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:
AA00010090:02841

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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
'ear Expressed
>f Depressed Primp Minister
But Begin-Reagan Meeting Still Scheduled in Washington July 27
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM(JTA)-Premier Men-
| achem Begin s visit to Washington at the
lend of this month is on, despite rumors to
the contrary here and in Washington. Of-
ficials close to Begin said this week that the
July 27 meeting with President Reagan at
the White House will take place as
scheduled.
They said Begin's visit was likely to
comprise mainly political talks, and few if
any public appearances before Jewish or
other groups. They said the visit would last
four days the extent of the official
sojourn in Washington.
REPORTS FROM Washington at the
end of last week, citing American sources,
said Begin wanted to defer the trip for
health reasons. This was denied by sources
close to the Premier here. But some of the
Continued on Page 8-A
T eJewislhi Floi-idiara
lume 56Number 28
Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, July 15,1983
f'dShocK,l
By Mil80Cnl>
Price 50 Cents
*IAW>
CM- % Asktt* &%
""^HW
Charge Misleading
View of GAO Report
jki:
am:
tint it
ieli doctors picketing outside Hillel Yaffa Hospital in
\dera. The doctors' strike for higher wages was settled June
when the government agreed to binding arbitration. But
lei's medical problems are far from over. (See story,
telOA.)
Mer Men
rore Attractive?
Women Find Their Later
Years Tough Going
By mimiKOREN
I The problems of aging
pj chiefly the problems of
>men. So says a report,
)lder Women: The Pro-
ams and the Promises,"
ablished as the Progress
sport for 1981-1982 by
the Jewish Association for
Services for the Aged.
American women now live
longer than men. At age 65, says
the report, there are three women
for every two men; by age 85, the
proportion grows two to one. The
number of people in their 80s and
Continued on Page 5-A
By ABRAHAM FOXMAN
Recently, the Govern-
ment Accounting Office
(GAO) released a study
indicating that Israel may
be in need of increasing aid
from the U.S. in the future
because of its external debt
structure and because of
rising costs to maintain the
security balance. The study
also said that total aid to
Israel since 1948 may be
more than $24 billion,
rather than the estimated
$18-19 billion usually
reported.
These are significant points of
information and analysis that the
American public should know
about. Unfortunately, James
McCartney of the Philadelphia
Inquirer and the Knight-Ridder
chain has sought to convert the
GAO's objective report on the
history and possible future of the
U.S. aid to Israel into a polemic
against the aid program itself.
RATHER THAN limit himself
to reporting the informative
statistical information and
analysis, McCartney selectively
uses speculative judgments in
the report pointing to the nega-
tive impact of the U.S. aid
program and completely omits
discussing the broad purposes of
the program as understood and
articulated by administration
after administration, by
Congress after Congress.
Thus McCartney alludes to
Israel breaking assurances to the
Continued on Page 2-A
Prime Minister Thatcher
Will Thatcher Victory
End Boycott in London?
By TERENCE PRITTIE
London Chronicle Syndicate
It may well be that 1983
will be a watershed year in
the history of the Arab
trade boycott of Israel.
Although it has lingered on
during the entire life of the
State of Israel, and existed
in embryonic form ever
earlier, there are reasons for
hoping that its impetus and
impact may fade sharply in
the months ahead.
First, the illusion of any sort of
Arab unity, in the matter of the
boycott as in the political field,
has vanished. Egypt is at peace
with Israel; hopefully, Lebanon
soon will be. Some of the smaller
Arab states are losing all interest
in an Arab-Israel dispute which is
far removed from their borders.
For them, as for Israel, the boy-
cott has been largely a matter of
wasted time and effort a
nuisance.
SECONDLY, Arab oil power
has waned, although it remains a
real factor. Arab oil money is still
deposited, in its millions, in the
banks of Western countries. Arab
markets are still of deep interest
Continued on Page 14-A
Israel Withdraws from Two Areas Outside of Beirut
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV-(JTA)Israeli forces have withdrawn
from two areas on the outskirts of Beirut, but army
sources insist this is not part of a planned redeployment of
the Israel Defense Forces in Lebanon.
The sources said Israeli patrols had left the Monteverde
and Ein Sa'ade areas and have handed these over to the
Lebanese army as part of a "routine shift" in the position
Part of 'Routine Shift9
In Positioning of Forces
of forces. The army is putting the finishing touches on
plans for a major redeployment of forces.
