduate
Program
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The American University will be-
gin this fall an undergraduate
program for training teachers for
both public and Jewish schools
and for work in Jewish institu-
tions and organizations.
"psHSFPVmS^^^H
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spfis4.19


Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A

(Cartoon: Hnel/K6lner Stadt-Anzcigcr)
Begin Pleads for Unity So That
'Our Boys Can Return Home'
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- Premier Menachem
Begins government has
come under mounting pres-
sure from opposition ranks
and various anti-war
groups to end Israel's
presence in Lebanon with-
out delay. This week marks
the first anniversary of Is-
rael's invasion of Lebanon
with the ostensible ob-
jective of clearing Palestine
Liberation Organization
terrorists out of south
Lebanon and achieving
"Peace for Galilee" as
the operation was dubbed.
But with a large Israeli army
lull in Lebanon, sustaining
almost daily casualties from
t ambushes and hit-and-run at-
tacks by Syrian-protected PLO
terrorists, Begin was forced to
defend his government's policies
I in the Knesset.
SPEAKING IN reply to an
agenda motion by Labor Align
Synagogue Dedicated
JERUSALEM (JTAJ -
| One of the largest and most luxu
I nous synagogue-complexes in la-
nd has been dedicated in the
Vishnitz Hassadic sector of Bnei
The Vishnitr. Rebbe.
Koshe Uager. and Belgian dia
magnate and philanthrop-
Yitzhak Cassarer were the
i of honor at the huge cere-
i marking the event.
ment MK Michael Bar-Zohar,
Begin urged all Knesset factions
to unite just as they were
united behind the "Peace for
Galilee" operation a year ago
so that "Our boys can return
home." He said it was undesir-
able to create the impression that
there is a wide gap on this issue.
Begin said no one in Israel was
hurt more by the casualties than
he himself. But he criticized the
opposition for attacking the
government "at difficult times."
He recalled that when his party
was in the opposition during the
war of attrition with Egypt in
1969. it behaved differently.
Bar-Zohar said he did not
doubt Begin's sincere sorrow
over the losses of life and
woundings among Israeli soldiers
in Lebanon. But he criticized the
Premier for not visiting the
soldiers in Lebanon or the
bereaved families of those who
died. Bar-Zohar em harassed
coalition MKs by opening his
statement with a call for a minute
of silence in memory of the Leba-
non war dead. Some MKs ac-
cused him of making a political
issue out of the casualties.
BEGIN STRESSED that
Israel has no plans to attack
Syria, although it has taken pre-
cautionary measures in Lebanon.
He said he was confident that in
the long run the Syrians and the
PLO would withdraw from
Lebanon, enabling Israeli troops
to pull out under the terms of the
Israel-Lebanon agreement.
But there is rasing sentiment
among some segments of the
public for a unilateral withdrawal
or initial pull-back of Israeli
troops. The Peace Now move-
ment has sent telegrams to Begin
and Defense Minister Moshe
Arens urging them not to let
Syria or the PLO dictate when
Israel should begin to implement
its agreement with Lebanon. If
withdrawal was started now, the
troops could be out of Lebanon
"within a few weeks," they said.
They said they had made the
same appeal to the Lebanese
government.
Peace Now conducted a war
protest march from Rosh
Hanikra on the Lebanese border
to Tel Aviv. It ended with a mass
peace rally in Tel Aviv's mu-
nicipal square. They told local
youngsters who came that no re-
serve soldier should refuse duty
in Lebanon because army dis-
cipline must be maintained even
though there is no national con-
sensus on the war in Lebanon.
PEACE NOW has dissociated
itself from the Committee
Against War in Lebanon, a front
of Israel's Hadash Communist
Party, which joined its peace
demonstration in Tel Aviv.
Another anti-war group,
"Parents Against Silence,"
demonstrated outside the Knes-
set to demand immediate with-
drawal from Lebanon. A
delegation of five women met
with Arens at his office to appeal
for a speedy withdrawal to end
the casualties. A spokeswoman
said later, "He listened carefully
but on the basis of his replies we
think we have to continue our
struggle."
B'nai B'rith Board Urges
Effort Against Nuke Stockpiles
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WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Board of
Governors of B'nai B'rith
recommended at its annual
spring meeting here a call
to all Jews to intensify ef-
forts for human rights and
for reduction of nuclear
weapons stockpiles.
The board specifically appealed
to anti-nuclear weapons groups
to stop their "one-sided" protests
and push for Soviet, as well as
American, nuclear arms
reductions. The board said, in one
of a series of resolutions, that
"concentration of efforts on only
one side will embolden the other
side and cannot contribute to a
safer world."
THE BOARD called on the
United States and the Soviet
Union to enter immediately into a
"bilateral and verifiable agree-
ment on the testing, production
and deployment of nuclear
weapons and delivery systems,
followed by mutual reductions on
both sides," to diffuse what the
board called "mankind's most
dangerous stalemate." The board
also called on all nations to sign a
new test-ban treaty that would
eliminate any future nuclear
tests.
A resolution on strife-torn
Latin America said that "support
of democratic institutions is the
best guarantee of human rights,"
and called on all countries to
deny aid to any Latin American
government that has not
demanded respect for human
rights. The Reagan Adminis-
tration is currently supplying the
government of El Salvador with
millions of dollars in economic
and military aid and has asked
Congress for additional funds.
The board asserted that Jews
have a "special responsibility" to
speak out against violations of
human rights because "anti-
democratic governments pose a
threat to them, to other minori-
ties, and to all outspoken
citizens."
THE BOARD also reaffirmed
its strong support of the Jackson-
Vanik amendment; at called on
President Reagan, to make it
"unequivocally clear to the Arabs
that they, not Israel, are the
obstacle to peace." It asked the
United Nations General Assem-
bly to "cancel the international
conference on Palestine,"
scheduled to be held in Paris in
August under UNESCO aus-
pices.
It urged the US. to continue to
support the Helsinki Commission
and commended Max Kampel-
man, the U.S. representative to
the commission, for his efforts to
reunite families and promote
freedom of emigration, and the
board declared opposition to
prayer in public schools as well as
tuition tax credits for parents of
children who attend private and
religious schools.
In another resolution, the
board noted that the Ethiopian
government was allowing greater
access to Jewish citizens but
asked that government to allow
emigration of Jews who wish to
be reunited with families in Is-
rael. The board also said it would
call on B'nai B'rith members
around the world to ask their
governments to help "rescue
Ethiopian Jewry from their
appalling condition.''
Nazi Sentenced
BONN (JTA) A court in
West Berlin has sentenced a neo-
Nazi activist, Arnold Priem, to
an 18-month prison term. The 35-
year-old self-proclaimed "fueh-
rer" of the so-called "Fight
Group Priem" was found guilty
of illicit arms possession and dis-
play of Nazi symbols.
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^^^HSI^^CRTTiai^/ r i may, j une 1 u, i y&j
Anti-Israel
Clique Efforts Fail
Israel Will Decide When
To Wage War, Arens Warns
Campaign in U.S. Said To Lay Egg
WASHINGTON -
"The domestic consti-
tuency for anti-Israel work
in the United States is
noisy but diminutive,"
finds a report by the
American Israel Public
Affairs Committee
(AIPAC). The effort to
mobilize large numbers of
Americans to the Arab
cause has failed."
In a new 160-page study of The
Campaign to Discredit Israel,
AIPAC outlines the strategy and
tactics used by enemies of the
Jewish State to undermine sup-
port for Israel in America.
FOCUSING ON the "artificial
constituency" which forms the
backbone of support for anti- Is-
rael activity in the United States,
the AIPAC publication finds
some major strengths and weak-
nesses in the effort. It reports
that the campaign has found it
particularly difficult to recruit
Arab Americans of Christian-
Lebanese extractionwho com-
prise about 80 percent of Ameri-
cans of Arab descentlargely
because this population is not at-
tracted to organizations sym-
pathetic to the PLO and Syria.
Those who have joined anti-Is-
rael organizations may be as few
as 2.5 percent of Arab Ameri-
cans. In addition, the report
finds. Israel's detractors have
had only limited success in build-
ing coalitions with non-Arab
groups, and there is a dispropor-
tionate representation of more
militant and extreme organiza-
tions and individuals in their
ranks.
Lacking a large domestic con-
stituency, the study finds that
the campaign has relied, to a con-
siderable extent, on the services
of foreign agents and former
diplomats paid by various Arab
governments and the Arab
League to express the anti-Israel
message in an American idiom.
IT HAS also been successful in
getting corporations with exten-
sive business interests in the
Arab world to play a more active
role in influencing U.S. Middle
East policy-making. This pro-
vides levels of access and financ-
ing that would otherwise be diffi-
cult to achieve. But it has also re-
sulted in an incongruous alliance
between two inherently incompa-
tible groupsthe corporations
and the radicalswhich AIPAC
sees as a basic weakness in the
anti-Israel campaign.
As a partial solution to this
dilemma, the report discloses
that some corporations have be-
gun to provide extensive funding
for a few less extreme anti-Israel
groups that pursue a more
sophisticated line. As a result,
these groups have been able to
achieve visibility and influence
out of proportion to the limited
constituencies they represent.
The AIPAC study finds that
Syria's Envoy to France Says
War With Israel 'Imminent'
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Syria's Ambassador to
France said that a new war
in the Middle East is 'im-
minent" and accused Israel
and the United States of
"plotting" an attack on
Syria.
Ambassador Yussuf Chakur, a
former Syrian Army Chief of
Staff, also said that the Israeli-
Lebanese agreement of May 17 is
jeopardizing Syria's basic
security.
THE ENVOY, who addressed
a press conference said, "Syria is
made to appear like the bad guy
in the withdrawal process.
Actually, Syria is ready to with-
draw its forces from Lebanon as
soon as Israel carries out an
unconditional evacuation of its
own troops and does nothing to
affect Lebanon's independence
and territorial integrity."
Chakur revealed that 4,600
Syrian soldiers including 90
pilots were killed during last
June's brief fighting in Lebanon.
He said, "Syria wants to avoid a
new war but without compromi-
sing its security and indepen-
dence."
He claimed that the Israeli-
Lebanese agreement threatens
Syria's security as it provides for
the presence of Israeli forces in a
security zone in southern Leba-
non only 15 miles from Damas-
cus.
WEST EUROPEAN govern-
ments and public opinion in-
creasingly tend to blame Syria
for the stalemate in the with-
drawal process from Lebanon. Is-
raeli Defense Minister Moshe
Arens, due in Paris, was expected
to hammer home during his
meetings with French ministers
and top aides, the scope of Israeli
consessions and to stress Syria's
direct responsibility in the
current crisis.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, on an official visit to
Luxemburg, Belgium and Italy,
tried to obtain West European
diplomatic pressure on Damascus
for the evacuation of Syrian
troops stationed in the Bekaa
valley.
Arens, officially the guest of
the Paris Air Show and French
Defense Minister Charles Hernu,
visited the Israeli pavilion.
this recent innovation has been
accompanied by greater sophis-
tication in anti-Israel ideology.
This new approach is, according
to AIPAC, "aimed quite precise-
ly at the underlying reasons that
Americans support Israel and is
designed to turn the public and
elite image of Israel from positive
to negative."
IT EMPLOYS a "polished and
more effectively targeted set of
themes" focusing attention re-
lentlessly on events and situa-
tions which put Israel in a nega-
tive light. For example, to under-
mine the perception of Israel as
an underdog and depict Israel as
Goliath, rather than David, they
redefine the conflict as one be-
tween Israel and the Palestinians
rather than Israel and the Arab
states.
Although anti-Israel activity
in the United States "reached a
new level of intensity" during the
war in Lebanon, according to
AIPAC. the campaign to dis-
credit Israel in the United States
"seems to have been a rather dis-
mal failure," in spite of the most
favorable climate for anti-Israel
propaganda in memory.
Citing favorable public opinion
polls. Congressional elections,
and increases in aid to Israel,
AIPAC concludes that the cam-
paign's greatest weakness
"seems to be the lack of a large
and mainstream American con-
stituency committed to their
cause." as well as "the strong
and natural bond between the
United States and Israel and the
much larger numbers of citizens
. who value and work to pro-
tect this bond between our coun-
try and the Jewish State."
THE THIRD in a series of
monographs analyzing various
aspects of the U.S.-Israel rela-
tionship, The Campaign to Dis-
credit Israel contains both an
analysis of recent anti-Israel po-
litical activity in the United
States and an alphabetical direc-
tory of the actors.
The directory provides back-
ground information on organiza-
tions and individuals who are
active in the effort to weaken the
bonds between the United States
and Israel, who seek to enhance
U.S.-Arab relations at the ex-
pense of Israel, or who perform
paid services to Arab govern-
ments pursuing these goals.
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By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Isra-
el's Defense Minister
Moshe Arens warned Syria
that if it wages a war of at-
trition in Lebanon, "Israel
will not reply in kind but
will choose the time and the
most appropriate manner in
which to respond."
Arens. who came here as the
guest of French Defense Minister
Charles Hernu to attend the
Paris Air Show at Le Bourget,
indicated however that Israel
would wait only a matter of
weeks before it takes its next step
if Syria continues to reject the Is-
rael-Lebanon agreement and
refuses to pull its forces out of
Lebanon. "No useful purpose can
be served by giving time ultima-
tums" but "it is a question of
weeks,*' Arens said in reply to
questions from reporters.
HE ALSO made it clear that
before taking any steps in Leba-
non. Israel would call for urgent
consultations with the United
States and Lebanon, as provided
in the Israel-Lebanon agreement
signed May 17. The "agreement
is a valid document and we want
Syria to comply and start with-
drawing its forces," Arens said.
According to Arens, Israel
does not consider a new war in
Lebanon "inevitable" and "will
do its best to avoid a confronta-
tion with Syria." But should war
break out, "The Israeli army is
ready for any eventuality," he
said. He maintained that neither
Syria nor the Palestinians, who
are returning to Lebanon in vio-
lation of the ceasefire agreement,
can sabotage the Israel-Lebanon
agreement. "What they can do is
make its application more diffi-
cult," he said.
Arens conferred with Hernu foj
nearly an hour. He said later I
had discussed the possibility a
Franco-Israeli arms cooperatiol
and both sides are in favor h]
explained that they had dia
cussed the possibility of technoi
logical cooperation between thej
respective defense establish
ments but not arms purchases
ACCORDING TO other Israel
officials here, the subject ma]
come up in concrete form at thl
Franco-Israeli mixed commissiol
which is scheduled to meet
Jerusalem June 13.
Arens said France and IsraJ
"agree on a number of subjects]
including the positive value
the Israel-Lebanon agreemeij
and the need for cooperation,
said Hernu welcomed the ag
ment as a "positive step.'' th
first time any French goverr
ment official has expressed ag
proval of the accord.
Israel and France enjoyed
long period of close cooperatiod
during which France was Israeli
chief supplier of military aircr
and other weapons. But relation
soured when President Charlt
DeGaulle clamped an arms en
bargo on Israel in 1967 at th
time of the Six-Day War and rd
mained chilly ever since. Aren
said that he hoped Franco-Israel
relations will become better ii
time, "even better than they haj
ever been" in the past.
Sephardic Synagogu-J
AMSTERDAM (JTA)
Amsterdam's historic SephardJ
synagogue, a landmark over 25
years old, has been reopened f services on the Sabbath and Je
ish holidays.
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..'


Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
Leo Mindlin
Another Victory for Arrogance
On The
Bookshelf
Continued from Page 4-A
tellectual profundities: "If it
walks like a duck (the MI) in
question), quacks like a duck and
looks like a duck, it must be a
duck." My own impression is of a
goose.
Typically, waving the flag of
their journalistically licentious
behavior, CBS has called the
verdict's finding for Rather and
"60 Minutes" a victory in the
cause of freedom of the press. In
fact, it is a victory in the cause of
arrogance, now encouraged to-
ward more arrogance.
Worse, the verdict demons-
trates just how pervasive is the
intimidation of programs like "60
Minutes" and practitioners of
hatchet-job journalism like
Rather. For too many Americans,
the dictum has always been that
if it is in print, it must be true.
Now, the dictum is expanded to
include that if it is on TV, it must
be especially true.
And anyway, Rather is so cute.
SPEAKING OF a goose, Dade
County Metro Commissioner
Barry Schreiber has already been
told by just about everyone else
that he was ill-advised to say that
"Mother Goose" should be re-
moved from public school system
libraries because some of the
A Certain Paradoxical Bias
|Anb Reach: The Secret War
Against Israel. By Hoag
Levins. Garden City, N.Y.:
Doubleday and Company,
1983.324 Pp. $17.95.
By MORTON TEICHER
lavish Floridian Book Editor
There was once an old union
Imng entitled "Which Side Are
IVou On?' That question will in-
imitably trouble any reader of
I levins' book. The first half is
Isabtly anti-Israel, and the second
li clearly anti-Arab. It is almost
la though Levins had to establish
lanself as an objective viewer of
like scene by negatively portray-
ing Israel before he could proceed
I to warn his readers about Arab
}se of oil wealth to take over the
korld. Which side is he on?
Contrary to the publisher's
Itnaracterization of the book as
I'lhoroughly researched," it is
larelessly put together. The
Iffimary sources used as
Inferences are newspapers and
Ijjjws magazines, hardly noted for
non-partisan objectivity.
.SOME EXAMPLES of
wins' inadequate research in-
JjMe the following: Moshe
LPj*j)is referred to as "Russian-
|n>." As is well-known, Dayan
!u a ^a*>ra born on a kibbutz in
("Jordan Valley. Gush Emunim
Itranslated as "land raiders." It
*tt "Bloc of the Faithful."
J**jB? quotes from Moshe
>retfs diary, but the source of
|P quotation is not the diary
well, but a book called "Israel's
*red Terrorism," published by
Hoag Levins
the Association of Arab-Ameri-
can University Graduates.
He also quotes from Yitzhak
Rabin's memoirs, but once again,
he did not go to the source.
Rather, he took his quote from
Pacts on File, a weekly news
digest composed of bits and
pieces culled from the news
media. It's bad enough that
Levins fails to use Rabin's book
itself as a source, but what is
even worse is that he misquotes
Pacts on Pile and omits a crucial
part of their news item.
THIS PARTICULAR incident
typifies Levins' carelessness and
proves how warped he is in the
first half of his book. Levin attri-
butes to Rabin's memoirs the
story of an order by Ben-Gurion
Smolar Student Journalism
Award Goes to BU's Goldman
Ujfw YORK -- Dale
lJ!r' a 2y""-old journalism
ISlr,at the Boston University
g*1 of Public Communica-
J?' this month was named
l& *mner of the JOC-Smolar
aent Journalism Award.
IliL.1!'000 award -
p*ed by Ralph Goldman, ex-
ecutive vice president of the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (JDC), the spon-
soring organization. Miller, a res-
ident of Providence, R.I., and a
native of South Africa, received
the prize for the series of articles
which appeared in the Boston
Jewish student newspaper,
Genesis."
to drive out the Arab residents of
Ramie. Levins found this story in
Pacts on Pile, not in Rabin's
memoirs. But the Pacts on File
item, which I checked, also con-
tains a statement by Yigal Alton
who was present with Rabin
when Ben Gurion was supposed
to have issued the order. A lion
denies Rabin's version of the in-
cident. Levins leaves this out
completely. This is not only care-
less "research," it is downright
irresponsible.
Levins writes about Arab riots
in Jerusalem during the first
week of July, 1976. His selective
memory is at work once again.
That was the week of the re-
markable rescue at Entebbean
event which Levin never men-
tions.
The 1969 fire at the Al Aqsa
mosque in Jerusalem is attri-
buted by Levins to "an arsonist
from an Israeli kibbutz." The fire
was caused by an Australian
Christian religious fanatic who, it
is true, was volunteering at the
time on an Israeli kibbutz.
LEVINS' BIAS is clearly
shown by his reference to Israel
as "A new European colony state
along a coastal strip of Asia."
The old city of Jerusalem is called
"Muslim," ignoring its Christian,
Jewish and Armenian quarters.
Since the first half of the book
is so filled with errors and
prejudice, it is difficult to trust
the second half. Here, Levins
gives a terrifying recital of the
degree to which the Arabs have
taken over the world. He des-
cribes their power in shipping, in
the banking industry, in real
estate, in arms manufacture, in
nuclear energy, in insurance, in
raw materials, in housingto say
nothing of their preeminence in
all aspects of the oil, gas and coal
industries. He shows how the
Arabs have established bases of
power and influence in the United
States, Britain, France, Ger-
many, Japan, Switzerland, Latin
America and Indonesia.
There is certainly considerable
cause for alarm. Unfortunately,
the justifiable warning about
Arab influence is contained in a
book that is otherwise hardly
credible.
rhymes in that fairy tale are anti-
Semitic.
He doesn't need me to add to
the speeches he has already been
given that surely add up to a fat
volume by now. Still, when it
comes to the question of free
speech and press, the Gentile is
always at his most moral in his
dispute with a Jew, especially if
the dispute is in the context of
anti-Semitism. In fact, under
these circumstances, the Gentile
is downright sanctimonious.
I can sympathize with Schrei-
ber who is being told to exercise
tolerance of Jew-hatred because
that is, after all, how things were
(are?), and besides, the presence
of anti-Semitism in literature is
so pervasive. What follows is the
usual listing of Chaucer, Shake-
speare, Dickens, Lewis Carroll ad
infinitum.
AND WHO is doing the tell-
ing? Why those whose religion is
at the root cause of anti-Semitism
in literature and everywhere
else, including its genocidal war
against the Jews throughout that
religion's history. If, as in the
case of Schreiber's dilemma, we
must stick to literature, then
standing at the head of the list of
anti-Semitic works must be the
Christian Bible.
Have you ever read the Chris-
tian Bible? What is good in it is
not new being either a ver-
batim theft from the Jewish Bible
with attribution to others, or else
with genuine attribution cor-
rupted by visions of princes and
virgins.
And, what is new is not good,
being the frank anti-Semitism
that gave rise to the anti-Semi-
tism in Mother Goose and else-
where in the first place, and never
once since the beginning of this
anti-Semitism being repudiated
or altered by one jot or tittle, but
in fact augmented with the
ravings of subsequent Jew-haters
who were later elevated in this
peculiar divinity to the status of
sainthood, thus having their
ravings sanctified as religious
scruple.
Give it up, Commissioner. It's
a lost cause not Mother Goose,
but the sanctuary of Christian
hatred.
I DONT know why Gov. Bob
Graham wants to stop at elevat-
ing the quality of Florida's public
school system from its present
low estate to No. 12 in the nation.
If you are going to dream im-
possible dreams, why not try for,
say, No. 5. Five is a pretty
number, being both angular and
oval; whereas, 12 has the disad-
vantage of two digits summing
up to 13, a most suspicious
numeral for those who have
phobias about such things.
Should these last considera-
tions be established as irrelevant
to the larger issue, I would in-
stantly agree. But then so is any
of these numbers to Florida's ed-
ucational intentions as defined by
Gov. Graham.
Including No. 12.
IN THE END is my begin-
ning. So back to Dan Rather, in a
way at least. Last June, there
were these photographs in the
newspapers and on TV showing
Yasir Arafat in his sweaty bath-
towel and inglorious beard kiss-
ing babies.
One year later, these days he is
being elevated in the media to
the role of moderate Arab
anxious for a deal with Israel to
set up an independent Palestin-
ian state on the West Bank and
in Gaza of course, in contra-
diction to Camp David, which the
Reagan Administration says it
supports at the same time that it
saved Arafat's neck swathed in
its sweaty bathtowel for precisely
that anti-Camp David purpose.
But then there are those nasty
PLO rabble now out for Arafat's
neck (don't they want any other
part of him?), if only they can get
past the sweaty bathtowel, to
frustrate such a deal in an ultim-
ate jihad against Israel. Of
course, Arafat wants no such
jihad, being such a lovely moder-
ate, his inglorious beard noth-
withstanding.
NO WORD, of course, in the
media about any of this. Of the
Arafat who has broken the cease-
fire agreement with the nasty Is-
raelis, or that it was the Israelis
who acceded to saving that
odoriferous neck of his in the first
place. No word of the Arafat now
sneaking back into Lebanon
against that agreement. No word
of the baby-kissing Arafat in a
somewhat more contentious
mood as he vows to "tear out the
tongue" of Libya's Khadafy in
between kisses bestowed upon
babies.
No word, say, from suave Peter
Jennings, heir apparent to roles
in The Saint and James Bond
movies when Roger Moore gets
tired of them, or ABC-TV gets
tired of Peter Jennings, which-
ever comes first, that glib-
tongued commentator who, can
never find anything redeeming in
or about Israel.
And no word about any of this
either from Danny and his good
word-game in the printed media,
for whom the Israelis, as with his
coUeage suave Jennings, remain
the heavy to this day as Danny
reports them toasting "Confu-
sion to the enemy (the poor,
embattled PLO.)" Alongside the
report appears a staged photo of
more sullen fighters, this time
Palestinians, allegedly in the
Bekaa Valley, or Valley Valley,
since that is what "bekaa"
means.
Shades of Danny Rather in
Los Angeles. Lights, action,
camera. .
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Page 14-A The Jwish Floridian / Friday, June 10,1983
News in Brief]
Intangibles of Judaism Bring