Continued on Page 2-A


1-A~
Friday. Job" 15,1
How Columnist Turned
Statistics to Polemics
Israel Withdraws From
Areas Outside Beirut
Charge
iew of G AO Report
an
1-A
Uwfcad
ABRAHAM POXMAN is
tor and director of tke J^mET* a2 2
Intematkmel Affmzrs De- eke works
t of the Amti' i j^ ^, ^
of biity to as Liliwj to
peace, aot to aOow Arab ai
>oaad laraaE bjr a
or 4 I Bat tke cost of
to
3:1
waFwaal-A
THE FIRST WITHDRAWAL, which may take i
within a fear days, will be from Che immediate Beurx i
co near the town ofDamoor just south of the capr.al Ati
later stage Israeli forces aril withdraw to a new demd
one along the Awah River just north of Sidon.
The hne wiB run along the river in a generally
direction, leaving the Jebel Barukh high ground ovi
mg the Syrian positions in the Rrt~aa valley in
hands. But the new hne will mean that the Israelis i
leading the Shonf monntarn area where Druze andi
Phalangists and mihtis have leceutly been
a tkc firat days of tkc
War. tfaat aww
EL&EW~HEE
Knesset Votes Approval
Of Woman in Cabinet
OFFICE SUPPLIES A EQUIPMENT
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By DAVID LAXDAl
JERUSALEM IJTA)
The Knesset voted 62-50
to approve the appointment
to the Cabinet ol Liberal
Latod VIK Sarah Doron as
a Minister-Without-Port-
fabo. There was
to Ha Uberal MKs It
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jtote Pep't. Draws
tops for Middle East
In New Colors, Gaza and West Bank Called 'Occupied'
tes
By JTA Strvicta
ASHINGTON The State
artment has finally pinned
its official policy on United
government maps that
the West Bank and Gaza
The new maps that will be
by all U.S. government
jcies will show the areas in
rent colors than Jordan and
el.
or years, United States maps
shown the West Bank as
of Jordan. Martin Miller, a
khington area resident, long
Iplained about this to the
te Department and when he
lived no satisfaction, he
Bted the aid of his Congess-
Rep. Michael Barnes (I).,
I). In March, the Department
ptate Bulletin showed a new
which included a series of
bfs separating the West Bank
i Jordan.
hi in an announcement to the
last week, the Department
that, from now on, all maps
th include the West Bank and
will show them in a diffe-
I color from Israel and Jordan
"bear the legend Israel-
kpied' and 'status to be deter-
M.' "
lany's Kohl Will
}t Israel in August
)NN Chancellor Helmut
will visit Israel from Aug.
through Sept. 4, government
Ices said. Official announce-
Its are expected shortly here
|in Jerusalem.
:ihl. who just returned from
cow, is expected to visit
> countries after Israel. While
erusalem, he will have several
tings with Premier Mena-
Begin to discuss bilateral
tions and the Arab-Israeli
lict, the sources said. They
ilso likely to discuss German
to sell advanced weaponry
Saudi Arabia, notably the
sard II tank, which Israel
lantly opposes.
fovernment circles here hope
Israelis can be persuaded to
their objectives. In that
Bonn will propose to sell
el the 120 mm. cannon that
with the Leopard II, a
r>n the Germans say can be
useful to Israel and save it
[costs of developing a similar
ion, estimated at over $1
:ists Appeal
imption Denial
JEW YORK The National
ance, described by the
erican Jewish Congress as an
nly racist group, plans to
eal a federal appeals court
sion denying it tax exempt
tus, the AJCongress said it
| learned.
ruling which overturned a
er court decision upholding
exemption for the Alliance
hailed by AJCongress offi-
1 as a major step in dosing a
loophole used by such organ-
ins as the Alliance to finance
(lent anti-Semitic and racist
paganda.
Gorman Redlich, co-chairman
the AJCongress commission
tw and social action, said this
the first known decision
ring a federal tax exemption
a group whose program
sists of issuing racist pro-
ada.
Alliance, a Virginia cor-
ation with its office in Arling-
had argued that it was
entitled to tax exemption because
it served an "educational fun-
ction." The federal district court
for the District of Columbia, had
ordered the Internal Revenue
Service, on May 27, 1981, to
grant the exemption. The IRS
appealed the lower court decision.
Hebron Mayor's
Ouster Conf Irmated
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
has confirmed the ouster of
Mayor Mustapha Abdul Natshe
of Hebron and his town council in
connection with the murder of a
yeshiva student in Hebron last
Thursday and decided to proceed
with plans to enlarge the Jewish
presence in that West Bank
town.
A Cabinet statement declared,
"The security authorities will
protect the lives of all Jews all
over Eretz Israel and will not
allow anyone to take the law into
their own hands.''