i
Civil Rights Attacks 'Troublesome' Tear* tor Him After Breakup
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith says it is
"troubled by the strident at-
tacks" leveled at President
Reagan's announced changes in
the composition of the U.S. Com-
mission on Civil Rights.
Noting that racial quotas are in
some quarters the criterion for
commitment to civil rights,
Kenneth J. Bialkin, ADL's na-
tional chairman, said: "But as
the nominees, themselves, have
indicated, genuine affirmative
action is at odds with racial
quotas which place group rights
over individual rights."
Bialkin went on to say: "It is
the President's responsibility to
nominate qualified persons to
serve on the Commission and
this, we believe, lie has done.
Morris Abram. for example, has
an unassailable record as a cham-
pion of civil rights for all
citizens."
The Howard Cosell Center for
Physical Education at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
will be created in the name of the
ABC Sports commentator.
Announcement was made by
David A. "Sonny" Werblin,
president of Madison Square
Garden and the national chair-
man of the Cosell National Com-
mittee, on behalf of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity. That organization has
begun a SI.5 million campaign to
endow the Cosell Center.
Cosell has been deeply in-
volved in the work of the Friends
of the Hebrew University, and
particularly the organization's
annual sports dinner, held in
memory of the Israeli athletes
killed during the 1972 Munich
Olympics.
More than 300 delegates from
every region of the country are
attending the 35th anniversary
conference of the Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee (BUNWC), June8-12,
on the Brandeis campus in
Waltham, Mass.
The National Women's
Committee, founded at the same
time as the University in 1948, is
the largest "friends of a library"
movement in the world. Con-
ference delegates represent the
BUNWC s 126 chapters and
some 65,000 members. The
BUNWC has contributed more
than S20 million in support of the
Brandeis libraries.
Sheila Levin, a development
and public relations specialist,
has been named assistant execu-
tive director of the American
Jewish Congress.
Likud
Split
Widens
JERUSALEM The split within Likud's Liberal
Party wing widened whan Leon
Dulzin, a veteran party leader,
demanded that Energy Minister
Yitzhak Modai abandon his plans
to establish an independent fac-
tion within Liberal ranks.
Modai announced his inten-
tions last week, with the support
of four other Liberal MKs. He
\ said the new faction would insist
on being consulted separately on
all coalition decisions. Dulzin,
who is chairman of the World
Zionist Organization and Jewish
Agency Executives, confronted
Modal at a meeting of the Liberal
Party Presidium. He said he was
trying to overt a looming crisis in
" the party.
Modai replied that he would
postpone further action if certain
demands are met. i
Arnold Sherman
Levin, who has served since
1981 as director of development
and fund-raising for the organ-
ization, joined A J Congress in
1979 as director of special events.
Levin is a native New Yorker
who received her undergraduate
education from New York
University and a Master of Social
Work degree from Hunter
College.
Levin is the author of "Simple
Truths," a novel about a Holo-
caust survivor, which was
published last year by Crown.
Arnold Sherman has been
nominated as executive vice
chairman of the Board of Gover-
nors of the Technion Israel
Institute of Technology, and
appointed assistant to the presi-
dent for public affairs and fund-
raising. Sherman replaces Carl
A1 pert, who is retiring after 31
years at Technion as executive
vice chairman and other senior
positions.
Sherman will be responsible for
activities related to the Board of
Governors, and for the areas of
public relations and fund-raising
of the Technion. Nomination will
be submitted to the Board of
Governors for approval at its
June meeting.
Born in 1932 in the United
States, Sherman received the BA
degree in English literature and
the MA in Far Eastern Studies.
He immigrated to Israel in 1963.
Irving Howe, one of America's
leading literary critics and
authors, headlined the 11th
graduation exercises of the Re-
constructionist Rabbinical
College on June 5 at Germantown
Jewish Centre in Philadelphia.
Howe, author of the best-
selling "World of Our Fathers."
spoke on "What is Authentic in
Jewish Life" as five graduates
were conferred titles of rabbi at
the ceremonies. Graduation cere-
monies culminated the 23rd
annual convention of the
Federation of Reconstructionist
Congregations and Havurot.
Graduates were Bruce Meyer
Adler, Miami; Devorah J.
Bart noff. Englewood, N.J.;
Steven Elliot Kaye, Defray
Beach, Fla.; Cynthia Phyllis
Kravitz, Philadelphia; and Todd
Jeffrey Silverberg, Reno, Nev.
Survivors of the Holocaust
from all over the United States
and Canada gathered in Wash-
ington to participate in the dedi-
cation of three MDA Ambulances
in tribute to the Holocaust
victims.
Sy Freedman, president of the
ARMD1 Capital Chapter, and
Rabbi Rubin Dobin, Special Pro-
jects chairman of American Red
Magen David for Israel, offi-
ciated at the ceremonies which
took place on the west steps of
the Capitol facing the Washing-
ton Monument. Senators who
participated in the event were
Alphonse D'Amato of New York,
Paula Hawkins of Florida, and
Chris Dodd of Connecticut-
Democratic presidential candi-
date John Glenn has criticized
the Reagan administration for
policies that created "frictions
and tensions that brought U.S.-
Israeli relations to an all-time
low" over several months.
Continued from Page 5-A
a person whom Judaism looks on
as a problem that needs to be
guilt
In the Encyclopedia Judaica
1973 yearbook, Rabbi Norman
Lamm, who is president of
Yashiva University, writes:
"Regular congregations and
other Jewish groups should not
hesitate to accord hospitality and
membership, on an individual
basis, to those visible homo-
sexuals who qualify for the
category of the ill. Homosexuals
are no less in violation of Jewish
norms than Sabbath desecrators
or those who disregard the laws
of kashrut."
"There's no way I can condone
it." one Orthodox rabbi said. "As
long as we don't have a Sanhed-
rin (religious Supreme Court)
there's no way I can do anything
about it. I think if the Torah for-
bids something, it means that the
human personality has a drive for
it, both chemically and emotion-
ally. I can deal with a person as a
person. But I'd make it clear I
cannot accept it. It's punishable
by death in the Bible, but
desecration of the Sabbath is also
punishable by death, but that
doesn't mean I don't accept peo-
ple who are not Sabbath observ-
ers."
ONE CONSERVATIVE rabbi
said that it's not necessary for
Judaism to add to any more
than the homosexual mi*
already be feeling. ^
"Homosexuality is not
.deal, he said, "and its son*
thing to be discouraged. But it i
perhaps a way for them to b
happy in this life. We cant star
judging people based on A
sexual preferences. I have
problem with a homosexi
becoming a member here."
"It is so clear in each cons
gation that the Jewish com-
munity doesn't even deal with
the issue," another Conservativj
rabbi said. "It's a total brea
from the law. I liken it to ir
marriage. I personally find
homosexuality offensive, but L
don't treat them any differently]
Because once I'm judging them]
I'n not effective as a rabbi
anymore."
ONE RABBI said that the
issue is entering more and mor
of his congregants' lives with a.
least two cases coming to him for
recent counseling.
The difficulty of the family
breakup over a married homosexj
ual is also starting to filter to
agencies such as Jewish Family
and Children Services when
there has been a small rise in the
number of spouses estranged by
homosexuality seeking coun
seling.
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FHday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 16-A
Meet 'Nice
Jewish Bou'
But Then He Turned Out To Be Gay
Continued from Page S-A
working hard at creating a
mal We. She doesn't date
much, preferring instead to
jocialize with groups of men and
tomen.
"I don't think that I want to
tt married again," she said. "I
don't feel lonely. I'm finding my
own identity. We played a game,
amouflaged it. But now it's time
10 dust yourself off and start over
igain. For so many others, I was
the wife in the shadow. I really
didn't rock the boat. I'd let
things ride and went along with
If there's anything that most
of the gay men interviewed
tinted to continue, it was a rela-
tionship with their children.
"Both kids were hurt," Jeffrey
uid. "I moved downtown. A lot
of people knew. My daughter was
more interested than my son. My
jon will see me as long as I don't
bring it up. I can joke with my
daughter about it. But around
I my son, we just don't talk about
I my life at all."
"MY DAUGHTER Uves with
I me." said Tom, a successful
retailer. "1 never bring anybody
home. Gays have a reputation for
deeping with everyone else in
sight. But I wouldn't bring a
woman home either."
We told the children this past
August.'' Larry said. "We still
had a bar mitzvah for my son. I
even had a gay table. I sat with
my wife wishing that I was at the
ether table. I've never gotten gay
Kgatives from the children. They
don't seem to mind. They have
been wonderful. I'm glad I told
them My son calls me more than
ever before."
si ill have a very close rela-
tionship with my children," said
I Craig. a federal government
worker "I've made it a top prior-
ity My children do know about
me When I left home I had my
hair dyed blond. I mean,
(veryone knew. Somebody would
y to my kids, your father's a
"IS IT WRONG to show chil-
dren the other side of things?"
Craig continued. "I thought it
was weird for them not to know.
But all I know is that all of my
kids would like to have a tradi-
tional family unit with a mother
nd a father. And I know they
would all like for me not to be
gay. All my kids are curious. My
13-year-old wants to know about
my lovers. I tell them it wasn't
wch a big deal. For me, nothing
lias really changed. I mean I al-
ways liked Doris Day's clothes,
ut 1 loved Rock Hudson."
"I told the kids right away,"
Dave said. "The older daughter
repressed the whole thing. They
till hear a lot of fag jokes. They
n't seem to be getting an edu-
ction about what a homosexual
Their main question is, if you
we a man more than a woman,
jould you still love me? She just
didn't know."
Sandy knows that her father is
Py. and she isn't happy about it.
In fact, the recent breakup of her
jrents has sent a shock wave
through her life as a young adult
"rolled in college.
"WHEN I CAME home from
liege I could tell that some-
^K was going on." Sandy
Jg- "And even though nobody
2J me. I came up with it. But
'W. >t was like someone had
5* My whole world was caving
Ive told my father exactly
1 feel about him. I feel be-
how
my father giving me away,"
Sandy continued. "He's already
given me away. Giving someone
away in marriage is an honor. He
doesn't deserve the honor.
Sandy said that many of her
friends guessed why her parents
had divorced. Like the wives in-
terviewed, she said there weren't
too many places she could go to
let out her bitterness. She also
said that her father's gayness has
had a profound effect on her
brother.
"This is threatening to his sex-
uality," she said. "I mean, he's
going around thinking 'what if
everyone finds out, they'll think
I'm a fag too.' The big change is
that he's now the man of the
family. He feels sort of like he's
got to take care of us.
"MY FATHER used to make
fun of gays," Sandy said. "I
guess he did it to test our reac-
tions. But I '11 tell you, since this
has happened and I have seen my
mother hurt so badly, it makes

me look twice at every guy 1 see
I wonder 'is he gay?' "
While Sandy came home from
school already bitter about what
she suspected to be the sickness
killing her parents' marriage,
Sarah's daughter, Lynn, came
home from college with a differ-
ent gay-related situation.
"My daughter was always the
withdrawn, ill-kempt type,"
Sarah said. "She went away to
college, and when she came back
for a holiday, she looked beauti-
ful. She was more outgoing than
I'd ever seen her. When I told her
that I noticed this change in her,
she said, 'Mom, I'm a lesbian.'
SARAH WASN'T shocked.
She was, instead, interested, so
she went and looked into what
being a lesbian meant. She inter-
viewed many lesbians as part of a
book she later co-authored on the
subject of homosexuality.
"While all this investigating
was going on, I was about ready
for my marriage to be over," she
said. "I met a woman at that
time, and it was instantaneous. It
was all they say it is. I felt 15
years old inside of three months."
If there's such a thing as "the
lesbian look," then Sarah doesn't
have it. She's a slight, small-
framed woman of 49, not the least
bit "butchy" in appearance. She
feels strongly that women are
often overly desperate to get
married and they have children
instead of following their genuine
sexual preferences.
'GIRLS SEEM less likely
than boys to find out at an early
age that they prefer someone of
their own sex," she said. "And
basically it's because we're all
told that if we don't become
wives and mothers then we're un-
successful in life It's a shame
too. I wish girls would check out
what they really want from life
before making the decisions they
do."
The Kinsey Institute Study
said that lesbians are more likely
to marry than are homosexual
men, and enjoy it less. Lesbians,
when compared to straights,
tended to be younger when they
got married. The findings verify
Sarah's view enormous social
pressure to get married. They
also show that gay women tend
to awaken sexually at a later age
than gay men.
Sarah sees her three children
regularly. She and her one son
continue to maintain a loving
relationship. Her younger
daughter, meanwhile, seems to
lean more towards her father,
'"his little princess," as she put it.
SARAH MAY or may not be
typical of the lesbian wives. But
because there is no real organized
lesbian wives' group in this area,
it was difficult to find those who
would grant interviews. Moat of
those contacted were extremely
reluctant to talk about their situ-
ation.
The same can be said for the
wives and children of the gay
men. Understandably, they just
didn't want to subject them-
selves to interviews.
The eight GAMMA members
who did grant interviews did so
largely because they wanted it
known that married men who feel
they are gay should not be afraid
to seek help by attending a
GAMMA meeting.
JEFFREY'S apartment was
thick with the haze of cigarette
smoke, spent emotions and the
expressed desires to live happy
lives. A photograph of his chil-
dren sat on a table. This would be
as close to his friends as his chil-
dren would probably get.
When the meeting ended, the
men embraced, kissed each other
goodbye and headed out into the
night. Some were headed home to
their lovers, others to a nearby
restaurant for a bite to eat. Not
too long ago, they were kissing
their wives goodnight or tucking
in their children.
A U Publication HighU FUrwd
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, June 10,1983

!
v


BfflHg and Famihi
Lieutenant-Colonel Climbs Ladder of Success
ilhLlSARUBENSTEIN
' I Floridian Staff Writer
[Although she works in
Office of the Prime
ister. is one of 20 wo-
in Israel to hold the
^ Lieutenant-Colonel in
(Defense Forces, and is
> as a personal emissary
Israel Premier Mens-
em Begin, Karnie Kav
,worries much like yours
dmine.
Uy job is hard," she declares.
k'svery demanding and keeps
fcfrom my family a lot. If I did
I have a deep belief in my
work, I probably would have
broken.
"THE KIDS are proud of me
of course," the dark-eyed Kav
continues. "My oldest son always
gets me to visit school and talk to
the kids."
Juggling career and family, she
could be any woman, anywhere.
Kav, who served as an army
staff officer during the Lebanon
and 1973 wars, is here to promote
an upcoming conference "born as
an idea in Prime Minister Begin s
mind," a reunion of resistance
fighters and soldiers who fought
the Nazi menace during World
War II.
"Every anniversary of Israeli
Lieutenant-Colonel Karnie Kav
independence," Kav explains, "is
given a theme based on some-
thing historic. Our 35th year is
named Year of Courage and
Valor' and commemorates all the
courageous, brave deeds of Jews
40 years ago, when uprisings,
resistance fighters, first became
known as a force."
ACCORDING TO Kav, the
Prime Minister has extended an
invitation to all partisans, Jewish
soldiers in allied armies, liber-
ators, and even non-Jews, who
fought against the Germans.
"Two million Jewish soldiers
Jews from Palestine in a Bri-
tish army division, Jews from
America and Europe fought
during WWII," she emphasizes.
"This is unlike the accepted con-
cept of Jews being slaughtered
like sheep.
"The so-called 'passive' beha-
vior of Jews is proven wrong,"
Kav adds.
Survivors of Nazi death camps
will be especially honored at the
five-day conference set for early
October in Jerusalem.
"SURVIVORS WERE also
resistance fighters," Kav de-
clares. "They won the most
horrible war of all torture,
hunger, humiliation, deprivation
of human dignity. It's harder to
survive these things than it was
for those to survive with guns in
Continued on Page 4-B
Cong. Smith to Address AJC Meeting on Central America
J.S. Congressman Larry
itb ID., Fla.) will be joined by
bis from Central and South
i at an annual meeting of
lean Jewish Committee's
*r Miami Chapter. Its sub-
twill be "Central America at
(Doorstep."
ijects oi concern to Miami,
(U.S.. and the Jewish com-
ity will be addressed at the
lay muting. Smith's talk
tfocus on U.S. policy in that
i be co-chaired by Neil Alter
and Michael Bander, who recent-
ly returned from an AJCommit-
tee mission to Central America,
the meeting will take place at
Holiday Inn at Brick.41 Point
from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Congressman Smith, a former
state legislator from Broward
County, is serving his first term
in the U.S. Congress. He is a
member of House Foreign Affairs
Committee and that Committee's
subcommittees on Europe and
the Middle East and Interna-
tional Operations. He is also a
U.S. Congressman Larry Smith
member of Select Committee on
Narcotics Abuse.
Foreign Affairs Committee has
been holding hearings on U.S.
policy in Central America, and
Smith will comment on the Ad-
ministration's requests for the
area, Congress' reaction to them,
and the apointment of Richard
Stone as the area's ambassador.
Joining Congressman Smith
will be Joseph Harari of Panama,
Dr. Luis Liberman of Costa Rica,
and Ernesto Fisher of Columbia,
each a leader in the Jewish com-
munity of his country. They will
comprise a panel focusing on the
impact of Central American tur-
moil on their nations and the
Jewish community.
They will also lead discussion
groups on facets of Jewish com-
munal life in their countries and
how they differ from Miami and
American models. Those facets
will be Jewish education, Jewish
philanthropy, and assimilation.
Shepard King is president of
the Greater Miami Chapter.
rst Mikvas Blima Dinner to Honor
Rabbi and Mrs. Dov Bidnick
flibbi and Mrs. Dov Ridnick
(been mimed guests of honor
1 First i inner Reception of
lus Rl:ma of North Dade.
kevent ill take place Monday
JOp.m at Tower Suite Rest-
it. Miami Beach.
Ilibbi Bidnick. spiritual lead-
of voting Israel of Sky
. and his wife. Judi have
chosen as honorees for
Ness it torts towards the
Station ot this Mikva."
graduate of Ner Israel
nical College and a resident
l&uth Florida for ten years,
Bidnick has been active on
| board of directors of Toras
Academy of Miami.
High School, and
udic University, as well as
' as a leader in the fields of
T^orfnan N. Shapiro of
I Zin was presented a
fJWC* and personalized
P** Sunday when con-
rj "lebrated his Bar
L? year as ^mpk spirit-
"* r a 'Trench S*rZ-
"Jwr Dance. Honey
JL*lKe Ooodhart, Mack
I*""- Lester Rosenberg,
Jf/wAy Grant coordi-
">* event, and Franklin
mzer served as MC.
Rabbi and Mrs. Dov Bidnick
Chevra Kaddisha (Jewish
Burial), Kasruth, and Henini, an
organization that educates
Jewish youth and helps cult
victims.
Mrs. Bidnick is a vice presi-
dent of Sisterhood of Young
Israel of Sky Lake, a vice presi-
dent of Toras Academy Women,
and a past president of Vered
Chapter of American Mizrachi
Women. She is also the co-
ordinator of Chevra Kaddisha of
Toras Ernes Academy.
Kinneret Officers to
Be Installed Sunday
Rita Adoff will assume the
presidency of Kinneret Chapter
of Pioneer Women-Na'amat
during Installation of Officers for
1983-84 term Sunday at noon in
the civic auditorium of First Na-
tionwide Savings and Loan
Association, Normandy Drive,
Miami Beach.
Others to be installed by past
President Leah Naparst are
Sheva Borland, vice president;
Betty Citron, vice president and
treasurer; Doris Cantor, vice
president and recording secre-
tary; and Ray Dentz, corres-
ponding secretary. Naparst is
also honorary president of the
chapter.
Year-end reports will also be
presented.
Executive officers of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division for 1983-84
recently installed are Maxine E. Schwartz,
reelected to a second one-year term as presi-
dent; Mikki Futernick, parliamentarian;
Ellen Mandler, secretary; Dorothy Pod-
hurst, vice president, leadership develop-
ment; Gail Harris, vice president, commu-
nity education; Terry Drucker, vice presi-
dent, campaign; and Pat Feldman, nominat-
ing committee chairwoman.
Havurah Names its New President
Myron Berezin has been
elected president of Havurah of
South Florida. He will succeed
Jim Baros, who served during the
last year.
Other officers named were Dr.
Martin Lee, vice president; Ellie
Miller, treasurer; Mike Alter,
secretary; and Dr. Bernie
Eingold, Larry Jaffe, Cathy
Lynn Grossman, Fran Schreiber,
Saul Morgan, and Howard Hoch-
man, trustees.
"This year we will continue our
emphasis on 'do-it-yourself
Judaism,' Berezin stated,
"with Havurah members and our
rabbi, Mitchell Chefitz con-
centrating on developing and
deepening our Jewish religious
experience."
He also noted that plans are
being made by South Florida
Havurah members to attend two
National Havurah Summer
Institutes at University of Hart-
ford in Connecticut and Rutgers
Myron Berezin
University in New Jersey.
Berezin said that a "unique
program is currently being
developed so that Jewish people
of all ages can be included in
Havurah services and so that
children will play a significant
part."
"We are a liberal community,"
Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz stated.
"But when we gather to study, to
celebrate, and to pray, we do so
at times with an intensity that
seems Hasidic."
The group has planned a Shab-
bat Dinner for Friday, June 10 at
7 p.m.
sJewislfo Floiridlaia
Miami, FloridaFriday, Juna 10,1983
Section B