But there was no official
condemnation of either the
murder of 19-year-old Aharon
Gross or the arson and des-
truction of the Hebron market
place by Jewish settlers that
followed. Officials explained that
to have condemned both acts
together would equate them
while to condemn one unlawful
act and not the other would be
unseemly.
Nevertheless, government offi-
cials were instructed to inform
the press that the ministers did in
fact condemn both the murder
and the arson and rioting by
Jewish settlers that followed it.
Cabinet secretary Dan Meridor
stressed to reporters, however,
that "As long as Arabs believe
that by murder they can drive us
away from Hebron they have a
motive. Jews are going to live in
Hebron and in all parts of Eretz
Israel."
Facts About Falashas
Hard to Com* By
WASHINGTON Fact-
finding missions to Ethiopia from
the U.S. have a difficult time
learning of the plight, of the Fala-
shas because the Ethiopian Jews
are intimidated by the govern-
ment, a Jew who escaped from
Ethiopia last November asserted
here.
Simcha Desta, in a Capitol Hill
briefing for Congressional staff
members, said that any meeting
of Ethiopian Jews with foreign
visitors are always infiltrated by
government spies. In addition, he
noted that if foreign visitors
complain to the Ethiopian
government about the treatment
of Falashas, Ethiopian Jews are
arrested after the foreigners
leave.
Desta said Jews in Ethiopia
are persecuted because of their
religion. He said that while
Christians are arrested for poli-
tical reasons, Jews are arrested
only for practicing their religion.
Pro-PLO
Masting in Detroit
DETROIT An organization
calling itself the American
Federation of Rama Hah, Pales-
tine, which claims a membership
of 20,000, held a convention in
Dearborn at which it pledged
continued support for embattled
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat.
During its four-day convention
at the Hyatt Regency Hotel in
the Detroit suburb, the conven-
tion heard the PLO's deputy
observer at the United Nations,
Dr. Hatem Hussaini, claim that
Arafat "is not on the ropes. He is
getting stronger." The reference
was to the fighting between PLO
elements in Lebanon, and
Arafat's leadership being
threatened by Syrian-backed
factions.
The convention received a
message from Arafat calling for
"revolution until victory" and a
letter from President Reagan
calling for the organization to
join in the Middle East peace
effort.________________^^^^
Zealots Protest
Jerusalem Dig
JERUSALEM About 2,000
ultra-Orthodox Jews caused a
mammoth traffic jam in down-
town Jerusalem in a protest
demonstration against the
resumption of archaeological
excavations in the City of David
just outside the Old City walls.
Several policemen were injured in
clashes with religious zealots.
Twenty-five protestors were
arrested.
The Education Ministry last
month licensed Hebrew Univer-
sity archaeologist Yigal Shilo to
continue with the digging after it
was suspended because of claims
by Orthodox Jews that ancient
Jewish cemeteries were being
desecrated. The area where
digging is permitted, known as
Area G. was delineated in an
agreement reached between the
Ministry and the Chief Rab-
binate.
The Orthodox demonstrators
said they did not seek a license
from the "Zionist police" for their
prayer and psalm-singing session
in what is known as "Shabbes
Square," a traditional Jerusalem
site for Orthodox rallies. Cordons
of police prevented attempts by
the demonstrators to move
toward the digging site.
Psrents Charge Slain
Son Being Exploited
JERUSALEM The parents
of slain yeshiva student Aharon
Gross have accused members of
Premier Menachem Begins
government of making political
capital of the youth's death by
stabbing in the Hebron market
place last Thursday. They also
complained that no representa-
tive of the government has
visited or called them to express
condolences in their grief or to
explain the circumstances of their
son's death.
The family, Orthodox Jews,
emigrated from the United States
in 1974 and live in the Kiryat Itri
quarter, a religiouis neigh-
borhood with a large American
immigrant population.
Yehudit Gross, mother of the
19-year-old victim, singled out
Science Minister Yuval Neeman,
leader of the ultra-nationalist
Tehiya Party, for criticism,
according to an interview
published in the Jerusalem Post.
Neeman spoke at the youth's
funeral, held in Jerusalem at
midnight Thursday.
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rage 4-/\ ine jewisn rionaian/ r naay, July 10, itftw
State Department Drawing New Maps for the Middle East
Well, what is it to be? Judea and
Samaria? Or the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip? Candidate Ronald Reagan, during
his 1980 campaign for the presidency, was
foursquare for these areas as Israeli under
the conditions as set forth in the Camp
David agreement. The names didn't matter
to himat least, we don't recall his having
adopted the Hebrew.
But Camp David did matter to him at
the time.. And one other thingJudea and
Samaria, or the West Bank and the Gaza
Stripso far as candidate Reagan was con-
cerned, Israeli settlements there were abso-
lutely legal.
Comes now the State Department, which
like Whitehall, when the British Empire
held dominion in then Palestine and
other areas of the world, and it is all set to
make the decision in one swing of the pen,
or the sword, whichever is most pointed to
the moment.
Henceforward, on United States maps of
the Middle East as defined by the State
Department, it will of course be the West
Bank and the Gaza Strip. Furthermore,
they will be represented by their own colors
and designated as '' Israeli-occupied.''
This is not quite as bad as some of the
maps drawn by the Arab nations or even by
British conglomerates fawning upon the
Arab League boycott even when they are
not asked to, and whose own maps and an-
cillary literature of the Middle East show
no existence of Israel at all.
But it comes close.
Negotiation American-Style
What is worse, as a principle negotiator
for peace in the Middle East between Israel
and its Arab neighbors, time and again the
Reagan Administration and the U.S. State
Department have managed to create new
sets of facts when they were either in dis-
pute before, or else did not exist at all.
The Reagan Administration's repeated
violation of the stipulations in the Camp
David agreements having to do with the
West Bank and Gaza (Judea and Samaria,
if you will), despite the President's brave
assertions to the contrary during his run
for office in 1980, is a perfect example of
creating a new set of facts involving an
issue previously in dispute.
The State Department's drawing of a
new map of the Middle East is a perfect ex-
ample of creating a new set of facts in-
volving an issue that did not exist before at
all.
In what sense then are the President and
all of his men negotiators in the cause of
peace in the Middle East today? What do
they leave open to negotiate as they go
along arbitrarily changing the rules, the
conditions and the realities of the dispute
among the parties involved?
This is neither negotiation nor arbi-
tration. This is high-handed ordination
instead. Furthermore, it is a terribly
dangerous game which the Administration
is playing. It shows the Arabs increasingly
that the U.S. isn't worth a hill of beans in
honesty or integrity so far as its Israeli ally
is concerned, and Israel is constantly being
assured the U.S. is an ally, is it not?
Under these circumstances, given the
dim-witted attitudes of the Administration,
Jewish Floridian
JFUKT-IIINt mJimFli Ml n
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Friday, July 15,1983
Volume 56
5AB5743
can there be even among its policy-makers
any doubt that the United States is not
staunching the flames of further fighting in
the Middle East, but fanning them?
A Sense of Foreboding
As of now, at any rate, the date between
them is still on. Menachem Begin will be
meeting with Ronald Reagan in
Washington on July 27. But there is no
jubilation in Jerusalem about this. And, we
suspect, there is little more at the White
House.
What both parties fear is a Begin ex-
plosion, with Begins propensity for
Biblical peroration. There is some reason
for this: Begin's emotional state of mind
since the death of his beloved wife, Aliza
And on top of this, the death of his
longtime friend and political ally the other
week, Deputy Prime Minister Simcha
Ehrlich.
Heightened by the tensions in Hebron
and the growing anti-Lebanon campaign
sentiment in Israel itself, Mr. Begins
depressed but smouldering state of mind
these days may result in what nobody
wants. Not even the careless, callous
Reagan Administration.
r(eU JM FR9H THe Ac^e
peAce-pLAWCo....THiS
WeefC wefts PeATUWNs
A Wo-FoH-oNe VALUe oW: n K
our ^^\ factory oveiei?unXKn
The Seduction of a Journalist
olume56 Number 28
THE INSIDIOUS controllers
of the middle-American mind are
now saying that the Carter paper
caper is a draw and therefore of
no significance. They allege that
both sides knew about it before it
took its toll on President Carter
in his fateful debate with then-
candidate Ronald Reagan, and so
how could it possibly matter
then? Or now?
Charles Crawford, an aide to
Mr. Reagan during the cam-
paign, is supposed to have told
Carol C. Darr, a worker in the
Carter reelection organization,
that Reagan had copies of Presi-
dent Carter's debate briefing
papers.
IN TURN, Darr told her boss,
Timothy G. Smith, the Presi-
dent's campaign counsel. But
Smith thought that the notion
was so unbelievable as to be
untrue, and that it wouldn't even
be worth mentioning Darr's story
to Carter. Now, of course, Smith
says he's sorry.
But the main point of all of this
past tense sleuthing is that we
are now meant to believe that the
Carter paper caper doesn't
amount to a hill of beans. That it
was all a happy intrafamily joke.
That everybody knew about it,
and no one cared. Even Steven.