le Jewish Floridian / Friday, June 10,1983
1
B
Young Presidents Elected Officers, Honored Member*
Dr. Fred Rosenbloom has been
elected chairman of Young Presi-
dents Club of Mount Sinai
Medical Center. Arthur Pearl-
man, chairman of the board of
trustees, installed the new offi-
cers at a brunch at Westview
Country Club recently.
Dr. Rosenbloom has been a
Young Presidents Club member
for eight years. A Phi Beta
Kappa graduate from Johns
Hopkins University, he has been
on the medical staff of Mount
Sinai since 1969, specializing in
endocrinology.
Other officers of the philan-
thropic organization include
executive board members,
Barton Goldberg, Martin
Sandier, and Dr. Charles Weiss.
vice chairmen; Richard Zimmer-
man, secretary; and Arthur
Sheppard, treasurer. Members
at-large are Dr. Gerald Albert,
Chuck Edelstein, Jeffrey Gidney,
Dalia Glottmann, Leslie A. Klein,
Keith Kovens. Fred Krutel, Wil-
liam Multack, Marjorie Robbins,
Kenneth Wolofsky, and Dave
Zinn. Past chairmen, Ted Finkel.
Robert Frehling, Martin J. Gelb,
and Leonard Schwartz are also on
the Young Presidents board.
Honorary members, Edward
Shapiro, president of Mount
Sinai Foundation, and Ted
Safian. Foundation executive
director, helped found the orga-
nization.
The club has undertaken pro-
grams at Mount Sinai including
Young Presidents Club Child
Care Center as well as a scholar-
ship fund for children of hospital
employees. Classes in cardiopul-
monary resuscitation and TV-3, a
closed circuit television system
for patient education and video
visits, which also enables
patients to communicate with
visitors, is also sponsored. Funds
have also been allocated to build
an addition to Yount Presidents
Club Child Care Center which will
double its size.
New Young President* who received
plaque* In recognition of enrollment
were Edwin Sherwln. Barbara Berg
mann Jerry Berman. Mark Blank.
Michael C. Blaaberg. Barbara O.
Brooks. Marc L. Brume r David Can-
dlb. Herbert A. Kolben. Alan Cohen,
Rita Cohen. Norman 8. Edelcup.
Lawrence M. Fein, Donald A. Fischer,
Dr. A. Clifford Foster, Dr. M. Felix
Freshwater, Richard B. Frost. Richard
May. Dalla S. Glottmann. Gene Grabar
nick. Dr. Charles J. Grata, and Alan 8.
Harris.
Also, Edward F. Han-la, Jeffrey
Hertxfeld, Dr Gilbert Jacobson, Dr.
Steven R. Kaplan. Marc M. Keaaelman,
Ira Koganovtky. Walter B. Lebowtls,
Dr. Stuart Lerman, Marc H. Leaser,
Brian 8. Mantis, Dr. Gordon R. Miller.
Nancy FrehUng. Dr. Denis 8. Neuhut.
Arnold Pfeffer. Betty Brody Pollakoff.
Dr. Alan A. Ressler, Howard L Roth-
QTUDIO
Continental^^
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FftEDJOaai
welcomes
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Ms renowned
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tor s unique
dining e>penance
Match your table lo your
mood in one ol S Individual
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Wine Cellar, Studio. Place
Pigaiie. Swiss Chalet.
Floe Entertainment
I th Piano
Also violin playing
for your piesaura
OPENS AT 5 P.M. I
(private Luncheons arranged|
ENJOV COCKTAILS IN
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MOSTMAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 AVE.
445-5371
closed Mondays
>ita%>s>n
child, Ronald Salfman, Gary Sher, Wil-
liam E. Shockett. Jon. R. Simon, Molly
B. Stein. Senator Paul B. Steinberg, Dr.
Steven Wise linger, Gary B. Weiss.
Teens Weiss. Dr. Larry E. Wynne,
Isabel Zimmerman, and Roxanne H.
Zusmer.
New Young Presidents not present at
the ceremonies were Dr. Tahlr Ahmed,
IsabeUe Amdur, Sidney Bernstein.
David Block. Mrs. Albert C. Bostwlck,
Jr., Tim Cooper, Eleanor R. Crtatol,
Martin Engela, Jerry A. Gross, Jane
Goodman. Robert B. Harvlt, Judah
Hertz. Albert Jacobs, Sara KupusUn.
Michael Lands, Ann Lemer, Salomon
Maurlclo Levy, Keith Olln. Roger J.
Schtndler, Amy Seltzer, Susan B. Stone.
Beth 8. Tsvlin. Dr. Leonard M. Toonkel.
and Louis Woltson 111
Members honored with telephones for
efforts In bringing In new members
were Arthur D. Benjamin, Barbara
Bergmann, Murray Candlb. Lawrence
Cohen. Lawrence Fein, Dr. Robert Fur-
long, Jeffrey Gidney, Saul Glottman.
Dr. Joel Haputman, Barbara Kaplan,
Curt Drew Kosow, Claudia Kovens,
Zalda 8. Levin, Brian 8. Mantis, HUM
Meyers, Arnold Pfeffer. Betty Brody
Pollakoff, Martin Press. Dr. Charles
Weiss, and Warren Zinn
Young Presidents not present to re-
ceive telephones were Dr. Arnold
Blaustem, Gary Gerson, Dr. Charles
Goldsmith, Dr. Steven Z. Klelnman.
Roberta B. Lewis, and Edward Tavlln.
Members-at-Large of Young Presidents Club
are Chuck Edelstein, Keith Kovens, Dr.
Gerald Albert, Dalia Glottmann, Marjorie
Robbins, William Multack, Fred Krutel, -
Jeffrey Gidney. Not pictured are Leilk\
Klein, Kenneth Wolofsky, and Dave Zinn.
Past chairmen who comprise the board of Young Presidents
Club of Mount Sinai Medical Center are Martin Gelb, Ted
Finkel. Leonard Schwartz, and Robert Frehling. Newly elected
chairman Dr. Fred Rosenbloom is at center.
Beth Torah Graduates 1st Kindergarten Class
The first Kindergarten gradua-
tion of Early Childhood Depart-
ment of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion was scheduled to have taken
place Thursday, June 2. All pre-
school department classes were
to have participated in the cere-
mony honoring the graduates.
Graduating children were
Yarim Ben Hur, Allison Berman,
Deena Grant, Evan Jacobs, Anya
Kamieny, Julie Milner, and Wil-
lie Schvartzman.
Teachers are Johanna Bronsz-
tein and Harriet Spitzer, and
Miriam Lorber is education di-
rector.
Samu-El Officers Installed Friday
Officers and members of the
board of directors of Temple
Samu-El will be installed for
1983-84 at Shabbat Evening
Services, Friday, June 10, start-
ing at 8:15 p.m.
Lawrence R. Metsch will begin
Bet Breira Sets
Adult B'not Mitzvah
An adult B'not Mitzvah will be
held Friday evening at Shabbat
Eve Services, June 10, at
Congregation Bet Breira. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff and Cantor
Stuart Pittle will officiate.
The celebrants are Evie Bogis,
Gail Levine, Joan Ziperson, Joan
Silverman, Penny Saltman,
Sharon Libert, and Karol Hoch-
man.
in im
Beth Din Officn
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBOR H. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local, and foreign
countries.
1532 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel 534-1004 or 672-0004
a second term as president, and
vice presidents are Howard Ros-
enbloom, Judy Goldman, Mi-
chael C. Slotnick, Leonard Alan
Shubitz, Regina Zelonker, and
Barry Wright.
Marc Fine will take the posi-
tion of treasurer, Martin E. Fine,
financial secretary, Henry Kauf-
man, recording secretary, and
Addie Unterlack, corresponding
secretary.
Bank to Offer Service
A free metal Medicare or Social
Security card will be offered to
customers and visitors to Ameri-
First Federal Savings and Loan
Association's Bay Harbor office
June 13 through 24 during regu-
lar office hours, Monday through
Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., accord-
ing to Yvonne Betzold, vice pres-
ident and manager.
'VNewVv%%'Wv>*rMrVM
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
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Call me, Esther,
arid let me quote yo
rates. Also local moving i
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. o
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
vVVJMWUMMM^
Tifereth Jacob President Named
A joint installation of officers
of the congregation and Sister-
hood of Temple Tifereth Jacob
will be conducted at Friday
evening services Friday, June 10
at 8:15 p.m.
A Menorah Installation will be
conducted by Rabbi Nathan
Zwitman, spiritual leader, and
Israel Romano, incoming presi-
dent, will deliver an address. I
Eisenman, president of Sii
hood, wul also participate.
Other officers to be
are Abe Schulman,
president: Essie Mizraji,
tary; Claire Mohel, treasu
and Miriam Galik,
secretary; and Governing!
members are Ozzie Fabelo. Mt|
Gashun, and Saul Martinez
Sisterhood Names 1983-84 Officei
Young Israel Sisterhood of
Greater Miami will install 1983-
84 officers Wednesday, with
Rabbi Zev Leff, spiritual leader,
acting as installing officer.
To be installed are Bea Kutner,
president: Nettie Weiss, first vice
president: Hannah Katz and
Harriet Spitzer, membership vice
presidents: Jean Genuth and
Pauline Melnick. program vice
presidents: Tillie Cohen. Kidd
vice president: and Ray Or
treasurer.
Elaine Leff will be fir
secretary: Marilyn Hersh.
cording secretary; Rosalie B|
baum. corresponding secret
Bernice Davis, social secreta
and Roslyn Brody, Eva Jare
and Gerda Frenkcl, mailing:
retaries.
Bank Official Named Rotary Club Preside*
Harold F. Perry, Jr., senior
vice president of Jefferson Na-
tional Bank at Sunny Isles, has
been elected president of Rotary
Club of Bal Harbour for the year
1983-84. Perry attended the
annual convention of Rotary
International in Toronto, Can. to
inaugurate his term.
Rotary Club of Bal Harbour
represents Surf side. Bal Har-
bour. Bay Harbor Islands,
Sunny Isles.
Perry is former president
chief executive officer of
Bank of Miami, and for fq
years was president of Sun Ba
of Bal Harbour. He is past pr
dent of Dade County Bank^
Association and has served
banking group chairman
United Way of Dade County.
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Friday, June 10,1983/ The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
They're Dying
By RABBI
SIMCHA FREEDMAN
Temple Adath Yeshuran
They're dying. Time is catch-
I* up with them. What Hitler
|wj the Nazis and the collabora-
|igo of scores of governments and
Ife collusion of millions of "good
lafflens" throughout Europe and
Ia. devious, callous policies of
file Roosevelt administration and
Churchhill and the British could
not do, is nevertheless, inevita-
bly, happening.
They're dying.
The survivors of the camps,
marches, ghettos, deportations,
trains and winters, and the
diseases and the pain, the terrible
pain which robbed them, almost,
of their capacity to feel anything,
these survivors are dying.

*"
Rabies" star. Ann Miller greets Jesse H. Riebmat..
UKSident of UltraCom Cable TV. at a recent press conference
|W(f In herald the opening of the Broadway hit at Miami Beach
uktatrv of the Performing Art" UltraCom provided cable
|rue to Miller and her co-star. Mickey Rooney during their
mtt-week engagement here.
/
\ltnel Consul General Joel Arnon and his wife, Batya, greet
inter Florida Governor Reubin O. Askew during a recent
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Attorneys
wvision Cocktail Reception. Askew was guest speaker at the
While they lived, while they
live, they have kept and are keep-
ing their promises to those who
perished over there, in that dark-
est of nights we now call the Hol-
ocaust the promise of "we
shall never forget you" and "we
shall tell the world we shall
remind them Zachor!"
They have forced us, the
Wiesels, the Schwartzbarts, the
Donats. the Levis, the Wiesen-
thals. the Meeds, the Michels,
and the Faginsthey have
forced us. in spite of ourselves, to
listen and to learn. But they shall
not live forever, at least physical-
ly, and so our most precious re-
source is drying up, evaporating
before our eyes.
Testimonies are being taken.
Books and pamphlets and arti-
cles and rilms are oeing cir-
culated. But the survivors repre-
sent more than that. They are the
repository ot the event .; self
They embody the message. Theil
'/try being is a lesson 101 us all
And they're dying.
Many o! the survivors live here
in Miami. South Florida has the
second largest concen.ration of
Holocaust sup ivors anywhere In
the world outs-.de of Israel. Some
8-10.000 survivors live among us.
1 have spoken to some. Tnej
speaK v. ith the intensity and con-
viction of a desperate concern
about this message. Will it be de-
livered to future generations? Or
will it be forgotten?
And they have a request that a
living memorial be created in
Miami, a facility which would
house a library of art. photo-
graphs, letters, pamphlets. or&;
testimonies and films.
These would constitute a living
symbol of that terrible period so
that information can be obtained
and educational programs made
available for day schools, reli-
gious schools, and public
schools a physical structure like
those in Los Angeles. Dallas. De-
troit. Washington or Chicago,
where Jew and Gentile can come
to learn the truth about those
frightful days.
These survivors know about
the needs of the community.
They realize that there are other
urgent needs that we have here in
Miami and in the Jewish com-
munity nationally. But. they
argue, if not now, when? They are
here now. They want to help to
build it now, while they still can.
You see. they made a promise,
a vow. an oath. They believe that
they owe it to those who died, as
well as to those who live.
I believe we owe it to them.
Now.
Went.
U^f County Commissioner
I*" Shack addressed dele-
f'es "Ending Fifth Biennial
fvention of District VI,
2?en's American ORT. She
S Qt P~nel on "Affecting
"Conservative Synagogue seeking Bal Koreh who will
also attend Daily Minyan and supervise Kashrut on
premises. Apartment near synagogue provided, plus
salary. Ideal for retiree...We are also seeking a part-
time afternoon Hebrew School teacher and Youth
Director. Send inquiries to: Cong. B'nai Israel of St.
Petersburg, 301 59th St., North St. Petersburg, FL
33710, ATT: Personel.
OPENING JUNE 18TH
MARCO POLO'S NEWEST FUN SHOW
THE %'
WONDERFUL*
WORLD
A Musical 95th
Birthday Tribute

Through Social
art of an in-d
"the ORT program.
Itl0"'", part /,"a" in-depth
Marco Polo 931-7663
Fri-Sat Sun 6 pm S10
rIRVINGl
lBERLIN
Temple Israel 'Celebration of Youth*
Culminates at Friday Graduation
Temple Israel of Greater
Miami will conclude its "celebra-
tion of young people" Friday
evening, June 10 with formal
high school graduation cere-
monies.
Awards will be presented to
students of the temple's Confir-
mation through high school pro-
gram. Twenty-eight confirmands
were recognized for completing
their studies in May.
Graduating from high school
are Deborah Borofsky, Matthew
Brown. Laurence Lazar. Deborah
Presner. Denise Presner. Wendy
Stander. Susan White, and
Mollie Zuckerman.
Confirmands for 1983 are
Michelle Ad el man. Stephanie
Alman. Avram Bornstein. Kim
Breslow. Susan Bressler. Elaine
Broad. Kenneth Browner, Gregg
Davis. Karen Firestone. Rachel
Fischer. James Furst. Sunny
(ioldin. Adina Gordon, and Lisa
Hahamovitrh.
Also, .John Jacobs. Abby
andow. Jeffrra Levin, Samantha
is, Ryan Mendeison, Scott
M< skowitz, Adam Pearlman.
V brie Itair.er. Miriam Rosen,
v iiosichan. Roger Ruzow.
Barbara Saxon. Jeff Smolansky.
and Richard Stolar.
Officers o.ected to Temple
Israel's 1983-84 youth group,
TIFTY. are Betsy Goldin. presi-
dent: Karen Schwartz. Julie
Segor, and Jay Shartstein, vict
presidents:Avi\a Bernat. secre-
tary: and David Gtllen.
treasurer.
David Samuel Bornstein
Memorial Award will be present-
ed at the Friday ceremony to
Betsy Goidin; Alan Rackoff
Memorial President's Award,
also to Goldin; and Irving Fein-
berg Memorial Award to Aviva
Bernat. Avram Bornstein. Sunny
Goldin, Samantha Lewis, Barba-
ra Saxon. Rebecca Schwartz, and
Dyan Weissman.
Lillian K. Lewis Memorial
Award will go to Andria Ratner;
Michael-Ann Russell-Jonathan
Adam Memorial Award to
Kenneth Browner, Steven Lewis,
Amy M inches, Jay Sharfstein,
and Jeff Smolansky; Sam C.
Levenson Memorial Award to
Adina Gordon; and Sisterhood
Awards to SEFTY Institute to
Gregg Davis, David Gellen, Lisa
Hahamovitch, Amy Rosichan,
Karen Schwartz, Julie Segor, and
Valerie Williams.
Beth Am Gr ads to
Conduct Service
Graduates of Beth Am Day
School will be honored at Shab-
bat Services Friday evening.
June 10 at 8:15 p.m. at the tem-
ple. The students will conduct
services and will also present a
cantata. "Pillars of Judaism. '
The Day School graduates are
Marc Biliinus. Chari Birnholz.
01) Brand. Cheryl Broder
Man Brown Meredith Brown.
Arr.v Buchhinder. Adam ('hot
iner. Debra Cohan. Lauri Cohen
Craig Dernia Derail Deeslar,
Heather Chulock. Lesley
Deutsch, Nikki Flkins Rachel
Feinstein, Adam Pela Eric Fire-
stom Nikki Flam, l.ynne Flet-
cher Can Frank, Jennifer Fried
man. Michael Furshman. Bradley-
Goldman. Benjamin Greenberg
Michael Hirsh. Vaei Hoffman.
Robert .laffee. Michael Janko-
witz. and Scott Kandell.
Alco. Timothy Kashuk Sharon
Katz. Russell King. Kimberly
Korschun. Karin Lantinberg.
Wendy Levine. Jeffrey Lynne.
Susan Mareoiis. Jeffrey Marks.
Jennifer Mezey. Laurie Moret.
Meredith Nation, Kevin Pack-
man, Amy Pearl, Ali Raderman,
Robert Rubinoff. Noah Scheiner,
Debra Schrier, Robyn Sharmat,
Meredith Singer. Andrea Socol.
Jill Soman, Kelly Spiegel. Gregg
Squire. Melissa Tifford. Ste-
phanie Weisberg. Steven Young.
Lid-Ad Zadok, and Michele
Zalesky.
Not since Noah's time has
something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because liny is tastier!
BAGS
K Certified Kosher
.
TETLEY. TEA "Ting is (aslier



Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, June 10, 1983


Lieutenant-Colonel Climbs
Ladder of Success
Continued from Page IB
their hands.
"Spiritual resistance calls for a
much more subtle, inner power.''
The conference's aim will be to
project a new outlook on an
appreciation of Jewish actions
during the Holocaust, to educate
that Jews were not passive, but
indeed, very active.
"We are appealing to all people
all over the world non-Jewish
commanders of Jewish soldiers
and non-Jews from the death
camps, also," Kav states. "That
tremendous organization of
Holocaust survivors in America
has helped us so much with
names, addresses."
THE ASSEMBLY'S focus on
reeducation will be especially
directed towards second genera-
tion survivors, many of whom,
according to Kav, are "doubt-
ful."
"Many of the second
generation are naively asking,
'Did it really happen, and did it
happen that way?' she empha-
sizes. "Ignorance is a result of
mistakes committed by the older
generation of educators who did
not understand the importance of
the lessons.
"The trauma was so hard on
the people who experienced it,"
Kav adds, "they could hardly
talk about it."
A LOCAL committee promot-
ing the assembly here will be
organized by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation under the
leadership of Marc Pollick, direc-
tor of the Federation's Zachor In-
stitute for Holocaust Studies.
The Israel Consulate office here
will also publicize the event.
Kav believes that she and the
others involved will bring people
to Jerusalem by "emphasizing
once again the constant link be-
tween the Jewish State and the
Diaspora."
A conference plenary session is
scheduled to allow participants to
relate personal Holocaust ex-
periences, according to Kav, in
order for the world to learn new
examples of resistance.
MARTIN GILBERT, Holo-
caust scholar and author, will ad-
dress the assembly, as will
Herman Taube of George Wash-
ington University, a survivor
himself, and former U.S. Su-
preme Court Justice and U.S.
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, Arthur Goldberg.
Others to participate include
U.S. Navy Admiral Hyman
Rickover and Major-General
Julius Klein, one of the founders
of Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.
A specially-minted medal
bearing the Hebrew word, halev,
or heart, will be given to parti-
cipants at a closing ceremony at
the Wailing Wall, according to
Kav, and a parade through Jeru-
salem will also mark closing day
events.
Focusing back on Kav herself,
one wonders what brought the
woman into military life, what
brought her to be
^ifl
^^k ^H
in! Lfe'
.


U
Comedian Jackie Mason, left, was honored recently at I'm
King[Solomoni as "Comedian and Entertainer of the Year]
Rabbi David Raab, spiritual leader, presented the plaaue TS
presentation took place during a two-hour musical shau
Jackie Mason What Ever Happened to You?, written hi
Ginger Reiter and produced by Dr. Raab. Mason also received]
Key to the City.
part of a __ a
cZ&TS S.*Jfi3ZZ Bergman Named Beth David Preside
during the 1967 War.
Vocational Service to Nominate Levenson
Robert K. Levenson will be
nominated as president of Jewish
Vocational Service at its Annual
Meeting Thursday, June 23 at
7:30 p.m.
Others to be named are Pat P.
Fine, Anita Robbins, Sandy Sus-
man, and Harvey Weinberg, vice
presidents; Marvin Rosen,
treasurer: Howard S. Frank, as-
sistant treasurer: Col. Arthur E.
Conn, secretary; and Fred Katz,
assistant secretary.
Board member nominees for a
three-year term include Millicent
Beldner, Pat P. Fine, Mathilde
Garfield, Stanley Gilbert, Irving
Goldman, Evelyn Goodman, Ira
Pozen, and Anita Robbins.
Also, Commissioner Bruce
Singer, Shirley Spear, Marvin
Stonberg, Jeff Stubins, Alfred
Swiren, Eric Turetsky, riarvey
Weinberg, Barry White, and
Bernard Zyscovich.
Nominees for one-year terms
are Dr. Eugene Bloom, Michele
Danoff, Dr. Eugene Man, Jeff
Mell, Gene Segal, and Morris
Zalmanovic.
Beth Moshe Slates Named
Installation of officers and
board of directors members of
Temple Women and Men's Club
of Temple Beth Moshe will take
place Friday evening, June 10 at
the conclusion of Sabbath Eve
Services. Rabbi Louis M. Leder-
man will act as installing officer.
To be installed as 1983-84
officers of Temple Women are
Henrietta Sostchin, president;
Maxine Zion. vice president,
education; Marion Mutchnick,
vice president, ways and means:
Susan Stone, vice president,
membership; and Gail Lane, vice
president, youth and fellowship.
Also, Rosy Behar, correspond-
ing secretary; Gail Eiseman, re-
cording secretary; Sandy
Shapiro, financial secretary;
Marilyn Mandel, treasurer; and
Janet Clement, parliamentarian.
Incoming Men's Club officers
are Samuel Golland, president;
Arnold Miller and Jack Levine,
vice presidents; Julian Burdick,
treasurer; and Dr. Bernard
Friedman, secretary.
To be installed to the board of
directors are Jay Tischenkel,
Sam Bankendorf. Harry Berko-
witz, Norman Marcus, Edward
Levine, Abe Shepnick, Mac Gale,
Joe Krevolin, Irving Gewirtz-
man, Robert Werbin, and Leon
Cantor.
"Live-in homemaker
companion. Permanent.
Reliable. Non-smoker.
Simple cooking own car
preferred but not essen-
tial. References. 382-0220."
2 Bedroom Furnished Apar-
tment Air Conditioning, Beach,
Park, Shopping. 2 Conservative,
2 Orthodox Temples In Walking
Distance.
Call 865-2041 Evenings.
"WHEN I finished compulsory
service," she smiles, "I got out
knowing I wanted to stay. I tried
to get a job then in the military,
but couldn't get anything mean-
ingful.
"Only after finishing univer-
sity did I get a phone call and an
interesting offer," Kav
remembers. "Next thing I knew,
I was Liaison Officer for Foreign
Military Attaches.
"If I had to write a wish and
put it in the Wailing Wall," she
continues, laughing, "I couldn't
have chosen a better career. I
started out signing for a year's
service, then another and
another."
So, are army officers'
aspirations any different from
yours and mine? "I have a lot to
do when I leave the army go
back to school, maybe study
psychology and computer.
"I'm always hoping to leave
the army and have time for lunch
with my girl friends, to sit in the
sun ."
Beach Realtor Board
Names New Directors
Ramon B. Fisch, president of
Miami Beach Board of Realtors,
has announced that Gary Lynn
and Bob Levy have been ap-
pointed associate directors to the
group's board of directors.
Levy is a voting member of
Real Estate Action Council of
Dade and was also named 1983
"Realtor Associate of the Year"
by the Beach board.
Carlos Justo was nominated to
fill an unexpected vacancy on the
group's board of directors.
n tewiklh Flloiriidliiniin
rUrl'. Mtlt CtHfltlt lifliik-Itwisk !>
Priatmd In Englith ,
wW& IwQl r to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world.
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
? 1 Yaar $18.00 ? 2 Years $34.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
Name:.
Address:.
City:____
.Apt. No.:.
State:.
(Pwimmciiecfci Pirh"th jswiw elowiouw")
P.O. U> 11-Wl, MlMi, FIKi JIM1
Philip H. Bergman will succeed
Donald R. Tescher as president of
Beth David Congregation when
he is installed at Friday evening
services, June 10 at 8 p.m. at the
congregation's South Dade
Chapel.
Other officers are Jerome
Shevin, executive vice president,
and Dr. Jules Minkes, Irene
Sholk, Robert W. Spiegelman,
Martin Hellman, Jose Portnoy,
Elayne Tendrich. Morris Cohen,
Dr. Stanley Zakarin, Dr.
Abraham Benyunes, and Jeff
Rosinek, vice presidents.
Also. Madelyn Saul, treasurer:
Francis Carter, financial secre-
tary: Richard Milstein, assistant
treasurer: and Dr. Martin Roth-
berg, recording secretary.
Sisterhood officers are Linda
Spiegelman, president: Marilyn
Budner and Zelda Schwebel,
ways and means vice presidenl
Madelyn Messinger, membership
vice president; and SuAd
Milstein, cultural vice president!
Also, Carol Simon, youth vk
president; Ruth Shere, records
secretary; Sharon Asbel, corre
ponding secretary; and financ
secretary and treasurer, Roche
Bergman.
Men's Club officers for 198581
are Dr. Marc Greenfield, presj
dent; Norman Lieberman ai
Morris Dan, vice president-
Steve Vajda, secretary; and Mi
Drukman, treasurer.
President of Solomon Schech
ter Day School PTA is S
Presby; administrative vh
president, Marjorie Ugent
secretary, Wendy Greenberg
treasurer. My ma Grossman; i
early childhood chairpersons
Susan Scheinberg and Cynthi
Bass.
Confirmation, Installation Set
Students of Temple Beth
Moshe Religious School who
have completed two years of
post-Bar and Bat Mitzvah train-
ing will be confirmed at Friday
evening Shabbat Services June
10.
Those confirmands who will re-
ceive special certificates are
Michael Aversa, Stacey Burger,
Ellen Goldin, Susan Trutr, and
Michael Weinthal.
The temple will also install its
officers and board members for
1983-84 during the evening sen
vice. Rabbi Louis Ledermanwi|
act as installing officer.
Card Party Planned
A card party will highlight
June 15 meeting of A viva Chap!
ter of Pioneer Women Na'amatj
to be held at noon at the Annex ofj
McDonaid Senior Citizens Cen-j
ter, North Miami Beach.
Beatrice Moss is. programl
chairman and Gisela GutterJ
president.
Arthur & Sophie Robinson
are pleased to announce
the graduation with honors
of their daughter
Sara Ronny
to the degree of
Juris Doctor
from the University of Miami Law School, June 1983
&e*fna*t SEady
42, 6 ft., slim, blond, university education, good
housewife, interests: travel, sailing, skiing, walking, ten-
nis, music, theater, painting, literature, antiquities,
seeks
a dynamic gentleman of strong character, with sense of
humor, living in excellent financial situation. Object:
matrimony.
Write:
Marianne Pilz
Saseler Chaussee 96a
2000 Hamburg 65
West Germany


Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Engagement
RACKOFFSINKOE
Mr. and Mrs. Anshel Rackoff announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Patti Ann, to
Stephen Mark Sinkoe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldred
Sinkoe of Atlanta.
Stephen is a third year student at Ohio College
of Podiatric Medicine in Cleveland. Patti is cur-
rently employed at Diodon, Inc. Seiko Distributor
in Atlanta.
A December wedding is being planned.
( Mrs. Adam Blonsky
LEWISONBLONSKY
Lorena M liss Lewison, daugh-
sof Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. and
iLewison of Miami, was mar-
. to Adam Robert Blonsky,
j of Hope and Joseph Blonsky
f Miami. June 8. Rabbi Michael
nstat officiated, and a recep-
was held at Kings Bay
untry Club.
| Serving as bridesmaids were
mv Goldstein, Ilene Green-
Dina Wolfman, Jennifer
diner. Teri Borenstein, and
i Shapo. Kimberly Lewison
J Tami Lew^on were maids of
Ibnor
Serving as ushers at the wed-
I were Todd Lewison, Steven
Stephen Baker, and
nis Doughty. Daniel Blonsky
(best man.
| The bride is a recent graduate
^Cornell University. She will at-
nd University of Chicago Busi-
i School in the fall. The groom
graduated from Massachu-
Ws Institute of Technology and
to work at First National
iof Chicago.
[The couple are honeymooning
Mexico City and Acapulco,
laico. They will reside in Chi-
GOLDBERGCOHEN
[Marta Goldberg, daughter of
m and Berta Goldberg of
mi, was married to Martin
Duel Cohen, son of Herman
I Phyllis Cohen of Miami, May
Jit Beth Torah Congregation.
">bi Max A. Lipschitz offi-
[Serving as bridesmaids were
ii Spil, Marta Levy, Lory
n, and Gail Cohen. Virginia
fwas maid of honor.
[Hairy Spil, David Cohen,
Ty Cooper, and Charles Gold-
| the bride's brother, were
during the ceremonies,
the groom's brother, Robert
i was best man.
|nje bride wore a white em-
red net and imported alen-
PM gown with pearls, fitted
y waist, sheer illusion neck-
fitted lace sleeves, and a
train edged in lace. Her
"Pece had a silk floral
Iwllength veil adorned with
[Marta is a graduate of Univer-
1 of Florida with a degree in
administration and
unting and of South Texas
JB6 f Law where she earned
P She currently works in the
*te Planning Department of
"*hip National Bank.
t*urtin graduated from
"jersity of Miami where he
wed a degree in law. He is a
tticing attorney and partner
F"* firm of Cohen and Cohen.
M couple are honeymooning
[uiracao and Aruba and will
at North Lake Village in
Bnia Club, North Miami
Mrs. Martin Cohen
Weddings
COOPERMANSAXE
Mimi Cooperman and Nor-
man Saxe were married in a cere-
mony performed in both Hebrew
and English in Alice Wainwright
Park adjacent to Vizcaya on Sun-
day, May 22. Richard Zelman,
attorney, officiated.
The couple hosted a cham-
pagne supper for their guests at
Brickell Point Holiday Inn fol-
lowing the service.
The bride is a graduate of
Barry University's School of So-
cial Work and works on the staff
of Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center.
The groom graduated from
McGill and Concordia Universi-
ties in Montreal an dis an
educator in the mathematics
field.
The couple will honeymoon in
July in Spain, France, and Italy.
Members of Suburban League gathered recently at a donor
luncheon to install new officers and honor members for fun-
draising achievements for Diabetes Research Institute, the
organization they support. Shown above from left are Myra
Longer of Kendall, donor vice president; Michelle Hanft of
Kendall, trustee, Myrna Tobin of Coral Gables, ways and
means vice president; Linda Finkelstein of Kendall, recording
secretary; Feme Toccin of Kendall, outgoing president and
ways and means vice president; and Susan Kurzban of Kendall,
incoming president.
For cWkioosry cool
wnmrtime refresf Mnea,
pourontha Scrip* Brand
DacofnMluted Coffee.
Place one rounded
_ teaspoon Scrip* Instant or
FrMxe-Onad Decaffanated Coffee in o tofl
glass. Slir in 1 cup cold water. Aderice and ewe
with cream and sugar. If you want.
red coffee thaft 97% caffein free. And Kosher,
too. Scrip* for summer is such a rnechoieh-
fcerwt of your summer should only be so
refreshing!
KCortifiodKodm
,....>;., .-. ,,,*, .V,..V.AVAV/^ .W.V.,V.
; ;i-v:.-.


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, June 10. 1983
Executive Committee and Advisory Council officers for 1983-84
of Miami Region of Hadassah were officially installed at a Fifth
Annual Spring Conference recently. Newly elected officers and
Advisory Council members are, front row, from left, Ann Soule,
Natalie Lyons, Pauline Shamus, Linda Minkes, outgoing
president; Diane Issenberg, incoming president; Joyce Kitey,
national advisor; Mary Ross. Yetta Fried, Helen Spitz, and
Laura Altshuler. Back row, from left, are Sylvia Herman,
Eddyse Messier, Irma Rashkind, Bess LiebUch, Hortense
troman, Mimi Dickerman, Ada Kohlreiter, Eve Nemirow
Dorothy Handshu, Marian Hoefler, Edythe Zimmerman, Dott'e
Amster, Beverly Kanterman, Thelma Hankin, Jean Sternlieb,
Charlotte Wolpe, and Helen Weisberg, installing officer. Also
elected but not pictured are Bonnie Jacobson, Daphne Weiner
Lynn Shapiro, and Shirley Kaplan.
Israeli Vood-WW
Reps to Visit Sam u-Ei
South Florida Council Jewish
Committee on Scouting is
sponsoring a visit by Israeli
Scout Caravan, a group of nine
Israeli scouts, Monday, June 20
at 8 p.m. at Temple Samu-El.
The group will present a
performance of Israeli music and
humor. They are touring the
country as "good-will representa-
tives" of Israel.
Father's Day Event
An annual Father's Day Cele-
bration has been planned by
Junior Auxiliary of Miami Jew-
ish Home and Hospital for the
Aged, to take place Sunday, June
19 at 2 p.m. at Douglas Gardens.
Gladys Israel is chairing the
event, assisted by Lillian Namm.
who have announced that a
"Father of the Year" will be
named during the event. Presi-
dent Esther Schneiderman will
attend.
vXv>::-:-:-:;;-;-:-;-
Anti-Israel Post<
Phamphlets Cam
Furor in Quebe<
By MICHAEL SOLOMOnI
MONTREAL (JT/
- An anti-Israel post]
and pamphlets being dist]
buted in provincial school
by the Quebec teachd
union has created a furj
here. Herbert Mark.
Liberal member of th
Quebec National Assembfl
denounced it as pure pi
litical propaganda."
The Canadian Jewisl
Congress, the Canada-la
rael Committee and B'n
B'rith have called for i
mass rally outside unioj
headquarters to protest th
"hate campaign."
THE MAN behind it is Yvo
Charbonneau, head of the 70.00
member teachers union which
affiliated with the Confederate
of National Trade Unions. Ai
cording to Mark. 'Charbonnei|
is an enemy of the Jewish peopk
It is not a union activity to dii
tribute a political poster in th
schools." he said.
Mark said that CharbonneaJ
sponsored an anti-Israel oj
ganization called "Quebec Movfl
ment Fighting Racism" alter
visited Libya several years a(
A Jewish group which tried _
join Charbonneau's organization
was told it would have to ri
nounce Zionism as a condition i
membership. Mark said.
"It is a strange movemen
which is against racism if racist
itself is a membership requir
ment," the Quebec legislat
said. Charbonneau has refused l
disclose the cost of his antilsrae
campaign.
Temple Israel Sisterhood officers for 1983-84.
Iff
Temple Israel Sisterhood Officials Named
Temple Israel of Greater
Miami Sisterhood officers for
1983-84 were installed recently by
spiritual leader, Rabbi Haskell
M. Bernat at a Sisterhood Shab-
bat service written by the
women.
Candace Ruskin was reelected
to a second presidential term, and
vice presidents are Jane Gold-
berg, administration; Jan Miller,
advancement of Judaism and
Human Relations: Patricia
Becker, membership; Debby
Schwartz, religion and education;
and Sandra Landow, Kendall
Evening Division.
Gertrude Weiner is treasurer;
Marjorie Firestone, assistant
treasurer; Natalie Pritikin,
recording secretary; Selma
Harris, corresponding secretary;
Nada Willis, assistant corres-
ponding secretary; Lillian Scher,
financial secretary; Lois Finkel-
stein, assistant financial secre-
tary; Lois Newmark, nominating
committee chairman; and
Glorida Gilbert is immediate past
president.
Sisterhood two-year directors
are Frances Apple, JoAnne
Bander, Teresa Baruksen, Ricki
Caminiti, Thelma Casselhoff,
Dorothy Goodman, Carol Green,
Sue Litvak, Selma Newman,
Peggy Posnick, Elaine Rackoff,
Alana Ratner, Marsha Satuloff,
and Margaret Wolfe.
Two-year directors continuing
in office are Josie Adler, Ronni
Bermont, Steffi Cohen, Jane
Eckstein, Carolyn Eisenberg,
Fran Gardner, Elaine Halasz,
Judy Kuritz, Roealind Lazar.
Bertha Leyton, Susan Medof,
Alberta Ross, Florence Shulman,
Peggy Silver, Janet Sincoff, Rita
Ullman, Mildred Wasman, Nicole
Williams, and Sheila Wolfson.
Honorary board members are
Gladys Bernat, Joan Bornstein,
and Barbara Goldin. National
board member and SEFTS vice
president is Ethel S. Lee, and
SEFTS board members are
Harriet Bulbin, Marcella Kanner,
Janet Levie, Marjorie Schillinger,
and Gert Weiner.
n ALLOWS IMMEDIATE WALKING
NEW BUNION SURGERY
Services also including treatment of Hammer Toes.
Nails, Warts, Arthritis, Heel & Foot Problems
Sports Medicine and Related Injuries
Dr. David E. GoldenPodiatrist
960-41 st Street Suit* #320 672-6604
Medicare A Moat Insurance Accepted
Seniors to Host Vice Consul Ben-Hur
Israel Vice Consul in Miami,
Oded Ben-Hur will present an
"Israel Update" at the next
meeting of Junior Seniors Club,
Monday, June 20 at 7:30 p.m. in
Ramblewood Recreation Room.
Program chairman Dorothy Sand
has announced that a question
and answer period will follow his
address.
Ben-Hur received training and
a bachelor's degree in political
science and Middle East Studies
from Tel Aviv University. He
formerly served in the Israel
Consul General's office in
Mizrachi Party Set
A luncheon and card party has
been scheduled by Shalom Chap-
ter of American Mizrachi Worm.-n
for Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. at Lin-
coln Road Club Room.
Financial Talk Set
Jocelyn Hander, financial
planner, will address a meeting of
South Florida Professionals
Chapter, Women's American
ORT, June 14 at 7:30 p.m. at
20500 West Country Chib Drive.
Atlanta.
President of the group is
Milton Spitz.
Attorney Martin Fine, senior
partner in the law firm of Fine,
Jacobson, Block, Klein, Colon,
and Simon, was to have
discussed "The Many Faces of
Downtown Miami" at a
special early evening meeting
of South Florida Chapter of
American Institute of Archi-
tects Thursday, June 9 at the
Pavilion Hotel
TEMPORARY
NURSING
SERVICES
Home Nursing Licensed Personnel
Aides Companions Home Makers
Miami
891-5322
Ft. Laud.
491-6003


Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
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_j officers of Southeastern Florida Region
I Women's American ORT were installed
nly at the organization's annual Honor
Luncheon. Attending the gala, top
go from left, seated, are Dale Flam,
fion president; Sonnie Waters, Executive
mmittee chairman; and Leslie Riesenberg,
vhton chairperson. Standing from left are
Pollard, financial secretary; Ruth
vine, recording secretary; Ceel Segal, Syd
1
Sablosky, Hilde Smissman, Mimi Weiner,
Pauline Sher, and Mildred Veld, vice
presidents; and Jean Rose. Among chapter
presidents in attendance, bottom photo from
left, seated are Pearl Lehrer, Ethel Kroll,
Edith Milton, Beth Rubin, and Ida
Beckerman. Standing from left are Hannah
Boer, Sara Schwartz, Faye Zwiebel, Fran
Lit, Shirley Steier, Barry Schwartz, Rose
Koven, and Esther AbarbaneL
j>
m
1 *,

Weisburd Announces Decision to Run
For Beach City Commission Seat
key Weisburd has an-
wd his intention to run for
ion to Miami Beach City
ission. A resident here
11960 with his wife, Elayne
I their three sons, Weisburd
"Our family has always
| deeply involved and com-
to our community
civic, educational,
and religious activi-
has been an over-
"ng amount of enthusiastic
agement and pledged sup-
,he continued, "by numer-
\,~n of civ>c organizations
" as many civic-minded
ouals who have asked me to
rtion to the empty seat
when the incumbent
eioner decided to run for
Sidney Weisburd
m Ernes' 1st Commencement Set
ncement exercises for
nrst graduating class of
Emes Academy of Miami
ke place Sunday at Temple
maid at 4 p.m., according to
"tool's principal, Rabbi Zvi
graduates, from ninth
"* Joel Atkin, Brian
. Jeffrey Gross, Josef
Uaniel Lifshultz, Steven
. Batya Ahronee, A viva
Yael Goldsmith, Andrea
anoshana Suissa, Lisa
, ,skyandDaliaSharaby.
"fating from eighth grade
Berkson, Miriam
. "WMun, rairiam
^ita Rochel Leff, Sharon
' R>vka Simon, Esther
Leah Krayanek, and Judy Mel-
nick.
Toras Emes Chorus, under the
direction of Mrs. Shulamit Atkin,
will perform "Seven Golden But-
tons," and degrees and honors
will be presented.
Temple Officers Named
Herbert Weiss was elected
president of Young Israel of
Greater Miami for the 1983-84
year. Others elected were Yeho-
shua Brill, first vice president:
Dr. Ron Hirsch, second vice
president; Ernest Field,
treasurer; Warren Berney, finan-
cial secretary; and Judy Zemel,
recording secretary.
mayor.
Weisburd is registrar of
University of Miami, and he
noted that his "administrative,
managerial, and business exper-
ience will bring a multiplicity of
expertise to the Commission."
Holding an associate of science
degree in electronic data proces-
sing technology, a bachelor of
business administration, and a
master of business administra-
tion, Weisburd is a member of
Iron Arrow, an honor attained at
University of Miami.
He belongs to Omicron Delta
Kappa, a national leadership
honor society, from which he
received Outstanding Dedication
Award in 1975. Weisburd is also
a member of Delta Sigma Pi, an
international business fraternity.
He has been active with
Benevolent and Protective Order
of Elks, Knights of Pythias, and
Temple Beth Sholom. He is a
democrat and serves on the board
of directors of Biscayne Demo-
cratic lub.
"Miami Beach has the best of
all world's," Weisburd stated.
"The residents, when combined
with our tourism industry, as
well as our local business and
professional community, create a
stabilizing factor for progressive
growth in our city.
"The next two years," he
continued, "will be very critical
ones for Miami Beach, and I want
to serve our city during those
years and assist in making this
progressive growth become a
reality."
\
Community Corner
An annual exhibition of artwork by graduates of the art
department of Miami-Dade Community College's New World
Center Campus will be displayed in Frances Wolfson Art
Gallery June 30 through August 5.
Juvenile Diabetes Foundation will sponsor a Professional
Coin and Stamp Show at California Club Mall Sunday from
noon to 6 p.m. in support of diabetes research. Appraisals will be
available.
Charles Fotach, executive director of Cedars Medical Center,
was named to the board of directors of South Florida Hospital
Association for 1983-84.
Knights of Pythias and Florida Epilepsy Foundation will
sponsor Camp for Children with a Seizure Disorder for 'children
aged eight to 14, July 31 through August 6 at Everglades Youth
Camp, West Palm Beach.
South Florida Hospital Association is offering a free brochure,
"Hurricane Preparedness," a step-by-step guide to advance
hurricane preparations.
"Talking so Your Child will Listen, Listeing so Your Child
will Talk," a course for parents and 12- to 16-year-olds is being
offered by Miami-Dade Community College, South Campus,
Mondays, starting June 20, from 7 to 9:30 p.m.
Association for Retarded Citizens, Dade County is sponsoring
ARC Camp at Metro-Dade's Bird Drive Therapeutic Park.
Sleep-away camp will have three-day sessions Aug. 22-24 and
28-31, and week-long sessions are set for Aug. 8-14 and 15-21.
American Lung Association will sponsor Camp Sunshine for
children with severe asthma for a fifth year this summer to Dade
County youngsters.
Surfside Recreation Department will hold a Gala Show and
Dance Saturday at 8 p.m. at Surfside Community Center and
swimming lessons for children and adults throughout the
summer. The department will also hold summer camp June 20-
Aug. 12 for children aged 6 through 12.
Miami Beach Jewish Community Center will hold Country
Western Father's Day celebration Sunday, June 19 at the
Center, beginning at 2 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lodges have been asked to submit nominations
for the organization's annual Dade County Outstanding Citizen
of the Year Award for the upcoming ceremony in October, ac-
cording to Ronald M. Friedman, chairman.
James Schlesinger, former U.S. Secretary of Defense and
Secretary of Energy, addressed the initial meeting of South
Florida Roundtable, a newly formed affiliate of Georgetown
University Center for Strategic and International Studies in
Washington. Miami Attorney Barton A. Landy organized the
Miami affiliate.
Alan E. Berger, son of Marty and Donna G. Berger of Miami,
has been promoted in the U.S. Air Force to the rank of staff
sergeant.
Carol Millman-Boiarth, RD, community nutrition specialist
at Parkway Regional Medical Center, will speak on "Importance
of Diet for Diabetics," Wednesday at 11 a.m. at the Medical
Center, North Miami Beach.
"American and Israeli Jewish Literature" and "Art of
Judaism" are among the summer course offerings of Elders
Institute of Florida International University, Bay Vista
Campus. The session begins July 11.
Second Lt. Joseph M. Frehling, son of Joyce G. Frenling of
Miami, has graduated from U.S. Air Force pilot training and has
received silver wings at Williams Air Force Base, Ariz.
Summer Swim School for Children will offer swimming lea-
sons for children at Barry University pool, June 20 through Jury
More than 70 hairstylists will offer haircuts, manicure*
pedicures, and permanenta Sunday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Crandon
Park Beach for donations. Proceeds will go towarda March of
Dunes Telethon.
Private Leon L. Storr, son of Leon E. and Edith L. Starr of
Miami, has completed basic training at Fort Buss, Tex.
American Lung Association of Dade-Monroe will hold a 53rd
Annual Meeting Tuesday at Miami Springs Villas, and Miami
Dolphins guard-tackle, Bob Kaeckenberg will be guest speaker.
An exhibition of illustrations and designs of Henri Matieae
toLSRZST* ^ ^ FiM ** ^ ^ and will run
The regular monthly meeting of Poinciana Chapter of
National Federation of the Blind of Florida will be held June 21
at 7:30 p.m. at Howard Johnson's Restaurant. Coral Gables.