Nonsense. I do not subscribe to
the theory that, even if the
Democrats surrounding their
man knew nothing about the
stolen papers, as the madia now
allege, it wouldn't have mattered.
According to the theory, Jimmy
Carter could never have beaten
Ronald Reagan anyway.
I AM NO Carter fan. Between
him and President Reagan, it is a
toss-up as to who is the greater
national disaster. But the fact is
that the media, principally tele-
vision, are devastating in their
capacity to shape the average
middle-American mind, which
believes that if you read it in
print or see it on TV, why then it
must be true.
"Now, there you go again, Mr.
President. That was Ronald
Reagan s refrain in reaction to
every teUmg Carter point in the
fateful Oct. 28, 1980 debate be-
5W.?Lt,lfn And ~ddenly, old
dulUrd R*gn sounded like .
Ph. Beta Kappa bent on beuJ
iST, a^Ut everything from
foreign policy to the intricaciea of
economics. It was the paper
caper, of couree, that prepared
..'
Is it conceivable that this
staged Republican performance
had no impact on a rapt nation
watching it? Or that it can have,
no significance now. when
suddenly all the gory tales are
pouring so profusely from the
maw of its erstwhile secrecy?
THE TRAGEDY, for example.
of Watergate is not that stolen
papers from Democratic Party
Headquarters changed the course
of the election. Nothing couM
have given George McGovernthe
power to defeat Richard Nixon,
even if he had suffered the same,
liability that President Carter
suffered in his campaign for re-
election eight years later.
The Watergate theft *
bungled, but suppose it had
succeeded. In either case, t
result was irrelevant W J
outcome. In the end, the tragW
is that the attempt at then
should have occurred at all.
Beyond this, I feel like those
Americans who were cn6"^.^
of their proper choice in "*}*"
campaign, when Sirhan Sn-nin
assassinated Robert Kennedy"
the same way. I feel cheated l*
the assassination of John F.
nedy in 1963 because he haanj,,
even been granted a chance*u*
presidency to get off the grow"
and show what he could do.
Or by the assassination
Martin Luther King, Jr., "n,gu
Continued on Page 15-A
.vjW .v.r.sr^BM'j-ic, ..-..'...


Friday, July 16,1983/ The Jewish Floridian PageS-A
Are Older Men More Attractive Than Their Opposite Sex?
Continued from Page 1 -A
is increasing. It's the women
frho are most likely to be
ridowed, poor, and alone in their
^ter years.
JASA WAS founded in 1968
Federation of Jewish Philan-
ropies to fill the unmet needs of
lerly Jews in New York City and
Long Island. It now provides
rial services, senior citizen
inters, and housing to more
}an 50,000 older adults and their
lilies each year. The majority
I the older adults are female.
I Their problems are under-
Bred by Elinor Guggenheimer,
der New York City Commis-
i>ner of Consumer Affairs and
of six women profiled in the
\SA report. "Older men are
nsidered attractive, older
nen are not," says Guggen-
ner, a founder and current
Bteeof JASA.
f5he adds, "We need a larger
i market, especially for women
ose Social Security is low. It's
vastating to live on minimum
pal Security payments."
)W Social Security benefits
not the only problem. Be-
pse of lower salaries and job
rimination in their earlier
s, says the report, "older
nen have lower incomes, fewer
asions, and less savings than
i of comparable age."
Together, these translate into
I "feminization" of poverty.
Ider Women" reports that
rly half the women over age
[ in New York City Uved below
I poverty level ($3,960) in 1960.
en poverty is coupled with
s, isolation, and social dis-
nination, the JASA report
vs, the results can be disas-
Women Need a Larger Job
Market to Avoid Devastation
Feminization' of poverty
Evelyn Lang, for instance, had
a lifetime career in show
business, but at age 79 could not
find an apartment: "No one
wanted a senior citizen; no one
wanted a woman who lived
alone." Childless and with little
money, she was sheltered by
relatives until she found a rent-
subsidized apartment in a JASA
building, one of five the agency
operates for the elderly.
SYLVIA SHIPLACOFF. a 79-
year-old widow, was disabled by
a stroke and almost completely
cut off from outside contact until
JASA came to her aid, with
home-delivered meals and a
membership in the Telephone
Family, a group meeting by
telephone the agency conducts in
one neighborhood in Queens.
Despite the progress of the
women's movement, the JASA
report notes, our society con-
tinues to place a "premium on
youth," and "older women are
still not sufficiently valued for
their contributions.''
Yet many women continue to
be productive into their 70s and
80s. Take Lillian Kandel, 71, a
widow and a former nurse. Now
an officer at the J ASA-Parkches-
ter Senior Center, she pours her
boundless energy into political
activism for senior citizen causes,
under the aegis of JPAC (Joint
Public Affairs Committee), a
JASA affiliate.
EVELYN LANG, a retired
musician, is resident pianist at
the JASA senior center located in
the building in which she lives.
Rose Daniels, now 95, helped
organize another JASA senior
center while already in her 80s
and now edits "The Chronicle,"
the center's quarterly literary
magazine. A widow with three
adult children, she says of her
writing, "I would like this to be
my heritage, the one gift I leave."
The JASA Progress Report
describes the agency's extensive
services to the aged, which in
1982 were provided through a
network of 21 social service
offices, 21 senior citizen centers,
and five housing developments in
New York City and on Long
Island. The JASA network also
includes Legal Services for the
Elderly in Queens and Project
SHARE, a self-governing asso-
ciation of older, recent Jewish
immigrants from the Soviet
Union.
A JASA subsidiary, Asso-
ciation for Services for trie Aged,
provides home attendants to frail
homebound elderly residents of
Brooklyn, most of whom are
women. JPAC (Joint Public
Affairs Committee for Older
Adults), also under the JASA
umbrella, organizes social action
committees in more than 100
New York-area senior centers and
educates older people on legisla-
tive issues affecting them. In the
process JPAC has effectively
helped older women develop the
skills of political leadership.
JASA PRESIDENT Carl
("lick and Executive Director
Bernard Warach assert that the
'future well-being of older women
and men depends on "vigorous
support of the great social in-
surance system of the United
States: Social Security, Medi-
care, Medicaid, and other health
and social welfare programs."
In particular, the JASA
leaders urge that Social Security
provide adequate support to all
Americans, including women,
many of whom, as ho me makers,
did not earn income.
ivarian School Teacher and His Biggest of Lies
\<


How Julius Streicher Persuaded
A Nation to Kill 6Million Jews
BAITER JULIUS 8TREICHER
How was a nation of civi-
lized people persuaded to
kill six-million fellow citi-
zens who happened to be
Jews? It's a question asked
again and again about Nazi
Germany.
While scores of books
have been written about the
Holocaust during the Third
Reich, few attempt to ex-
plain the forces that led
Germans to commit, con-
done or ignore genocide in
their own backyard.
Randall L. Bytwerk, associate
professor in Southern Illinois
University's Department of
Speech Communication, believes
the answer stems from a wide-
spread "attitude of indifference"
that blanketed Germany for more
than a decade.
"MOST GERMANS, of
course, had no part in the death
camps, indeed did not know that
Jews were being annihilated by
the millions," Bytwerk said. "Yet
almost all Germans had seen the
intensifying persecution of the
Jews that began in 1933. Few
Germans had protested. Few
Germans had been interested in
knowing where all the Jews had
gone," he said.
Bytwerk says this callous in-
difference toward Jews was
seeded by a constant barrage of
anti-Semitic propaganda Much
of it was penned by one man,
Julius Streicher, former Bavarian
village school teacher turned
Nazi Jew-baiter. Streicher was
one of the less-celebrated Nazi
War criminals executed in 1946
by the Nuremberg Tribunal.
As founder and publisher of
Der Sturmer, the most widely-
read weekly newspaper in Ger-
many during the Hitler era,
Streicher earned the infamous
title, "World Jew-baiter No. 1."
His publication was devoted en-
tirely to arousing hatred against
the Jews.
ALTHOUGH Der Sturmer
was not an official house organ of
the Nazi party, it was the one
paper Hitler himself claimed to
read from front page to back,
Bytwerk said.
"Streicher was the most vici-
ous and prolific propagandist in
the Third Reich," said Bytwerk,
author of the recently-published
book, "Julius Streicher: The Man
Who persuaded a Nation to Hate
Jews."
Streicher published his first
issue of Der Sturmer in 1923. For
22 years, the paper was used as a
private weapon in Streicher's war
against Jews.
His hate message was printed
in hundreds of thousands of
newspaper copies a week even
in school books read by children.
"HIS WRITINGS couldn't
help but have had an effect on the
German people," Bytwerk said.
Both Streicher's personal files
and the letter columns of Der
Sturmer were filed with letters
from people who attributed their
anti-Semitism to Streicher's ef-
fort, according to Bytwerk.
Every issue of Der Sturmer
was filled with articles and car-
toons denouncing Jews in crude,
vicious, and vivid ways. He took
particular delight in portraying
the image of the Jew as physical-
ly ugly and morally weak.
"Streicher had a gift of pre-
senting his material in an easily
understood form that would ap-
peal to the common man," Byt-
werk said.