rage ts-u The Jewish Floridian / Friday, June 10,1983
*
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS. JUNE 9, 1963 THRU WED. JUNE 15. 1963 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO
LIMIT QUANTITIES WE GLADLY REDEEM YOUR US FOOD STAMPS
SELECT YOCIR OWN
QUARTZ DIGITAL
WATCHES BY SHARP
DependableAccurate
to 2 Minutes a Year
Easy to ReadHigh
Contrast Numbers
Five FunctionsHour,
Minutes, Seconds
Month, Date, Lamp
One Year Warranty
Long Life Battery
Adjustable Link Bands
Fashion Models/Color
Matched Dials & Straps
V
*
\
FOR TOE WHOLE FAMIL1
TOP QUALITY RICH AND FLAVORFUL
Cantaloupes
PRODUCE
US NO 1 ALL PURPOSE (5 LB BAG)
Red Bliss
EA
89*
SWEET AND JUICY (LG 80 SIZEl
IUP1C LOOSE DISPLAVl
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LOW IN CALORIES FRESH TENOEB
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SWEET AS AN APPLE"
LB
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91.99
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NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES
loai: msar*......e9
Bllgium LB
Gouda Cheese 2.59
CRISP LARGE
Graan
GAROEN FRESH (SCALLKJNSl
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OVEN FRESH LB
Onion Rys.........95
ruit Each
IJJbACHdeE HALF LB RARE *" *"* Cake 1.69
ROaSt -Sal ApplePie........1.99
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to get your watch FREE is save $250 111
ITk/IICi'Pr friWV^cf Then come in to vour Pantrv Pr'de Store
the watch of your choice. What could be eaj
(SUBJECT TO SALE TAX ON RETAIL VALUE!
WHOLE
Watermelons
SWEET EATING
FLORIDA
DAIRY i
BREAKSTONE LOW FAT. SMOOTH AND CREAMY
AND CALIFORNIA STYLE (SAVE 30t)
160Z.
LAND O LAKES REGULAR OR UN SALTED (SAVfc 10c I
Whipped Butter .
LIGHT N LIVELY ASSORTED FLAVORS ^AhfjHQ
Yogurts ^, *JrVr
MMUTE MAIOlSAVC C| ^ M
.79
.79
MM PRiOE iSAVE KK,
OT
SUN MAID WITH RAISINS 'SAVE KKi
Waffles
ASSORTED FLA'
MRS SMITHS I9 0Z BOX
nn.lii.i
oomn
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Dinnar
PANTRY PRIOE WHITE OR
FROZEN
79*
IIOZ
BOX
iOT
CONT
1.19
Boston Cream Pla 1.79
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5 "
CANS
1.00
RICHS
Coffaa Rich
32 OZ
CTN
PERFECT FOR SALADS FIRM RIPE
(6INPKG.)
iDEU!
OSCAR MAYER ORIGINAL CHEESE,
OR "NEW NACHO STYLE
(SAVE 40t)
Hot Dogs
VL ASJC "EXTRA CRUNCHY'
(SAVE30C)
DeU Dills
1LB
OT
MM0M isAvc mi
1002 I
OBCAR MAYER ALL ISAVC mi
MAMAS [SAVE 0c>
AMERCAN KOBHER
Ml
not
(SAVE 9011 0'
1
1
SELF SERVICE
PROE 100% WHOLE
le-oz
LOAF
59
APPLE CINNAMON SOUROOUOH
OR NATURAL GRAIN
Mayar's Muffins
mum*
ADLCRSBOZ PKO ONON
---------l-A-
jawiaMi
VELVET CRCME
-CT
PK0S
PK0 l
CT
PKO


Friday, June 10,1983/The Jewish Floridian Page9-B
A sharp way to buy meats!
FRYING
USDA CHOhCEBEEF CH
FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
UMIT2BAGS
USDA CHOICE
WHOLE UNTRIMMED
IN CRYOVAC
Steak $
Brisket
*I
39
LB.
Steak -289
CHjCKENBONELESS AND SKINLESS FRESH
Breast $089
Cutlet r*
Beef $"129
Oxtails M.
NEW ZEALAND FROZEN m BM^fe
Shoulder Lamb Chops B1-79
FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
(CONTAINS BREAST THIGHS DRUMSTICKSl
Frysc Combo 3 lbs & over lb
^SEAFOODS
USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
2-3 LB PKG
llSOA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK BONELESS
(Inderfolade
iRoast
1-99
FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
ARROWTOOTH
Flounder
Fillet
$139
1
FRESH FROM OUR RMNTRY
sharp way to
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HUE. ASSORTED OR PRINT 4 ROLL PKG
IRORA
I"0Z. SWEET PEAS. 17 OZ. W.K OR CREAM STYLE CORN,
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GIANT
VI V
3CHEEK REGULAR OR CLEAR
I fr
pPSl LIGHT, DIET PEPSI. MOUNTAIN DEW OR PEPSI FREE
RORI
||WfTRY pride WHITE OR ASSORTED COLORS
|R GIANT ROLL
I V
$-|59
OZ.BTL JsV
$JS9
$2[79
-towels2/*!**
Cola
6PK/120ZCANS
\OR LIGHT 6 PK/12 OZ NON-RETURNABLE BOTTLES
Goebel Beer
PUNCH 42 OZ BOX
Laundry Detergent
PANTRY PRIDE SLICED. CHUNKS OR
CRUSHED IN JUICE
Pineapple
MOTTS r
Applesauce
MOTTS WITH PULP
Prune Juice
PLANTATION PRIDE
Hamburger Dills
HEAVY OUTY
Wlsk Detergent
GLACIER
spring water
French's Mustard
Viva Napkins
4*OZ.BAfl
Lifebuoy Soap
OR PEPPER. HIRES ROOT BEER REGULAR OR WET
Seven-Up
VLASIC
Kosher Dill Pickles
6 PK/12 OZ_ CANS
1.59
20 OZ CAN
25 OZ JAR
40 OZ
16 OZ JAR
32 OZ.
1GAL
24 OZ.
MOCT.
.79
.89
1.29
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1.69
2LTRBTL
460Z.JAR
.79
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.39
129
1.19
K

,179
3.37
SHASTA ASSORTED FLAVOR*
BOZ CAN
P* .OZ CAN 5ILOO
l^rKrtm 129
ll^PKOS
F-LW 2 .88
.89
l^'c.
noz jab l
6/1.39
KSXmttmm 9A9
NTRY UK* TALL ^ A A
Kitchen Bags ct l.OV
HA* COLOWNO KIT
tSS? ^ 2.97
OFN FIT REGULAR OJWCK0RT OZ BTL *
Bfbsqm S>uo< f
LEISURfWAY WHITI^ <| ,
Paper PtatM ct 1.
PANTRY PRK* OfSlON a| VtOi1
Cold Cups *oz mct l."l


PagelO-B The JwiahFloridian/Friday, June 10.1983

I
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion "
"And the earth opened her mouth, and swallowed them up
and all the men that appertained unto Korah"
(Num. 16.32).
KORAH
KORAH Korah, son of Izhar. and Dathan and Abiram, sons
of Eliab, led a rebellion of 250 men who refused to accept the
leadership of Moses and Aaron. Moses tried in vain to persuade
them that all was being done according to God's will. Finally,
God Himself acted. "And it came to pass that the ground
did cleave asunder that was under them. And the earth opened
her mouth, and swallowed them up, and their households, and
all the men that appertained unto Korah, and all their goods. So
they went down alive into the pit; and the earth closed upon
them, and they perished from among the assembly And fire
came forth from the Lord, and devoured the two hundred and
fifty men" (Numbers 16.31-35). To prove that Aaron had indeed
been chosen by God for his priestly function, Moses instructed
every tribe to place its rod near the Ark of the Covenant;
miraculously, Aaron's rod sprouted. Thu9 ended the controversy
over the priesthood. The portion proceeds to describe the
various emoluments that the priests and Levites received.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and
baaed upon "The Graphic History of the Jewiah Heritage," edited by
P. Wollman-Taamlr, $15, publlahed by ShengoM. The volume la avail-
able at 75 Maiden Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038. Joaeph Schlang la
president of the society distributing the volume.)
Lookstein Urges Continued
Protests of 'Danger'
Facing Jews in USSR
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The vice chairman of the
Greater New York Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry,
Rabbi Haskel Lookstein,
said here that continued
restrictions on Soviet Jew-
ish emigration and the
oppression of Soviet Jewish
cultural activities "places
them in terrible danger."
Addressing some 75 persons at
the 34th annual meeting of the
New York Association for New
Americans (NYANA), Lookstein
said that "Jews in Russia are
neither permitted to live Jewishly
nor to emigrate to lands where
they might live as they wish. The
resulting pressure places them in
terrible danger."
HE ADDED: "To protect our
fellow Jews in the Soviet Union,
we will protest every outrage. We
must let the Soviet government
know that we will not tolerate
criminal conduct ... we will not
be silent... we will not be still in
the face of the threat to the lives
and security of Jews in the Soviet
Union."
The NYANA, founded in 1949,
is the principal Jewish agency
responsible for resettling Jewish
refugees in the New York metro-
politan area. The annual meeting
elected Paul Alter of New York as
president for the year 1983-1984.
Also, the meeting paid particular
tribute to "its professional
personnel who have maintained
the highest standards helping
newly arrived immigrants to
rebuild their lives."
Arthur Chernick, who served
as NYANA president from 1980-
1983, and who was elected chair-
person of the resettlement
agency's executive committee,
said that from 1980 through
1982. the NYANA aided 11,430
refugees, including 1,000 Indo-
chinese refugees from Vietnam
and Cambodia at the request of
the U.S.
CHERNICK ALSO said that
in the last ten years, "NYANA
helped more than 40,000 Russian
Jews to establish new lives in
New York City."
In the past 34 years, the
NYANA, according to Chernick,
helped more than 238,000 Jews,
including survivors of the Nazi
Holocaust, and refugees fleeing
oppression in Hungary, Egypt,
Rumania, Syria, Iran, Czechos-
lavakia, Poland and other areas,
who were resettled here by the
agency.
From 1980 through 1982,
NYANA "s assistance program
for refugees cost more than $26
million. The funds were provided,
according to the NYANA, by the
national United Jewish Appeal
and a federal government block
grant made available through the
Council of Jewish Federations.
Prime Minister Begin: Israel Will
Do 'What is Necessary' in Lebanon
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin has
told a group of American Con-
gressmen he was concerned over
Israeli casualties in Lebanon.
Begin did not speak of war of
attrition. But Sen. Arlen Specter
(R.. Pa.) said that Begin made
clear that Israel would do "what
is necessary."
The Congressmen met Begin
as pert of their study tour of the
Mideast. They have already
visited the Galilee and the Golan
Heights.
"We have seen the tanks and
the concentration of Syrian
forces," said Specter, adding that
Begin expressed his worry over
the situation. Specter said that
although there was American
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
pressure on the Syrians to with-
draw from Lebanon, "they are
being very stubborn about it."
He also said it was unrealistic
to expect the U.S. to send more
marines to theaL multinational
force should Israel decide to en-
gate in unilateral withdrawal to
the Awali River.
Another member of the delega-
tion. Rep. Bob Edgar (D., Pa.)
said the relations between Israel
and the U.S. were now at their
best since the start of the war in
Lebanon. Edgar suggested that
Begin be invited to address a
joint session of Congress when he
visits the U.S.
The other Congressmen hosted
by Begin at the meeting were
Reps. Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y),
Robert Kastenmeier (D., Wis.)
and Harry Reid (D., Nev.)
Lisa Steinberg
LISA STEINBERG
Lisa Lee Steinberg will become
Bat Mitzvah June 11 at Temple
Emanu-El. Dr. Irving Lehrman,
spiritual leader, will officiate.
Lisa is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School and is a
member of all honor classes. She
was awarded second prize at
Dade County Youth Fair for a
poem she wrote and has also won
recognition for her art work.
Special guests celebrating with
Lisa will be great grandmother,
Yetta Rose and grandparents,
Harriet Schwartz and Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Steinberg.
JUSTIN GOULD
Justin Gould, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Gould, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday at Temple Beth Sholom
of Greater Miami. Dr. Leon
Kronish will officiate.
Justin is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5745.
Israel's European
Image 'Improved,'
Ambassadors Say
By EDWIN EYTAN
BRUSSELS (JTA) -
Israeli Ambassadors in
Werstern Europe told For-
eign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir that Israel's
"image" has improved as a
result of the troop with-
drawal agreement signed
with Lebanon May 17. But
they warned that the situa-
tion could deteriorate again
if Israel forces were to
remain indefinitely in
Lebanon. The 16 envoys
met Shamir here for then-
annual Ambassadorial con-
ference.
Shamir, who arrived in Bel-
gium last Friday, is paying of-
ficial visits to Luxembourg, Bel-
gium and Italy in an attempt to
improve Israel's relations with
Western Europe and obtain the
lifting of economic sanctions im-
posed on Israel last summer by
the 10 member states of the
European Economic Community
(EEC).
NONE OF the Israeli envoys
at the meeting would say what
the chances are for lifting the
sanctions of the 10. EEC Foreign
Ministers are to examine the
matter next month.
The general impression was,
however, that Israeli-European
relations will continue to improve
if the withdrawal agreement with
Lebanon is followed by an actual
troop withdrawal.
Some of the envoys said the
EEC 10 might appeal to Syria to
accept the terms of the agree-
ment and withdraw its 40,000
men from the Bekaa valley in
eastern Lebanon.
Shamir called on the envoys to
represent Isreal not only
politically and diplomatically but
"to become our commercial
travellers," to help Israel export
its services and goods and al-
leviate the economic crisis
threatening the country.
Synagogue Listing
Candlelighting tint*: 7:52
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami GarOSna Drive
North Miami Beach M7-, 435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
935-0666 Conservative
David B. Saluman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchinskv. Cantor
M. aw am NMM SaNavae: OMMM Oa to I
- .....*. usafjnaw.
at. mma a-apm nm, u......
*M0 am and tISam
TEMPLE BET*' AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Aaaociate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein. Associate
Rabbi
FA, arts mm Baei Am Day Sanaa* Onto to
aahawataatTliaiaaiiBliaMiiuiiaauiaaTvlaa
an* araaam a eanlato. *fmm a* Judaiem.~
Sat.. US am. Torah Bantoa Bar Mttrveh. Todd
Hmn. 11:15 B'nal Mrtrvoh. Joehua
_______ejraamaetd and Soon Pelgon.
TEMPLE ISRAEY
Of Greater Miami
Miami'i Ploneei Jterorm Congitfrtmn
137 NE. 19th St.. Miami, 5734900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi: Haskelt M. Bernat
Aaat. Rabbi: Jeffrey K. Salkin
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
FA, I n, Downtown. Rabbi Meekell 8en.it
MB Sanaa! Graduation. -Maw Eyee tor Oar
Chtldran: Mow to Saatniotha Future."
Kendall. Rabbi Jeffrey Selkln: -How I Spent
My Summer Vacation."
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 2625 S.W 3rd Avenue ,.
South Dade 7500 SW 120th Street [I
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH ss&
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dado Chap*
Sat.. 10 am. Junior ConfreeaTlon Servfcee
Coral Way Sanctuary
it-, 4>fn, SwKXMtn rvtC'M wHit haoch
AuVftMJrCfl. oMff MftZVWIt HoOwtKI Pw>p*9X
( pm. Mrncheh. Bat Mltrreh. SjaatnHa Levy.
Sun., 8:30 am. Roan Modeeh Service.
Bat Mitzvah. Jennifer Kiev.I and Vatta and
Martna Ouneeveln/olUSSW.
BETH KODtSH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Sat 8 45 am and 5 pm
Sun t am and 5 pr.~.
L jiiy Minyan Serv 7 45 em and 5 pm
TEMPLE DETHMOoHE
2225 NE 121 St. N.Miami. Fl 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rab*>i Louis M. Lederman
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gorfinkel
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Frt, I pm. Sabbath Eve
Sat.. Sabbath Servtcee
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B. Fl. 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Benjamin Adler
Weekdey eervlcee em and 830 pm.
Saturday momtrvo eervtoee I JO am.
TEMPLE BETH 5HOLO..i
Chase Ave. ft 41st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon ronish, Rabbi Libers I
Color David Conviser
Frt.. i:1Spm. Sabbath Eve Servtcee
Set. 10-48 em, 1
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Lipschitz, Rabbi
ZveeAroni Cantor
Harvey L. L own, Exec. Director
Saturday Momma. Bar MKxeahol
4 Evene. Saturday
SarMm.aha.Drew
Sunday -ml
I Alter
((
Frl 515end8pm v
Sat.. 8:30 am and 5:IS pm.
))
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ava.
Dow Rozencwatg, Rabbi
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blacayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schili
Executive Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone 576-4000
ibbinlcal Association Office
TEMPLE EMANU-EL -
1701 Washington Avenue f($t,\\
Miami Beach $3'J
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
am
Sabbeth Morning Service
f a.m.
Or. UBjBwM anaili at HMO
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive, Miami Beach
32-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schrf f
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstal, Rabbi
Frt.. at S pm. Worship Service Torah portion
Korah Number! 18:1-18:32. 2S.0-15 Haftarah-
leelah M: 1.24. Sat.. 9:30 am. Sabbath Service,
Bat Mrtzvah. Jill KotkIn. 11:30 am. Sabbath
Sen/roe. Bat MHmh. Michelle Frtehman.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
EDWARD BARON. Cantor
Frt.. 7:30 pm
Sat. 9 30 am
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz .-
Cantor Murray Vdvneh Q)
Deny Morning Servtcee a am. 55'
Saturday Momma Servtcee am.
Evening .Service. 830 pm
Saturday Evening Servtcee 7:45 pm
TEMPLE NERTAMID
Conservative
7902 Carlyle Ave.,
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
Cantor Edward Klein
Dairy Minyan at am. Sabbath Service, tt
1:48 am. Sunday Minyan it I 30 im
866-8345
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971 Northwest 172nd SI.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
15410 SW 75 Circle Lant
Miami. Fl. Modern Olhodoi
Rabbi Warren Kaszll 382 3343
Frt. 7pm, Sabbeth En ServKee Jet.*
Sabbath Servtcee. S
Oally Momma Mtnyane MUMIlir.
T.W.F. 7 am
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE22A*.
North Dade's Reform Conorapition
Ralph P. Kingclny. Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
FrL. ft t S pea, Sabbath Eva WerwayeavM
leWae7al8.8ewalaMMiew.wMawi
lUbN Aelph Kinsley win eptekori leW|
Sat.. 10:30 am. B'not Mtavah. Ottawa
Waiman and Julie Ketmeea.
TEMPLE ZION Constrralr-J
8000 Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Maa.aTlMR.raa
lawretaaaktlaa
SarvMeeSa- -8J
Atewewiaw :(B)>
FrUfcia
. Nonnen ***'-
_ll*Hl"" *"***.
e^S^-Ubb^fcr-*
Bar MtUveh ot Meiehe****
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1ttONE1S3rdSt..N MiamiSeec".rT
*47 8004 Harold Wlahna. e''w"D"
FrankHn D. Kreutier. raolonal pretaa"
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Doral Executive Olllce Park. 37
NW 82 Ave.. Suite 210. Miami. ^
33166, 592-4792. Rabbi Levrtf*-
Llttman. regional director


Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
WJC President Bronfman Dreams of World
rewry Asserting Jewishness and Jewish Values
JNESBURG -
I Edgar Bronfman,
of the World
jngress, has urged
communities
it the world to as-
Jewishness and
ilues. to abandon
and to "prove
R>ur commitment to
betterment that
ce as a minority
lot mandate a
role in human
an, addressing the
|ional Congress of the
rican Board of Jewish
here, spoke at length of
Ims" for world J*w#j-
rael. He recalled that f!
Governing Board
I in Washington v .last
"I said among otner
that one must take care
}guish dreams from
quoted Herzl, who
the right dream can
if it is willed hard
JTIONED against such
is these: that our ene-
suddenly disappear;
can be achieved with-
\ce. or that three million
forever prevail in
bnfrontation with 120
rabs," Bronfman said.
Id add that to expect a
of the Jews of the
bra to migrate to Israel is
fan illusion. The majority of
worlds Jews probably will
ys live outside the State of
el, as islands linked to their
*land, and to each other, by
non values and traditions
|religious faith.*'
Bronfman said, "When I say
[Jewish people. I am talking
wit the Jews of Israel and the
of the diaspora as one.
we can never be a wedge
i between the Jews of Israel
the Jews of the diaspora. I
of an Israel where the
ns Ashkenazi and Sephardi
Oriental have lost their
ent meaning where every
' is a Jew and every Israeli is
ulsrael: "
BRONFMAN said he dreamed
fan Israel at peace with its
ghbors. But, he cautioned,
i expect this peace to prevail
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
feitrtng to engage In business
d.r the Hctltlous name All
Truck Refrigeration at 12804
S1* lie Court, Kendall. Fla.
B176 Intends to register ilart
nme with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Douglas C. Cegells.
Owner
June 10.17,24;
July 1.1963
SAMUEL AND LILLIAN
UCHTENSTEIN
CHARITABLE AND
EDUCATIONAL
FOUNDATION INC.
Principal activity of this or-
!nlitlon Is to accumulate a
Jfflclent capital for the follow-
ing purposes:
Our son. Lawrence Llchten-
Mn. Is a full Professor of
Medical Research of the Johns
Hopkins University and Hoapl
Ul In the area of Immunology.
H win be experimenting In the
wres of allergies and other
ulwases.
These experiments will re-
quire huge sums of capital ac-
cumulation.
Doctor Uchtonateln also
*<*es and lectures all over
world In these special
. ' "ug-eiums.
He Is also a cllnlUon for lndl-
"utls to survive their all-
I menu.
Samuel Uchtenateln
1T01 Cleveland Rd.
*. ml Be*ch. *! 8"1
June 10,198S
in some sort of geographic
isolation, without regard for the
tensions of broad-scale East-
West confrontation, is surely an
illusion. But I believe that an
enlightened approach to nego-
tiation with peace, not power
as the objective, and with agree-
ment on intelligent, practical
arms control can move the
dream of peace toward reality."
The WJC leader noted thatjie
and his colleagues in thCltfJC
"have pursued the quiet "Ways of
diplomacy in seeking to sever the
issue of Soviet Jewry from the
complex diplomatic jostling of
the superpowers. We are striving
to convince the Soviet leaders
that Jews should not be held
hostage in this 'second cold war.'
At the same time, we have
welcomed the more vocal support
of those who care about human
rights," he said.
"I dream of a world in which
Jews will be allowed to emigrate
from the Soviet Union and will
want to live in Israel. I dream of a
Soviet Union that will allow
those Jewish citizens who choose
to remain to practice and teach
their religion in dignity, without
hindrance."
WITH RESPECT to Israel
itself. Bronfman said his dream
was that "Israelis will become
more Jewish and more
traditionally so. I dream of an
Israel where Jews will keep
dietary laws and adopt a consist-
ent, modern form of Sabbath and
Holy Day observance as a proud
expression of their Jewishness,
not as laws imposed by the
Knesset."
Finally, Bronfman said, "I
dream of a world where anti-
Semitism, not only in its blatant
brutality but in all its ugly
nuances will have disappeared
. not just because bigotry is
evil, but because the world at
large will know and respect our
tradition, our culture, our
humanity and the full dimensions
of our faith."
"It is true," he said, "that the
menacing cloud of anti-Semitism
still hangs over the globe, and
Jewish communities in distress
most recently in Syria and
Ethiopia continue to tax our
hope for a peaceful existence. But
it is not enough to fight anti-
Semitism by damning bigotry.
Nor is it enough to deny the
stereotypes that evoke anti-
Semitic laughter and derision
While all good people should
fight bigotry with all their
strength, while Jews by deed
should dispel the stereotype .
we must assert our Jewishness to
ourselves and to the world,"
Bronfman said.
"YET I SUGGEST that if we
are to expect the nations of the
world to be guided by our light
our Jewish values we must
demonstrate to them by our
words and actions that we are
moved by their concerns." In
that connection, Bronfman cited
the famous lines of John Donne:
"No man is an island entire to
itself Any man's death
diminishes me."
Those words, he said, apply
"to our Jewish values and what I
will call the Jewish way. Any
man's poverty makes me poorer.
Any man's illness is an assault on
my own health. Any nation that
takes up arms against another
takes up arms against me. Injus-
tice against any man ia a crime
against me. If there is any place
where men and women are
regarded as less than their neigh-
bors. I am lessened. The door
that is closed to any man or
woman is closed also to me."
B'nai B'rith Director Rejects Nixon
and Kissinger Arguements Against
Jackson-Vanik Amendment
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Recent assertions
by former President
Richard Nixon and former
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger that the Jackson-
Vanik amendment to the
Foreign Trade Act is a de-
terrent to detente between
the U.S. and the Soviet
Union and to Soviet Jewish
emigration was rejected
here by a noted scholar on
the Soviet Union.
Dr. William Korey, director of
policy research for the Interna-
tional Council of B'nai B'rith, de-
clared in a paper presented at the
annual spring meeting of the
B'nai B'rith International Board
of Governors, that contrary to
that thesis, the Jackson-Vanik
amendment would strengthen
and legitimize detente by "hold-
ing it accountable to fundamental
principles of international and
human conduct" and emphasize
the U.S. commitment to human
rights.
HE ADDED that the amend-
ment, which ties benefits, includ-
ing most-favored-nation (MFN)
trade status treatment, credits
and investment guarantees to the
removal of obstacles to emigra-
tion from the Soviet Union and
Eastern bloc nations, had a deci-
sive and positive effect on Soviet
Jewish emigration even before
the measure was enacted into law
in 1975.
Nixon wrote in an article last
summer that Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union jumped
from 1,000 in 1968 to 35,000 in
1973. This, he said, was due to
"private pressure" or "quiet
diplomacy." He said that the
Soviets want what the Western
nations produce and are willing
to give up something to get it.
However, he emphasized "they
will give up more in private than
they will in public."
The former President charged
that the Jackson-Vanik amend-
ment put the Soviets on the spot
publicly by tying trade to emi-
gration policies. Consequently,
he added, Jewish emigration
plummeted.
KISSINGER, meanwhile, in
his memoirs, "Years of Up-
heaval," echoed Nixon's view-
point, although the two ap-
parently split on the theory of
linkage. In his article, Nixon
wrote, "The key is to make very
clear to them (the USSR) that
there is an iron link between their
behavior and the West's willing-
ness to make the trade deals they
hope for while not doing so in
such a way that they lose face."
Kissinger rejected trade
linkage to internal Soviet be-
havior, stating that linkage was
acceptable to international con-
duct, not domestic behavior.
Korey, in his study, found that
the early rise in Jewish emigra-
tion had little to do with diplo-
macy. He credits the increase to
"the extraordinary courage of
Soviet Jewish activists whose
exodus movement, stimulated by
a growing anti-Semitism, could
not and would not be halted by
. Soviet judicial trials and
harsh sentences imposed in late
1970 and 1971" and resulting
in "massive outcry of world
public opinion."
BESIDES international public
outcry for easing of emigration
restrictions in the Soviet Union.
Korey asserted that the Kremlin
was also prodded by its desire for
dente. The Soviets sought
detente. The Soviets sought
defuse international tensions,
stabilize the status quo in Central
and Eastern Europe, and obtain
extensive trade wtih Western in-
dustrial powers, especially the
U.S. However, as long as the
right to emigrate was not re-
spected, "discussions leading to
detente would inevitably be
strained," Korey said.
Thus the doors to Jewish emi-
gration were opened further. As
the number of Jews seeking to
emigrate increased three fold, the
Kremlin imposed a "diploma
tax," which required emigrants
to pay on exhorbitant sum, sup-
posedly in compensation for the
cost of their education, according
to Korey. It was at this time that
the amendment linking trade
benefits with the removal of ob-
stacles to emigration was pro-
posed by Sen. Henry Jackson
(D.,Wash.).
Moreover, a Soviet delegation
was told by then Sen. Edmund
Muskie that "Americans
properly perceive the tax on Jew-
ish emigrants ... as being in
violation of fundamental human
rights and freedoms." Korey said
that Secretary of State George
Shultz, then Treasury Secretary,
visited Moscow and played the
same message to former Soviet
leader Leonid Brezhnev.
"THE IMPACT was extraor-
dinary," said Korey. "Probably
for the first time in Soviet his-
tory, an edict was made null and
void only six months after enact-
ment Jackson-Vanik clearly
played a decisive role in affecting
Soviet Jewish emigration in a
positive manner ."
fUrliVi Hilt Ctaplttt laaUik-Itwiik Wttklt
Printed in English
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may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
? 1 Year $18.00 ? 2 Years $34.00
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we
world.
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RMatattaM pravMt MftMriptiam M Mid in Mvmoi.
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utu/ nuay. june iu, iy3 |
f
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 17 13*88
JOSEPH SOROTA
Plaintiff,
va.
BURRON INVESTMENTS,
N.W.,
at.lL
Defendants
TO: WIIJ.IAM W. LYNN
a single man
Residence Unknown
JOHN DEREK SCOTT of
the Iale of Man
Residence Unknown
and any unknown party who
la or may be Interested In the
subject matter of this action
whose names and residences,
after diligent search and
inquiry, are unknwon to Plain-
tiff and which said unknown
parties may claim as heirs, de-
vises, grantees, assignees.
Uenors, creditors, trustees, or
other claimants by, through,
under or against the aald De-
fendant BURRON JNVEST-
MENTS.INC.
You are notified that an
action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property In
Dade County, Florida, to- wit :
Exhibit "A"
Lots 1. 2. and 8 In Block 10.
TOWNSITE OF HARDING,
according to the plat thereof.
recorded In Plat Book M at
page 4 of the public records of
Dade County, Florida.
All of the Mortgagor's right,
title and Interest In and to the
following leasehold estates:
(1) Lease dated January 1, ,
i960, recorded In Deed Book
3346, page 593, public records of
Dade County, Florida, between
DOROTHY HYLAND. Lessor
and THE COLLINS OCEAN I
CORPORATION. Lessee,
covering Lot 6, Block 10,
TOWNSITE OF HARDING.
Plat Book 34, page 4. public
records of Dade County,
Florida.
(2) Lease dated May 16, 1MB
and amendment thereto, dated
January 1, 1948, recorded In
Deed Book 2641, page 184 and
Deed Book 2641 page 212, public
records of Dade County,
Florida, covering lots 6 and 12,
Block 10. TOWNSITE OF
HARDING, according to the
plat thereof, recorded In Plat
Book 34, page 4. public records
of Dade County, Fla.
(S) Lease dated May 26. i960,
between SYLGO CORPORA-
TION, Lessor, and KAYAR.
INC., Lessee covering the
Easterly 49 feet of Lot 11, Block
10. TOWNSITE OF HARDING,
Plat Book 84. page 4. public
records of Dade County,
Florida, less a certain struc-
ture located In the Northwest
corner of said parcel.
(4) Lease dated the 6th day of
October, 1961, between
SAMUEL A. RIVKIND, et al.
Lessor and PAN AMERICAN
INVESTMENT COMPANY, a
Florida corporation. Lessee.
recorded In Dead Book SB1S,
pace 984. of the public records
of Dad* County. Florida,
covering lot 4. Block 10. j
TOWNSITE OF HARDING. |
Plat Book 84, page 4, according '
to the public records of Dade
Coutny, Florida.
TOGETHER with the Improve-
ments thereon and together
with ail of the furniture, fix-
tures, equipment, transferable
licenses presently on said
property or hereafter placed on
amid property being known aa
BLUE WATERS HOTEL, SEA
SHELL APARTMENTS and
DV BARRY HOTEL aa sat
fourth In the Inventory at-
tached hereto and made a part
of. TOGETHER with all the
tenements, hereditaments and I
appurtenances with every
privilege, right, title. Interest
and estate, reversion, re- .
malnder and easement belong-
ing or In anywise appertaining.
TOGETHER with all struc-
tures and Improvements now
and hereafter on said land and
the fixtures attached thereto,
and all rents. Issues, proceeds
and profits accruing and to
accrue from aald premises, all
of which are Included within
the foregoing description and
the habendum hereof. Also all
gaa. steam electric water and
other heating and power
systems and fixtures which
now are or may hereafter
pertain to or be used wtlh, In or
on said premises even though
they be detached or
detachable.
has bean filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
If any to It on SAMUEL S.
SOROTA, ESQUIRE. Plain-
tiff's Attorney, whose address
la: 16800 Northeast 18th
Avenue, suite 227. North Miami
Beach, Florida 88163, on or
before June 24, 1968. and file
the original with the Clark of
this Court either before service
upon Plaintiff's Attorney or
Immediately thereafter: other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on this 18th
day of May. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk of the Court
By B. J. Foy
Deputy Clerk
18770 May 37;
____________June8. 10, 17.1988 I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 83-19351
NOTICE OF PETITION
FOR DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
DELIA RODRIGUEZ.
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
RIGOBERTO MANUEL
RODRIGUEZ,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: RIGOBERTO MANUEL
RODRIGUEZ
Apartado 5248, Zona 6
Panama, Republic of
Panama
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 the
written defenses, If any, to It
on: PEDRO F. MARTELL.
ESQUIRE. OF MARTELL A
VILLALOBOS, P.A.. 1401
Ponce de Leon Boulevard.
Suite 200, Coral Gables.
Florida. 33134, and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
the 1st day of July, 1983, other-
wise a Default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the Petition.
This Notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLO RID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Dade County, Florida on this
day of June 1, 1083.1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By; N. J. Hartmett
Deputy Clerk
19810 June 3.10, 17, 24,1983
I
HOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names
MIAMI BEACH NETWORK
and BEAUTIFICATION
TRUST at P.O. Box 1976 B28
West 49th Street. Miami Beach,
Florida 88140 Intends to regis-
ter said names with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
By: Robert Kunst
STANLEY M. PRED
Attorney for MIAMI BEACH
NETWORK and BEAUTIFI-
CATION TRUST
187S6 May 20. 27;
JuneS. 10, 1988 i
m^
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-11*43
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OP MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOSE M. SANDOVAL.
AND
MARIA ELENA SANDOVAL
TO: Maria Elena Sandoval
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on MILTON C. GOODMAN,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 19 West
Flagler Street, No. 620, Miami.
Florida 88180. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 17, 1988; 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 tor four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLO RID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on this 18th day of May
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByN.A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
MILTON C. GOODMAN. ESQ.
19 West Flagler Street No. 630
Miami. Florida 88180
Telephone: (808) 879-1886
18788 May 20, 27;
I June 3,10,1888
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR UCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 83-17916
IN RE: The Marriage of
MEENA HIRANANDANI,
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
SHAM HIRANANDANI.
Respondent-Husband.
TO SHAM HIRANANDANI
GUNUN Sahart XI
No.:S10ES
Jakarta. Indonesia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
GEORGE T. RAMANI. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address la 711 Blscayne Bldg.,
19 West Flagler Street Miami,
Florida 33130. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 24, 1988 otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 19th day of May
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC.P Copeland
Aa Deputy Clerk
GEORGE T. RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Stret
Miami, Florida88180
Attorney for Petitioner
18772 May27;
Junes, 10.17,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
CREME de la CREME at
6461 S.W. 98th St., Miami, fla.
88166. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Gloria Jeanne De Witt
Owner
Russell W. Galbut. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
18777 May 27:
JuneS. 10.17.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
H.R.C. JANITORIAL SER-
VICES at 1246 Meridian Ave ,
Apt. B. Miami Beach. Fla.. In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Horaclo Roeales
Owner
18778 MayJ7;
June 8,10,17,1*68
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL,
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN .
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
' NO. 83-16574
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JUAN CELIS.
Petitioner,
and
MARIA JESUS MELGAR.
Respondent.
TO: MARIA JESUS MELGAR
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
RAFAEL E. PADIERNE. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1437 S.W. First
Street. Miami Florida 33138.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before June 24, 1983:
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this day of May 25.
1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J.Hartnet
As Deputy Clerk
RAFAEL E. PARDIERNE.
ESQUIRE
1427 S.W. First Street
Miami, Florida 33135
(3061649-5486
Attorney for Petitioner
18783 May 27;
June 3. 10.17. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 13-11715
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF
UNA MAY HEPBURN
Petitioner
and
CARL KTLROY HEPBURN
Respondent
TO: CARLKILROY
HEPBURN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
it on Laurence J. Alt man.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1444 Blscayne Blvd..
Suite 201. Miami, Florida 33132,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before: July 1. 1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-,
secutlve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 26th day of May
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Laurence J. Altman
National Law Firm of Gerald)
Kaiser
1444 Blscayne Blvd.. Suite 301
Miami, Florida SS1S2
1*800 June 8.10.17. 24.1988,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. S3-1*3S3
NOTICE OF PETITION
FOR DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF:
PEDRO LUIS DUARTE.
Petitioner Husband.
and
CIRA ROSALINA MONS
MARTINEZ,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: CIRA ROSALINA MONS
MARTTNEZ
Clodoveo Pedroso S-N
Las Martinas. Plnar del
Rio. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of the
written defenses, If any, to It
on: PEDRO F. MARTELL,
ESQUIRE, of MARTELL A
VILLALOBOS, PA., 1401
Ponce de Leon Boulevard,
Suite 200. Coral Gables.
Florida. 33134. and file the
original with ther Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
the 1st day of July, 1983. other-
wise a Default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the Petition.
This Notice shall be pub
llshed once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNES8 my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Dade County. Florida on this
day of June 11983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: N J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
19811 June 3.10,17, 24.1888 \
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 83-1*307
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
MARIE DESIR,
Petitioner wife,
and
CHARLES DESIR,
Respondent-husband.
YOU, CHARLES DESIR,
residence unknown, are re-
quired to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with th Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorney, Martin Cohen. Esq..
622 8. W. 1st. Street, Miami,
Fla., 88180, on or before June
27, 1988, or else petition will be
confessed.
Witness my hand and the seal
of this Court, at Miami, Dade
County, Florida, this 38rd day
of May. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By K. Selfried
Deputy Clark
18780
JuneS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81-428*
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SHERRON LYNNE HUNTER
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of SHERRON LYNNE
HUNTER, deceased. File
Number 88-4389, Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
la 78 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida. 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 this
notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative,
venue, or Jurisdiction of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FTLED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on June 3,1988.
Personal Representative:
SHERYLL. HUNTER
1171 S.W. 208 Street
Miami. Florida 88177
and
RONALD UPPETT
908 Booker Street
Sebrlng, Florida88870
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ALAN J. HODIN, ESQUIRE
KAPLAN AND HODIN. P.A.
Suite 708 Flagship Center
777 Brickel Avenue
Miami, Florida 88131
Telephone: (306)874-4824
19801 June 8,10, 1983
May 37; I
8,10. IT. 1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-17706
PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE:
HERBERT H SCOTT.
Petitioner- Husband
and
VTDA B. SCOTT.
Respondent-Wife
TO: VIDA B. SCOTT.
Residence Unknown.
Last known address:
1246 N.E 127 th Street,
North Miami, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
in this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written answer and defenses. If
any, to It on GEORGE J.
BOLTON. ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la
2320 N.E. 171st St., North
Miami Beach, Florida 83160
(SOS) 9494841, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
July 1, 1988; otherwise a
default will be entered for the
relief prayed for In said
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeka In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN. 130
N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Florida.
WITNESS my hand and the
of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 27th day of May,
1*88.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
George J. Bolton, Esq.
Attorney for Petitioner-
Husband
2820 N.E 171st St.
N. Miami Beach. Florida 88160
Telephone (80S) 949-8841
1*807 JunaS.iP it, Miisjf,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name MR.
"8" HAIRCUTTERY. at 17846
8. Dixie Highway, Miami, Fla.
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
JOHN TRACY SKWIERC.
Owner
David R. Welasman. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
9200 S. Dadeland Blvd.
Suite 508
Miami, Fla. 83156
18746 May 20, 27;
____________June 8,10,1983.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
HUGS-N-KI8SE8 at 10066
Sunset Drive. Miami. Florida
88178. Intends to register said
name with the Clark of the.
Circuit Court of Dade County,,
Florida.
Systems Dimensions, Inc..
a Florida Corporation I
By: JORGE CALVO,
President
Systems Dimensions, Inc
8876S.W.8S8treat
Miami, Florida 88148
MARSHALL BENNETT
FISHER, ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
1877* May 37;
JuneS, 10.17,1*88
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-187*1
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
APPOLEON D. LUBIN.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
DENISE L. LUBIN,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: DENISE L LUBIN,
RESPONDENT
Address and
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
written defenses, If any, to it on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress la 181 N.E. 82 Street.
Miami, FL, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 1,
1988: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 26 day of May,
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland /~~
As Deputy Clerk ?
(Circuit Court Seal)
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN
181 N.E. 82Street
Miami. FL 33188
Telephone (3061 757-6800
Attorney for Petitioner
19806 June 3.10.17. 34.198.1
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81-4447
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALVETA ANDERSON
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate Of ALVETA AN-
DERSON, deceased, File
Number 83-4647. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dad*
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
la 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida, 33130 The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative'!
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) Sll
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
waa mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OS
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice hat
begun on June 10.1988.
Personal Representative:
JoAnn Marie Cash
1900 N.W. 67th St.
Miami. Florida
Attorney tor Personal
resents Uve
ABRAHAM A GALBUT. ESQ.
GALBUT. GALBUT AND
MENDJ, P.A.,
999 Washington Avenue
Miami, Florida, 33130
Telephone: (306)872-3100
19834 June 10,17,1M
Rep
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In buslneei
under the fictitious name
POTOYA'S AT THE MAR-
SEILLES at 1741 Collins Ave,
Miami Beach. Fla. 33140 in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of Circuit court
of Dade County, Florida.
VICTORIA RIOS,
Owner
19813 June 10.17, M.
Julyl.l"*