"ALTHOUGH his articles
were crude, vulgar lies, the mes-
sage was always very clear; you
Continued on Page 13-A
Hitler Read His 'Sturmer'
Paper from Cover to Cover


rae 4-a 11M Jewjsn f londian / t nday, July 10, ijkm
... i
........ .* '
Pa#6-Av,::ra3ajwsfr
Harsher Measures Demanded
Against Arabs in Hebron
Settlers Enraged by Stabbing Murder of Youth

By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Jewish settlers are
pressing their demands on
the government for harsher
measures against Arab
trouble-makers on the West
Bank in the aftermath of
the murder of 19-year-old
Aharon Gross near the
Hebron marketplace last
Thursday.
Representatives of the Council
of Jewish Settlements in Judaea
and Samaria met with Premier
Menachem Begin Sunday morn-
ing, shortly before the weekly
Cabinet meeting. They insisted
that the government crack down
harder on Arabs and that it ex-
pand the Jewish presence in the
center of Hebron. Begin promised
to raise their demands at the
Cabinet session.
GROSS, an American-born
yeshiva student whose parents
settled in Israel in 1974, was
buried at midnight funeral serv-
ices in Jerusalem Thursday. He
had been fatally stabbed late that
afternoon while waiting for a ride
to his home in Kiryat Arba, the
Orthodox township adjacent to
Hebron.
Israeli authorities clamped a
curfew on downtown Hebron and
later removed Mayor Mustapha
Abdul Nats he from office for al-
leged "indirect" incitement to
violence against Jews. But
despite the curfew, infuriated
Kiryat Arba Jews roamed the
deserted marketplace Thursday
night, setting fire to Arab stalls.
On Friday, Israeli border police
used tear gas and clubs and fired
into the air to disperse some 200
stone-throwing Arabs demon-
strating on the Temple Mount in
the Old City of Jerusalem against
the Hebron curfew. One police-
man and six Arabs were reported
injured and about 40 Arabs were
arrested. The police also detained
a number of suspects in the Heb-
ron stabbing and the market
place arson but no further details
were released.
LN WASHINGTON Friday,
the Reagan Administration con-
demned the violence in Hebron
but suggested that the only way
to end such incidents was to
resolve the issues of the West
Bank.
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said,
"We deplore the murder (of
Gross) and those responsible for
it. We also condemn the burning
of parts of the Hebron market.
Indeed, we are greatly concerned
by any development which in-
creases the likelihood of con-
frontation and violence on the
West Bank. Yesterday's (Thurs-
day's) events underscore the need
to find a way to address, in a con-
structive way, the underlying
causes of unrest in that area,"
Romberg said.
In New York, the Herut Zion-
ists of America said in a
statement Friday that it
"condemns the cowardly murder
in Hebron of yet another innocent
Jew." Rabbi Dov Aharoni-Fisch,
executive director, declared: "We
believe that Jews throughout the
world should respond by in-
creasing their support for Israeli
government efforts to settle the
width and breadth of Judaea and
Samaria."
THE EVENTS in Hebron con-
front Begin's government with a
dilemma that has been develop-
ing for some time. The West
Bank settlers, particularly those
in Kiryat Arba, a Gush Emunim
stronghold, had been calling for
tougher measures against Heb-
ron Arabs, and for the ouster of -
Mayor Natshe long before the
stabbing of Gross last Thursday.
They have since seized upon
the murder as proof that they
were right all along and have
berated the army for alleged
"softness" in dealing with Arabs
who disturb the peace.
At an emergency meeting Fri-
day morning, settler leaders con-
tended that restrictions imposed
on soldiers in the use of their
weapons to quell stone-throwing
and other Arab acts of violence
against Jews only encouraged
such acts. The settlers and their
supporters within the political
community, notably Science
Minister Yuval Neeman of the
ultra-nationalist Tehiya party,
are demanding an end to the re-
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strictions.
SOME SETTLERS are asking
life imprisonment as punishment
for stone-throwers and deporta-
tion for local Arab politicians, not
just removal from office. But
Shlomo Ilya, head of the West
Bank civil administration, flatly
rejected settler demands for the
creation of Jewish vigilante units
on the West Bank. He declared at
a Jerusalem press conference Fri-
day that the army and only the
army would continue to be re-
sponsible for the security of all
inhabitants of the territory.
The settlers responded by
threatening to turn in the weap-
ons provided them by the army
for self-defense, thereby chal-
lenging the army to protect them
and their families at all times.