->*,.,*> *,% % ahs*4*.VV*a^S*aWa*.sa*aP*awe.a' -


Friday, June 10, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
[c Notice
ircuit court of
(venth judicial
itinandfor
3unt y, florida
.ate division
Le no. 83-4461
Itate of
SMALL
VlO SMALL
[small
id
NOTICE
J>MIMSTRATION
IPERSONS HAVING
OR DEMANDS
THE ABOVE
AND ALL OTHER
INTERESTED IN
|-ATE:
HEREBY NOTI-
al the administration
estate of SAMUEL
,-k-a SCIPIO SMALL
v, SMALL deceased,
lade County. Florida,
iber 83-4481 la pending
rcult Court In and for
inty. Florida, Probate
the address of which
Floor, Dade County
lie. 73 Wast Flagler
llaml, Florida 33130
onal representative of
te laOREATHA SNOW
H'.KATHA MASON,
address Is 748 West
Street, Orlando,
S280B. The name and
of the attorney for
onaJ representative
orth below.
eraons having claims or
i against the estate are
td WITHIN THREE
US FROM THE DATE
FIRST PUBLICA-
OF THIS NOTICE, to file
he clerk of the above
written statement of
i or demand they may
Each claim must be in
; and must indicate the
or the claim, the name
Idresa of the creditor or
fcnt or attorney, and the
I claimed. If the claim is
due, the date when it
ecome due shall be
If the claim is contln-
lor unliquidated, the
[of the uncertainty shall
ed. If the claim Is se-
i the security shall be de
The claimant, shall
ker sufficient copies of the
1 to the clerk to enable the
i to mall one copy to each
nal representative.
1 persons Interested In the
1 to whom a copy of this
Ice of Administration has
mailed are required,
HIN THREE MONTHS
OM THE DATE OF THE
1ST PUBLICATION OF
IIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
^Kions they may have that
illenges the validity of the
indent's will, the quail
rjons of the personal rep-
entatlve, or the venue or
liradictlon of the court.
all claims. demands.
id objections not so
inled will be forever
Iharrep
DATED at Miami, Florida on
lailOthdayof June, 1S8S.
OREATHASNOW
n-ka OREATHA MASON
Ai Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SAMUEL SMALL
a-k-a SCIPIO SMALL
a-k a SAM SMALL
Deceased
Pint publication of this
I mice of administration on the
I th day of June, 1983.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
I REPRESENTATIVE:
Ialtred D. BIELEY. P.A.
I Hi Blscayne Building
I IJWest Flagler Street
I Kami. Florida 33130
iTMtphone: 1305)873-8638-29
I IMS June 10.17.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
lOTVEN that the undersigned,
l*irtng to engage in business
[**" the fictitious name
IPJ'fBERTO ESPIN08A
INVESTIGATIONS at 1876
I" CTth Avenue. Miami.
inorlda Intends to register said
lame wiu, me q.,,, of g,,
lurcult Court of Dade County,
SHE AND HE LEATHER
lav. 0lJTLET. INC.
IBCHAELS. CEASE
lJmy'or Applicant
w Flagler Street
11*"1'. Florida 33138
I^BMay 20, 27; June 3.10.1988
.NOTICE UNDER
NF'"'TIOUS NAME LAW
; C&v"? IS HEREBY
fcwJL V1*1 undralned.
l5V'en*,*e,n business
ffiff?*** *t number 1898
El? AJ,enue- "> "> City of
KB* lorl(U' ** to
Rf2 5! O"* Court of
I D'^y.F-lorlda.
SS/1 "**** rtorid-
pth day of May, 1983.
Iobm !'oA Coronel
June 8.10. it. 24. IMS
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-1 7421
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARLA O'BRIEN,
Petitioner-Wife
and
JOSEPH PATRICK O'BRIEN
Respondent-Husband
TO: MR. JOSEPH PATRICK
O'BRIEN
Respondent-Husband
c-o General Delivery
Avon, Colorado 81820
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
it on RICHARD J. MKNIN,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 999 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida
33139. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 17,
1988; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16th day of May,
1988.
RICHARD P. BRtNKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
Aa Deputy Clerk
[Circuit Court Clerk)
Attorney for Petitioner:
GALBUT. GALBUT AND
MENIN
By: Richard J. Menin
999 Washington Avenue
Miami, Florida83139
18762 May 20,27;
June 3.10,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
CASE NO. 83-18547
NOTICE OF ACTION
MANUEL VAZQUEZ.
Plaintiff,
-VS-
JOSE GARCIA-PARRA,
JOSEPH P. BOUKAL and
DOROTHY BOUKAL. his wife.
Defendants.
TO: JOSE GARCIA-
PARRA
Calle LaCollna,
Qulnta A11 car
Collnaa de la Trinidad
Caracas, Venexuela
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for interpleader has
been filed against you and you
are required to aerve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
It on MANUEL VAZUEZ.
ESQ whose address is 216
S.W. 17th Avenue. Suite 817,
Miami. Florida 83136. on or
before July 8. 1983. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court, either before service on
Plaintiff or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint.
Dated on June 2,1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: DC. BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
19814 June 10, 17, 24;
July 1.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
IMPULSE UNLIMITED at
8366 S.W. lSlst Street, Miami.
Dade County, Florida, Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
IMPULSE UNLIMITED
By: William C. Stuart
Attorneys for Applicant:
Caasel and Cassel. P.A.
Suite 1011
100 North Blscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 38132
19816 June 10.17. 24
___________________July 1.1*88
NOTICE UNDER
' FICTICIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
GOLDEN FINGER
JEWELRY II at 8474 SW 8
Street, Miami. FL intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
ROBERTGREEN,
President of
G a- C JEWELRY, INC.
BRUCE LAMCHICK. ESQ.
Attorney for corporation
10661 N. Kendall Dr., Sulto tTT .
Miami, FL Ml76
18756 May 20. 27;
June 8,10.1963
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-18523
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
I 'KKI.A S. STRUSBERG a-k-a
PERLA S. STRUSBERG
FRATTALE.
Petitioner,
and
JOSE FRATTALE
ANDREIME.
Respondent.
TO: JOSE FRATTALE
ANDREIME,
Pie de la Popa
Calle 29-D No. 21B44
Cartagena. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on RAFAEL E. PADIERNE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1437 S. W. First
Street. Miami, Florida 33135,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before June 24, 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JF.WISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 28th day of May.
1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
lCircuit Court Seal)
RAFAEL E. PADIERNE.
ESQUIRE
1437 S.W. First Street
Miami. Florida 33135
Telephone: 1305) 649-5486
Attorney for Petitioner
18784 May 27;
June 3, 10. 17,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 93-187 Jf
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF
PABLO ENRIQUE TOVAR
Petitioner
and
ELS A GONZALEZ
DE TOVAR
Respondent
TO:ELSA GONZALEZ
DE TOVAR
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on Laurence J. Altman,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1444 Blscayne Blvd.,
Suite 201, Miami Florida 83182.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before July 1, 1983:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 26th day of May,
1888.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Laurence J. Altman
National Law Firm of Gerald
Kaiser
1444 Blscayne Blvd., Suite 201
Miami. Florida SS132
Attorney for Petitioner
18799 June 3,10, 17.24.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
WEST HI ALE AH MEDICAL
CENTER at 1676 West 49th
Street, Suite 222 Hlaleah,
Florida, Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
GISELA DE ARMAS,
President, Treasurer
FERNANDO CRUZ.
Vice President, Secretary
DAVID M. SOSTCHIN. ESQ.
Attorney for WEST HLALEAH
MEDICAL CENTER INC.
19819 June 10,17,34;
July 1,1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO.-63 18491
NOTICE OF ACTION
INEZ T. DORMER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FRED R. CARSTENSEN and
HAZEL W. CARSTENSEN. his
wife. RAY H CORBETT and
GLORIA R. CORBETT. his
wife. JAMES D. PICKEN and
LILIAN C. PICKEN, his wife,
et. al., ROSE JOYCE D. SUB-
BOT, as personal representa-
tive Of the estate of EDWIN
SUBBOT, deceased, and ROSE
JOYCE D. SUBBOT, lndlvl
dually
Defendants
TO: FRED R. CARSTENSEN
and HAZEL W. CARSTEN-
SEN. his wife RAY H. COR-
BETT and GLORIA R. COR-
BETT, his wife JAMES D. PIC-
KEN and LILLIAN C. PIC-
KEN, his wife residences un-
known
and all parties claiming inter-
ests by, through, under or
against them and all parties
having or claiming to have any
right, title or Interest in the
property described herein.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED of the
Institution of this action against
you seeking adverse possession
and to quiet and confirm title of
Plaintiff and for declaratory
Judgment aa to certain deeds
all regarding the following de-
scribed property In Dade
County, Florida:
Lot 20 and the Northwest-
erly 40 feet of Lot 19, of CRYS-
TAL HEIGHTS, according to
the Plat thereof, recorded In
Plat Book 22, at Page 40. of the
Public Records of Dade
County, Florida
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on Stephen A.
Kress, Esq.. BARNETT Jt
KRESS. P.A.. Plaintiff's attor-
neys, whose address Is: 19 W.
Flagler Street. Suite 406,
Miami, FL 83130, on or before
July 1. 1988. and file the origi-
nal with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plain-
tiff's attorneys or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
Complaint.
DATED on May 24.1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: K. Self tied
Deputy Clerk
18786 May 37;
June 3.10.17.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring
to engage in business under the
fictitious names "UltraMln"
and "UltraMlnd" Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
ARMANDO CLERCH
18761 May 20, 27;
June 3,10, 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name SUN-
SPOT SOARING CENTER at
10311 SW 60 Ter.. Miami. Fla.
33173 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
THORPE AVIATION, INC.
By: BRIAN THORPE, Pres
FREDERICKC. SAKE, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
18771 May 37;
June 8,10.17,1*63
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 63-19333
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MIGUEL BARRAGAN.
Husband
and
INES BARRAGAN.
Wife.
TO: INES BARRAGAN,
Residence address
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are to require to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on ALBERT L. CARRI-
CARTE, P.A., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
2491 N.W. 7th Street, Miami,
Florida 33125, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
July 1. 1983; 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 tor four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 1st day of June,
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Carricarte. P.A.
Attorney for the Husband
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 38125
Telephone: (305)649-7917
19809 June 3,10, 17, 24.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-3733
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALEX T. EIG
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of ALEX T. BIO,
deceased, File Number 83-3732.
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is 78 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal 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 this
notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative,
venue, or jurisdiction of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on June 3,1988.
Personal Representative:
LOUIS H. STALLMAN
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 88139
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
Luis H. Stallman
407 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida
18798 June 3,10 1983
1 NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-1476*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
LAZARO JALANDONI.
Petitioner
and
ARLITA MANAAY-
JALANDONI,
Respondent
TO: ARLITA MANAAY-
JALANDONI
Uptown Arcade Bldg.
Llbertad Ext.
BacalodClty,
Philippines
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
ilssolution of Marriage has
oeen filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
it on DEL-VALLE AND
NETSCH, P.A.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
1960 S.W. 27 Avenue, Second
Floor, Miami. Florida 33146.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before June 17. 1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18th day of May,
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18767 May 20, 27;
June 8.10.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Secu-
rity Sedans at 6601 N.W. 86 St.,
Suite 400. Miami. Fla. 881*6 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Vanguard Security, Inc.
By David H.Shopay.
Pres.
Barry S. Yarchln, Eaq.
Attorney for Applicant
18796 June 8. 10,17, 24, 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
BONFIRE RESTAURANT at
12000 Blscayne Blvd., Suite 208,
North Miami. FLS8181. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
FLIEGERCORP
By: RICHARD A. GOLDEN
RICHARD A. GOLDEN ESQ.
Attorney for Flleger Corp.
12000 Blscayne Blvd., Suite 208
North Miami, FL 83181
18760 May 30,37;
June 8.10,1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 63.11380
Family Division
IN RE: The Marriage of
LINDA GAY DAVIS
Petioner
and
PAUL IRA DAVIS
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PAUL IRA DAVIS
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
ROBERT M. ZIEJA. ESQ..
Attorney for Petitioner. 633
N.W. 167 St.. N.M.B., FL. 33162
on or before June 24, 1983. and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against
you.
Dated: May 24.1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk
By. M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
18782 May 27;
^_Jupe3,l(L,17.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Security Sedans at 6601 N.W. 86
St.. Suite 400. Miami. Fla. 88166
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Vanguard Security, Inc.
By: DavidH. Shopay. Pres.
and David H. Shopay,
individually.
Barry S. Yarchln, Eaq.
Strooch, A Strooch A La van
Attorney for Applicant
18796 June 8,10. IT. 24, 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name EL
MUNDO DE LOS
COLCHONE8 at 701 NW 37
Ave. Miami. FL 88138 intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
NELSON RODRIGUEZ
4*11 SW 6 at.
1*760 May 30. 37;
June S, 10.1988
NOTICE OF ACT ION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 83 18312
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
OONZALO OUEVARA
and
GIL MA CUERVO OUEVARA
TO: OILMACUERVO
OUEVARA
Calle 1739B11
Bogota Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
It on M. CRBTTNA DEL-
VALLE. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la
1960 S.W. 37 Ave.. Miami.
Florida 33146. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 34. 198S; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Tills notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3Srd day of
May, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By V BARKLEY
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18781 May 37;
Junes, 10,17,1968


' ftg/t *-D
:j4rw_sr_ PWa Fntisy, Jam 10.W63
TubUcNoti^
*_- ct of action
CONST! uCTIVS SERVICE
; tofiiTy)
INTHE C>ECU1T COURT O*
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
a*cui r o Florida, in
AMC PO DADE COUNTY
CM tdN Ma. O-l VT7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
-F MABftiACf
IN RE The MArrkaga of
marie ~-_alt*tte
rakm-no
P.poodm-HiWN<
TO WTLMORE RAHMTNG
No 2
Lot_3M>
* u. BUtfflli
YOU ART HEREBY NOTT-
neii that an action tor D-seo-
WW of -Lernafe haa baaa.
-Be* ifiiM you and you are-
re sjanra 8 aerve a copy of your
wrR-en r*4erases if any toltoa
LLOYL vf ROUTMAN Bttor
nry tor Peat-oner wnoee kJ-
MR N E 93 Street
FL WIN) and ftta tne
with tna as*** af Bjaj
above r y*ed court on or oaforc
' -xherwiae a de-
la entered agama*
NMI demanded M
the -
- jrr t>>
once ? f~
NM -. JX-
eea. s_srl m v
-a on Otto M da> of Ve .
KER
An >rk. Circuit Court
Ida
: Copland
-wuty Clerk
Clrc.- ourtVal'
LLOTC M ROLTKA.N Esc
Street
Seeorci rinor
Mum: i~|m||H HIM
Teteprrf 3t*-7-7-6*K.
Attorr.e- !or Petitioner
:**. June 3 1C If 24 inr
MO*ICEO ACTION
.0 PROPERTY)
INT^S CIRCUIT COUNT OP
THE I EVENTH JUDICIAL
C JITIN AND POP.
OACc COUNTY. FLOP IDA
-MLY DIVISION
. it* Ma: 83 -14121
INP.r "HE MARRIAGE OF
LEI- WAU.apr.
V. i
and
SOI. fONBALLARD.
H ,*nd
TO: OUONBALURD
Prudence Address
nea Unknown
TO'. ARE NOTTf-ED that
an a^ >n tor dlaaoluUon of
marr fa haa been filed
again you and you are re-
quire- aerve a copy of your
:efenaee. If any. to It on
Crown. Eaq.. 16490
_ Avenue. Suite 200.
Florida 8*16* on or
tnm IT. 11*3 and file the
with tna Clerk of thla
"her before eervlce on
r attorney or lmme-
wreafter. otharwlae a
'.ii be entered afalnat
he relief demanded In
-an.
May 11. 19*3
ARDP BRINKER
-k of Circuit Court
*y V. Barkley
a Deputy Clark
May 20.27.
June 3.10,1M3
wrttu
Hn,'
N.W.
Mlam.
befor-
orlglr .
Court
Petit!'-*
dlaUi
defau
you t< -
thePe
Del-
RI
C
1*74*
IN TH I CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE -EVINTH JUDICIAL
C B UITINANDPOP
OaL5 COUNTY. FLORIDA
VilLY DIVISION
asaNe. 63-17119
HE MARRIAGE OF
ITZPATRICK,
loner,
INRf
AN
I
and
OM
F
to: O:
;
YOL
PTEL
luttor
filed Id
axe r- .
your I
the i
ttoner
Uebe -
umh
Ftorlrv.
orlglr.
In the
Clrcu.l
17th <:u
fall tu
ment
tor tr-
Petit-
Da-
Coun.
May
RK
18783
ALBAN.
ondent.
tALBAN
.dent Unknown
ncE or action
vRE HEREBY NOTI-
at a Petition tor Lrtaao
Marriage haa bean
Inst you. and that you
I red to aerve a copy of
iponae or Pleading to
itton upon the Pea-
attorney, Ronald 8.
an, Eaq.. at 8800 s w
a.. Suite 306. Miami.
88178. and file the
Reaponaa or Pleading
flea Of the Clerk of the
lour*, on or before the
of June. 1883 If you
0 ao, a Default Judg
1 be taken agalnat you
ellef demanded In the
at Miami. Dada
Florida thla day of
1988.
ARDP. BRDVKER.
Ctork
- Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
May 20. 27;
June 8,10,1*18;
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the -nderatgned
desiring tc engage z buameaa
at 7W Avenue Pant
nouee 3une L South Mlarr.:
Florida 3*148 under tike fleo-
tioua ruune of PSTCHOLOG:
CAL 3PECIAI.I9TS OF
SOLTH FLORIDA mtenda tc
retpatar the aaid name with the
Clara of the Circuit Court of
"actCounty Florida
LEONARD 1
UCOOE
. -wnar
ERTLYNNE ?.SJ
-acaynebivf]
:: 34 :tu
?OTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROFERTYi
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
C BCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.83-18585
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
Ot RE The Marnage of
IONA CLARKE
PiTHtonar wife
Pa
P.APHEAL CLARKE
Reaponde m Huaband
TO Rapnea. Clarke
801 New York Avenue
Apt No 3-B
Brooklyn. New York
YOL" ARE HEREBT NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dlaeoiutlon of Marnage haa
been filed agalnat you and you
are required to aerve a copy of
your written defenaes if any. to
It on Kramer and Golden. P.A..
attorney for Petitioner, whoee
addreaa u Blacayne Centre.
Suite 203 12000 Blacayne Blvd..
North Miami. FL 83181 and file
the original with the clerk of
the above ityled court on or
before July l. 1MB: otherwlae a
default will be entered agalnat
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Thla notice ahail be published
once each week for four con-
aacutlve weeka in THE
JEWISH FLORUjUN
WITNESS my hand and the
aeal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28th day of May
. 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Baal)
Kramer and Golden, P. A.
Blacayne Centre. Suite 308
13000 Biscay ne Boulevard
N Miami. FL 38181
Attorney for Petitioner
18791 June 3.10.17. 34.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOFROFCRTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL;
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASENO.:83-185s4
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GARY PROSSER. Husband
and
SANDRA PROSSER, Wife
TO: SANDRA PROSSER
Residence Addrasa
177 Palmer Street
Watertown.
New York lMWl
YOU ARE NOTiriED THAT
an action for dlaeoiutlon of
marriage haa been filed
agalnat you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to
It on Bruce N. Crown
Esq.. 18490 N W 7th Avenue,
Suite SOS. Miami. Florida SSI**
on or before July 1.1MB and flic
the original with the Clark of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter: other-
wise a default will be enured
agalnat you tor the relief da-
mar..led In the Petition.
DATKD: May 20.1983
!'. :HARD P. BRINKER
lerk of Circuit Court
Circuit Court Seal i
By: M. J. Hartnett
aa Deputy Clark
1*7'** JunaS. 10.17, 34.1983
NOTKEU
FICTITIOUS NAME LA*
NOTICE H HEREBT
GTVEN tSNtt the
aeatrtog to
HONE ROOFING COMPANY
at 19M ISO St Casaacway N
Bay VBaage. Ftorkto (SKI
w*a Ota Clerk of ftat CtrcsjB
Csesrt of Pads Oitj Ftonda.
HOWE CONSTRUCTION
CO INC
By
LOUTS R
ESQUIRE
Attorney for
HOWE CONSTRUCTION CO
DC
43SL*neo*BRd. SuNe338
Miami Beach Ftonda 88139
Te MR May 27
Jose 3.10. 17 18*3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PRO PS TV
IN THE Cl RCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JOOKIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AMD FOR OAOS COUNTY
OACN
Ne 83-19*1$ FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRUM9S
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
GLORIA MORALES.
JUAN MORALES
PaaaianiNnt Ikaahand
TO JUAN MORALES
SSBeaaS. entre Rayos
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
OIYER ON* -* iiiiNgaaii
desiring to eagage ir. business
jnder j-j* aettttous name LA
MODA FT.P.NITURE at 701
NW T Kit Miami. FL 33^3
totanda to register said name
with tne Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
w.n Pi^nguex
- IB
IflnfJ *, : B
It*
notice of action
construct. .6 service
ns property)
intmb circuitcourtof
the Eleventh judicial
c'bc^itof florida. in
ASD tOR CADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO S3-iSS9>
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
0E ViARRIAOE
DiP.I The Marnage of
ROY 0 PENGELLY
ri
FLORENCEP PENGELLY
Respor.dent
to florence?
pence;.;.-:
Residence ixiknown
YOL ARE HEREBY NOTi-
FTED thai an action for
Dissoluucn of Marnage has
been fl.d ajrainat you a.-.d sssj
are raqutrad to serre a copy of
your -r.tten defenses, if any. to
It or. BBMMBT D FCLT2.
ESQ attcmey for Petitioner
those address is : S W tatt
Avenue Mlam: Florida 33180.
and file ir.e or.gina. with the
clerk of '.he above styled court
on or before July 1st. 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered a gams: vou for the
relief demanded m the com-
plaint or petition
Thla notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORID LAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Flortda on thla 28in day of May
1883
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Flortda
ByV BARKLEY
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal
BENNETTD. FULTZ. ESQ
819 8.W 12th Avenue
Miami. Flortda33130
Telephone: '808, 968-4711
Attorney for Petitioner
18790 JuneS. 10.17.34. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 12 1*17
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
LN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
VICKIE JOYCE
WILLIAMS
Wife
and
RICHARD WAYNE
WILLIAMS
Husband
TO: RICHARD WAYNE
WILLIAMS
Residence Addrasa:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
TOD ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
dissolution of marriage haa
been filed agalnat you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
It on Bruce N. Crown. Eaq.
16490 NW. 7th Avenue. Suite
306. Miami. Florida 881*9 on or
before June 17. 1983 and file the
original with the Clerk of tms
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition.
DATED: May 17.1*8*.
RICHARD P BRINKER
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
Dade County. Florida
By. D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) I
18768 May 30, 27;
Junes, 10.19*8
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FTED that an acaoa tor Dasso-
ijtlon of Marriage has been
fUed agalnat yon and you are
required to serve a copy of your
wrttta*t ikalsssaaa i* anv toRssa
LL~IS VTDAL. attorney tor
Petitioner whoaa aikli aai
is ITS* West 4Sth Street. Sa*to
311. HtaJaah. Flortda. USA.
and file the ongs--a> with the
earrfc of the above atvled court
on or before July 8 1MB other-
nae a >- entered
against you for the redef le
rr--erQed lr. the comptamt or pe-
tmon.
fins -.ouee ins.: be published
once -. saaaa tor tour ooav
e* ._"* -e**! THE 'EW
1 the
seal of asj
HARDP BLi'.'KER
aj' I curt
-.i.
A- *rk
tal
LUTSMDAL E.s,
ITS "AestivU". St--
-.da 32013
, i-.r-*> *-..- P*:_-.--
:*:'. .,
I ISM
NOTICE UNOER
F1CTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE 13 HEREBY
GIVEN that -_-.e uncersigned.
desiring to engage N
ajasar Ota ncacous imum HAL-
LANDALa REALTi- A550CI-
ATES at rrr Bnckeil Avenue
ilte 708 Miami. Florida 33181
intends tg rer-ater said name
with U-.e Cert of tne C.
Court of Dade < rto*
Joshua D Manaster
Trjstaa
18774 Ma
June 3 ;. ;-. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROPBElTl
I NTH* CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OAOS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO 63-18S*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MAR I
rNRE The!
CATHY ADfJERLEY
lADDERLET.
FREDDIE ADDERLEY
saldance Uaknoani
ARE HEREBY NOTT-
baati filed against you and you
are reoutred to serve a copy of
your written deSsnaaa if any. so
It on Kramer and Goadee PA
attorney tor Petitioner whose
irtnrias la Btocayne Centre.
a*to 38* IS*** Btocayne
Boulevard. North Miami FL
13181 and file the original with
the caerk of the above styled
court on or before July 1 :983
otherwlae a default will be
entered against you tor the
relief demanded tn the com-
p-amtcr petTOor.
u -vjrice shall be puhUahed
once eaco weak for tour ;on-
sec.tlve a-eeas m THE
'E-a:=H5-xpj:
NTTNESS tv hand and tne
sea- of aavi court al Miami.
Ftonda on thtoSBtn day of Ma-.
1SBS
P.rCHARC P BRTNKER
~ertt CSresStCCsjrt
Dade Cou--t> Florida
B>'-
-;vOerk
aJ
K--arr.era_-.-i-; .jct Fa
~e.08
20801 kc ilevard
North J3'Ji
Atssn -.; '..-. FrLiBoner
ism rtajatsisiT 34.
NOTICE OF |
CONSTRUCT ,e,
NOeaoP
NTHECltCvi ,
TNEELEvtim,
CIRCUIT OF st
AMOFOROaoti
ON*CN-Ni
FAMILY 3 ,
ACTION FOR Ban}__
OF W1B> u,
-NRE sstosss(T3BlZ
FELZPE ORTTZ
PwaSBBBBH
MARIA NELa
ROC*UGL-EZ
AFFIDAVIT UNOER
FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OFOAOE
18:
The undersigned, under oath
says; It la the Intention of the
undersigned to engage in a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of KING WAY
NER. LEAVY S RABIN
LOCATED AT 6301 Sunaet
Drive. Suite 201-208 in the dty
of South Miami Dade County.
Florida
Those Interested In said en-
terprise, and the extent of the
Interest of each, la aa follows
Interest
KING RABIN. PA.
6301 Sunset Drive
Suite 201-208
South Miami Florida 33143
WAYNER* LEAVY P A
9148 S.W 87th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33178
18797 June 3.10.17, 24,1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name
Miami Center of Commerce at
1401 W Flagler Street. Suite
201, Miami. FL 33186 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Moreno Hablf, Trustee
By: Gulliermo Sostchln'.
Attorney
GuUlermo Sostchln
Attorney for Miami Center of
Commerce
19808 June 8.10.17.24.1988
- CE OF ACTION
CONSTEUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY!
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO f.-'CU
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
:n p.e The Ma_rrtaTa of
BRENDAH GREEN
Pe:
tad
UX GREEN
Rear: len:
TO .". RYMJCHJ-EL
GR.-
^-rt PYtwmaa
-
Lie Ca.--._L-i
.-4'-
TOC ARE HEREBY N
FTEL DaM an a
Dlssolutton of ItartSBf* has
been f.!ed agalnat you aad you
are required to aerve a copy of
yourwntten defensea If any, to
it on JOSEPH W MALEK
attorney for Petitioner -hose
address u Suite 901. 330 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139 and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before July 1. 1983
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
n* each week tor four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORTDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Mlarr.;
Florida on this 28th day of May
1063
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(arcult Court Seal)
JOSEPH W. MALEK
Attorney for Petitioner
Suite 601. 300 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Flortda 88189
18789 June 8.10.17. 24. 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage tn business
under the fictitious name TTRE
DISTRIBUTORS OF FLOR-
IDA at 7388 and T286 S.W. 41st
Street, Miami. Florida 88166 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Coulrt of Dade County. Florida
MARTINO TIRE COMPANY
Howard L. Kukar
9200 So DadelandBlvd.
No. 608
Miami. FL 38168
Attorney for Martlno Tire
Company
18794 June 3.10, 17, 24.1883
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious nams
CANPER CONSTRUCTOR at
7981 S.W 14th Terrace Miami
Florida 33160 Intends to regis-
ter said name with the C!erk of
the Circuit Court of Dada
0*nty, Florida.
Candido Peres
1*TT* *-,.,.
June 8,10.17,19*1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business I
under the fictitious name AR-'
KEL INTERNATIONAL at 887,
- 81st St.. Miami Beach. Tit..
88141 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dada County,
Florida.
Aron Kelton. Owner
18798 JunaS. 10.17.34,1983
TO MARIA NELa
RODRIGUEZ
NWPlne 5-_-
E3__a*>eth N .
YOU ARE HE?__?T|
FTED that sn act.:- !
-uttoa of Marrtai-
filed agmsoat you a_c <
required to serve teas
-efenaes. if anv _
S1--J ASHER E-,
-'--.- r__cnrr -:-
:S60 5 w *th Stree- >.
M_arr.i Florida 33:!-
tt_ orucr-a. witS "--
ttas above styied col.- :
.'ore.uuv sth 1983 Kta
its Nil It will be titer-
vou tor the -e jef derr l
the romesaurn or oaao-
ny r-uva
.
MBS
- krd p h :-i
-c .
.
SJ.DECC-S- ;
"ROBATED .
Bt Naeatjart) :
IN RI
Decs
nos
"^'
esutt MS
ceaae^ FUa N .
pandfcgir v
Miami
repraaarta.

WTTHTN
THE 7:~r
I
:e.-e-.s | pi
aru -_ :
I
re*..-.-.,;:-.. .
ALL CLAIM. INTJ OB
T1GNS ". FUJtDL
BEFORE'..- i\=. RED.
Public-:.. -:;\cas
begun on June :M3
Persor.al P.erresenli-n-
MARKFRAr-O-.
a-K-a MA RC1 8 FRANKS. |
v59E Ba) HartorDi
Bav Harbor IslaiKi.l
33154
VARJORIE FRsJOOB
BINS
1090 Kane Concoiirw
Bav H_.-^rlji_Tid.
JANICE FV...NKEL-
1891! :5'Jft
HARF SJOTa
..-. R''
\':ml Beach FlorkUBi* |
Attor-.e forPirsKial
Re; retsntattN
SMITH* .'.'.ANDL-R.P*
By _ar..j*;S Smltt
1111 Lincoln Road
Miami Beac.l. Florid. 01*
Telephone 3061673-1188
19813 lunelO.l'.l"
NOTICE UN0-8
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERIBTI
GIVEN that the underspNI
desiring to engage In l""""!
under the IicUIIous naml
dent Stock Transfer CDmpsRI
at 2936 NE 163 St., Sultt |
North Miami Beach, FL |
Intends to register MidI "
with the Clerk of the Orl
Court of Dade County. Fktf
Mark PUnick
18822 June M. "".I
NOTICE 0H0S8
FICTITIOUS NAMI LA*
NOTICE IS HE*J
GIVEN that the "nl)en7^-|
desiring to engage in bu*T I
under the fictitious_nme'
Hair Collection at !*';
40th Street. MUmL rTor
intends lo re|U'""l
wlththeaerkatW0''
cult Court of Dsdi Ctu7.
Florida. _..
Jose Antonio Nun
33168
name w


Friday, June 10,1983 /The Jewish Floridian Page 16-B
Appreciation
Dr. Mordecai Kaplan at 102
ByDR-DAVroOEFFKN
"Judaism is a civilization
L has evolved through
Kerent stages, whose
jimon denominator is
Ither belief, nor tenet, nor
,ctice, but rather the
itinuous life of the Jew-
I people."
description by Prof.
Liebman of the philo
hy of Reconatructioniam cap-
i one of the focal points in the
ght of Dr. Mordecai M.
His personal concern
'the continuous life of the
people" has been one of
hallmarks of Kaplans life-
June 11, he celebrates his
I birthday. Many of the key
^elopments in Jewish life
y are based on concepts
ch he formulated during his
and productive career
epts like Judaism as a
filiation, the organic Jewish
nmunity, the synagogue
er and summer camp move-
nU, and the public celebration
Bat Mitzvah.
DRN IN Lithuania, he came
[America with his parents at
i age of 8, when his father,
|bbi Israel Kaplan, was
rted to be one of the dayanim
[the chief rabbi of New York,
ov Yosef. A student at the
Irish Theological Seminary
m the age of 12, Mordecai
plan was ordained in 1902 and
_ to serve as "minister" of
jregation Kehilath Jeshurun
I New York. Later, he became
> rabbi there after receiving his
nicha on a trip to Europe in
6. Appointed as the Dean of
. Teachers' Institute of the
mish Theological Seminary in
B by Solomon Schecter. Dr.
plan worked there for half a
niury, retiring in 1963.
|An intellectual giant, he was
; of the key figures, along with
dah Magnes, Prof. Israel
ilander and Samson Bender-
| in the development of the va-
ns Jewish intellectual circles in
York before World War I.
of his earliest acts was the
nding of the Young Israel
ovement.
| Wrestling with the challenge of
in "two civilizations," the
vish and the American, Kap-
i began to develop a new philo-
phy of Judaism which came to
known asReconstructionism.
founded the Society for the
dvancement of Judaism in New
lrk and served as its first rabbi.
jo this day, it remains the foun-
ad of the Reconstruction
vement. With the publication
the 1930*8 of his major work,
am aa a Civilization, Kaplan
ated the basic structure of
[position, in which he carefully
what are the elements of
"evolving religious civiliza-
>" This was to be developed
1 his prolific writing over many
"ides s bibliography of his
ated works on the occasion of
100th birthday included over
) items.
!5ECON8TRUCTIONI8T
*vement has for the last 16
8 bad its own rabbinical
ol in Philadelphia and a net-
' f congregations in the U.S.
'Canada, as well as the Mev-
'tei Derech synagogue in Je-
;. and its own journal. In
mg for his trip to Eretz
Pjl jn 1937, Kaplan wrote an
^ that spring about the Ra-
ton of the Jewiah Spirit."
He suggested that the "revival
of the Jewish people" in its own
land is based on a "will to life
physical" and a "will to life spir-
itual." The Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, of course, fell into the
second category and was "the in-
strument for (Jewish) intellec-
tual, cultural and spiritual devel-
opment."
Viewing the university as
facilitating "the process of syn-
thesizing the Jewish heritage
with the best in the civilizations
of mankind," Kaplan believed
that only in Eretz Yisrael (Pales-
tine) could such "a synthesis be
achieved in terms dictated by
Jewish life itself." For Kaplan,
this is how "the best of modem
thought can be fused with the
permanent values of the Jewish
heritage through the living needs
of collective Jewish life." He be-
lieves in "the power to rise above
mere passivity and subjection to
outer forces and to be, so to
speak, an unmoved mover, self
determining and creative.
WITH THESE glowing hopes,
Kaplan spent two productive
years in Jerusalem at the Hebrew
University, teaching the princip-
les of education and helping to
get the field of education recog-
nized at the university as one
worthy of academic study. He
lectured all over the country and
was noted for going on foot from
his house in Rechavia to the
campus on Mount Scopus.
On his return to the United
States in the summer of 1939, he
presented a report on "Palestine
Jewry: Its Achievements and
Shortcomings." He noted that
Palestine was "beginning to give
the Jews new history, history
that is not merely cause for lam-
entation but one that is an epic of
creation." After stressing the
significance of the renewed He-
brew language, he praised the
new folkways, a continuation of
the old "traditional legalism."
He referred to efforts, especial-
ly in rural settlements, by those
who did not observe the Shabbat
in a traditional fashion, to make
the day more than just a cessa-
tion from work.
Still Kaplan stressed: "The
8&
cJr\e*efV
ift. t it
^
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel 261 7612
real problem is how to create a
genuine spirit of religion that will
be unmistakably identified as
being in line with the highest
manifestations of that spirit in
the Jewish past."
AS TO the shortcomings in the
country, he noted that he felt
that Palestine had not succeeded
in retaining the distinctively reli-
gious character of Jewish civili-
zation through the ages. He also
regretted that Jewish law was
not evolving in a modern sense
(four legal systems existed at the
timethe rabbinical, the general
Zionist courts, the workers'
courts and the British courts).
Kaplan was also critical of the
educational structure which had
three strands to it: the workers,
the general Zionists, and the
Mizrachi. Over 40 years ago, he
put his finger on a problem
which, in different context, still
concerns many Israelis. "The
emphasis in all the three types of
education is practically altogeth-
er on what differentiates one
group from another rather than
on what they have in common.
Three distinct nations could not
be more different from one
another in outlook and in general
approach to human affairs."
Kaplan went on to stress what
the educational curriculum
should really contain. "One
misses in Palestine education,"
he wrote, "anything that would
give the child an awareness of a
Jewish people that is dispersed
throughout the world, and that
must so meow find a way of main-
taining its unity and vitality
despite the mighty forces of dis-
integration."
WHETHER HE was living in
America or in Eretz Yisrael, Dr.
Mordecai Kaplan taught how
each Jewish community, indeed
each individual Jew. could make
a contribution to insure "the con-
tinuous life of the Jewish peo-
ple." On his 102nd birthday Mor- .
decai Kaplan stands out as one of
the most creative Jewish thinkers
of this century, whose philosophy
exercised untold influence on *
Jewish life in our times.
NISLJCK, Rabbi Jacob, 76. June 6. Riv-
erside.
CLUCK, Waiter Jerome, 81. Miami
Beach. June 8. Rubln-Zllbert.
GROSSMAN. Max, 78. Miami Beach.
June 8. Rubln-Zllbert.
YOUNG. Arthur. Miami, June 8. Blaa-
berg.
BROOKS, LewU J.. 75. June 6.
ROSEN, Max, North Miami Beach.
Rubln-ZUbert
NAD, Roae. Miami Beach. June 8.
Rubln-ZUbert
BARNETT, Gladya. Miami Beach.
Rubln-ZUbert.
BATTEVSKY. Raquel. 81, June 8.
Riverside.
CARDOSO. Lea. Miami Beach. Rubln-
ZUbert Mt. Nebo.
LEPINSKY. Alex. Miami Beach.
Rubln-ZUbert.
MALAWBR, Jack. Miami Beach. June
6.
AARON, Samuel Seaman, 81, North
Miami Beach, June 8. Menorah.
CRONFELD, Shalom, North Miami
Beach, June 8. Rlveralde.
NISLICK
Rabbi Jacob. 78, an area resident for the
paat elfht years. Member of the Rab-
binical Association of Greater Miami,
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
and Jewish Federation of South Brow
ard. He la survived by his wife, Yetta;
sons. Arthur of Wyckoff, N.J.. and Mar
tin of Bayslde. N.Y.; five grandchil-
dren, one brother, and one sister. Serv-
ices and Interment were held June 8.
Arrangements by Riverside Memorial
Chapel.
JOSEPHSON
Leah. 83. a resident of the Miami area
for the past 40 years, coming from New
Jersey, passed away May 81. She was a
former resident of Sunrise Club and
Byron Hall Services and Interment
were held June 8. Gordon Funeral Home
was In charge of arrangements.
WEINOLASS
David, 88. a resident of Miami Beach for
the past 84 years, bom In Poland, died
June 4. He was the fattier of AUce Vtnlk
of Miami Beach and Mordechai Weln-
glaas of Mlramar, grandfather of six,
and a great-grandfather. Funeral serv-
ices were held June 8 at Rubln-ZUbert
Memorial Chapel, and interment fol-
lowed at Star of David Cemetery.
GREENBERG
Dr. Louis, 97. of North Miami Beach, an
area resident for 38 years, coming from
New York, died June 8. He Is survived
by a wife. Leone; daughters, Judith
PrlbeU of North Miami Beach and Helen
Klelnman of Long Island, N.Y.; five
grandchildren; and seven great gran*
chUdren. Dr. Greenberg was a graduate
of Columbia University, P*8 Class Of
1808. He waa chief of ear, nose, and
throat surgery of Malmonldea Hospital
In Brooklyn, N.Y. and a member of
AMA. Funeral services were held June
7 at Riverside Memorial Chapel.
kurtz, Joseph. 88, Miami. June 8.
Riverside.
ROTHBAUM. Mayer, 78. North Miami
Beach, June 3. Riverside.
VENTO. Chioe Ann, 88, North Miami
Beach.
Cam. 87, a resident of Miami for the
past 31 years, formerly of Detroit, died
Ha was a member of Temple Beth Am
and owned and operated Dadeland Shoe
Repair for 10 years, before retiring In
1978. Survivors Include a wife. Bate;
chUdren. daughter, SydeU Oltchlck and
son, Norman; four grandchUdren; one
great -grandchild; and brother. Max.
Funeral services were held at River-
side Memorial Chapel June 7. Interment
followed at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
SPECTOR
Goodman Max, 88. of Miami Beach.
passed away June 1. Beloved husband of
Rose HersUch Specter, father of Flora
Dlckson. grandfather of Glenn. Errol.
and Robert Dlckson Mr. Specter was
bom In Poland In 1888, and attended the
Yeehlva In Poland before going to Ar-
gentina and then the U.S. He has resided
In Miami Beach for the paat 38 years,
during which time he was a member of
the George Gershwin Lodge, Knights of
Pythias and an active congregant of
Temple Emanuel of Miami Beach.
Services were held June 1. Arrange-
menta by Rlveralde Chapel.
EPP8. Albert 8.. 88. Miami Beach. June
7.
GOLD. Ralph, Miami Beach. Riverside.
HOROWITZ. Dorothy. 88, May 38. Riv-
erside.
MINTZ, Alexander. 84. May 38.
Menorah
ROTHBAUM. Mayer, 78. June 3. River-
side.
SHAW, Betty. 78. June 8. Rlveralde.
BERNFELD, Leon, Miami Beach, June
7. Rubln-ZUbert.
BITTKER, Morris, Miami Beach. June
9. Blasberg
KOTLER. Solomon Fred. 89.
STBrNER, Evelyn. 86. North Miami
Beach, JuneS. Rlveralde.
ZADAN. Henry. 78, North Miami. June
8. Rlveralde.
SPECTOR, Goodman Max, 88, Miami
Beach, June 1. Rlveralde.
SCHLEIFER. Esther. 84. North Miami
Beach, JuneS.
MOLLIEC.GLAZER
80, formerly of Miami, passed away June 1,
1983, In San Francisco. Loving mother of
Sarah Bocskey of Hollywood, Fla., Joseph of
San Bruno, Calif., and Leonard of Coral
Gables, and seven grandchildren. Con-
tributions to the Kidney Foundation or
favorite charity preferred.
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
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
18840 Weat Dixie Hwy.
I Represented by S. Levitt, FO.
I New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.
RUBIN-ZILBERT
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June
Abe Horowitz Post and Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans,
awards a savings bond and plaque yearly to a student of John
F. Kennedy Senior High School who writes a best-judged com-
position on patriotism and community service. Nancy Ramoni,
shown above, was this year's winner. Post Commander Morton
Todd presented the award, and Janice Alter and Betty Reib-
man of the A uxiliary are also shown
'Home Start' Holiday Education
Gears Up for High Holy Days
Project Home Start, designed
for f ami he* with young children,
aged three U) seven years old. and
aimed at enhancing participation
and observance of Jewish holi-
days, will be ottered uj the com-
munity in the fall through Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
of Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, in cooperation with Balti-
more Hoard of Jewish Education.
J<-wish homes in Dade and
Hroward will receive a series of
three Home Start packets during
the fall holiday season, each
aimed at promoting greater
familv participation in and un-
derstanding of the holidays.
The kits include stories and
storybooks, recorded narrations,
handicraft projects, recipes and
cooking ideas, games, recorded
music, and historical information
on Kosh HaShannah, Yom Kip-
fAir. Sukkot. Shabbat. and Pass
over.
Home Start was developed by
Baltimore Board of Jewish Edu-
cation and won William J.
Shroder Award for outstanding
community program" at Council
of Jewish Federations General
Assembly in 1960. Miami. Holly-
wood, and Fort Lauderdale were
part of the original pilot program
and have continued it.
Gene Greenzweig, CAJE exec-
utive director, stated. "The
Home Start program is based on
the sound realization that in Jew-
ish education, and indeed in
general education, the support
and involvement of the home is
crucial.
These materials," he went on.
offer an opportunity to each
family to enrich the Jewish com-
ponent of their lives in the joyous
celebration of the Festivals."
Naomi Hadassah Names New Slate
Annual Awards Night and In-
stallation of Officers has been
scheduled by Naomi Chapter of
Hadassah to take place Saturday
at 7 p.m. at Sheraton River
House. Installing officer will be
Eddyse Kessler, past president of
Sabra Chapter, and currently a
member of Miami Region Execu-
tive Board.
Officers to be installed are
Eleanor Packtor, president;
Ricky Spitzer, administrative
vice president; Judy Barnett,
membership vice president;
Betlv Hecht. education vice
president; Marie ne Magneas.
program vice president; and
Shirley Grossman, ways and
means vice president-
Shirley Bowers will be installed
as treasurer: Barbara Mintz. fi-
nancial secretary; Mollie Mann,
membership dues secretary;
Coralie Guberman. recording sec-
retary; and Mayra Bisnow, cor-
responding secretary.
Rhoda Haber will be chairman
of the evening, and Elyae Plas-
koff, co-chairman.
Hillel Rabbis, Directors
Protest Negotiation Denial
'i
WASHINGTON Thei
last day of the international
meetings of the B'nai B'rith
Board of Governors was
marred here by a demon-
stration outside the B'nai
B'rith building of Hillel
rabbis and directors from
around the country, who
allege that B'nai B'rith has
denied their right to nego-
tiate the terms of their em-
ployment and working con-
ditions.
B'nai B'rith's denial cornea at'
the end of several years of
seeking participation in salary
negotiations on the part of direc-
Banaonriurat Kosher Horn*
available July August air
condition, porch, yard, near
shul, anore, park, subway, ar.
citizen center, very good neigh-
borhood extremely reaaonable
1212 372-6443 Must have
tors of Hillel Foundations at col-
lege campuses. After an over-
whelming vote of the Hillel pro-
fessionals, their association affi-
liated with the American Federa-
tion of State, County and
Municipal Employees (AF-
SCME), asked for recognition
in February, 1963.
The B'nai B'rith Board of Gov-
ernors' rejection comes on the an-
niversary of its positive decision
in May, 1976 to recognize the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Staff Association (also affiliated
with AFSCME) lor the purposes
of collective bargaining.
Rabbi Gerald Serotta, presi-
dent of the Association of Hillel
and Jewish Campus Profession-
als, said in a written response to
Gerald Kraft, international presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith: "We were
very disappointed that the Board
(of Governors) has failed to rec-
ognize even the principle of our
right to negotiate. Your decision
leaves us no choice other than to
commence immediately a public
campaign to win recognition."
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