The settlers are a politically
potent and highly vocal part of
Begins constituency. But the
government, fearful that harsher
measures will only engender
worse violence, is anxious to keep
the West Bank as quiet as possi-
ble, particularly in the next few
weeks before Begin goes to
Washington to meet with Presi-
dent Reagan. The general mood
in the Cabinet therefore is to take
no further measures at this time
besides the ouster of Natshe.
AT THE same time, the gov-
ernment is anxious to restore the
main municipalities to Arab
hands. At present, Nablus, Ram
allah and El Bireh, three of the
largest West Bank towns, are run
by Israeli army officers. Their
mayors were deposed some time
ago and the Israeli administra-
tion has been unable to find
Arabs willing to replace them.
The same problem has now arisen
in Hebron where Natshe is the
second mayor ousted by the Is-
raelis in receni years.
Ilya explained to the press that
the situation in Hebron should
not be used to judge the entire
West Bank. He said the case of
Natshe was a special one, due to
his constant opposition to both
the Israeli administration and to
the settlers. There would have
been no choice but to dimiss him
eventually, Ilya said.
The settlers, of course, want
him deported as was his predec-
essor. Mayor Fahd Kawasme
three years ago after an ambush
attack that killed seven yeshiva
students in Hebron. But Ilya
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noted that Natshe, unlike Kaw-
asme and other deposed West
Bank mayors, was not regarded
as a serious political leader but
rather a puppet manipulated by
his citv council members, all of
whom are considered "hostile"
elements.
NATSHE IS regarded in some
quarters, however, as a Palestin-
ian moderate. He was quick to
condemn the murder of Gross
and to urge calm. In a radio in-
terview after his dismissal, he re-
marked bitterly that the Kiryat
Arba settlers have now gotten
what they wanted all along and
will now be able to do as they
please in Hebron.
According to Natshe, he and
his councilmen opposed violence.
He blamed the steadily increas-
ing presence in Hebron of Jewish
militants from Kiryat Arba for
provoking violent acts. The
settlers have angrily denied this.
The stabbing of Gross had a
particularly tragic aftermath.
Some Jewish settlers complained
that his fellow yeshiva students
left him bleeding on the street
while they engaged in a running
gun battle with his assailants
who fled in a car. His body lay
near the scene of the stabbing for
some time, apparently mistaken
for an Arab who, according to an
unconfirmed radio report late
Thursday, had been wounded by
armed Jewish settlers.
THE BODY was taken to the
Hebron hospital by local Arabs
where Gross was pronounced
dead, still under the mistaken
impression that he was an Arab.
***
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Kiryat Arba settlers who claimec
the body much later, insists**'
that he was still alive but ha< *
been allowed to lose too mud
blood to be saved.
The Hebron hospital directoi
Abdul Halim Namur, hotl
denied this. He said that when
the youth was brought in he had
no pulse, no blood pressure and
was not breathing. He was, in
short, clinically dead.
Hebron remained under high-
tension over the weekend. The
Israeli authorities later lifted the
curfew in the market place to
allow residents to shop for the
approaching Moslem feast of Id
Al Fiter. Israeli officials expres-
sed hope that by the time the
holiday ended, tempers would be
cooler. Meanwhile, municipal
employes were given a 50 percent
advance on their salaries in the
hope that they will cooperate
with the new Israeli admin-
istration.
Saxony Aid
Goes to Jews
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA| The federal
state of Lower Saxony will make
available 240.000 Marks annually
for the Jewish community there.
According to an accord with the
community, the money will be
used to promote religious needs,
as well as the cultural ties with
the surrounding Christian com-
munities.
As of 1960, State funds have
been made available for the Jew;,
ish community of Lower Saxony*
The yearly sum was 50.000
Marks until 1972 and 140.000
Marks, thereafter.
The Minister for Cultural Af-
fairs. George-Berndt Osciatz,
said in Hannover that it goes
without saying that the State
supports the Jewish community.
This was, he added, a "moral
commitment toward our Jewish
fellow citizens."
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i
Cabinet Decision
Criticized
Reaganites Oppose Israel's Hebron Plan
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration has asserted
that the Israeli govern-
ment's decision to rebuild
the old Jewish quarter of
Hebron is not "helpful" to
the peace process.
"We do not consider plans to
build settlements in Hebron to be
helpful in achieving an atmos-
phere on the West Bank condu-
cive to the peace process," State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Romberg said.
THE DECISION on Hebron
was made by the Israel Cabinet
in the wake of the murder of
Arabs last week in central Heb-
ron of a 19-year-old American-
born yeshiva student, Aharon
dross. The State Department
last Friday condemned the
murder, as well as the apparent
retaliatory burning of the Hebron
central market, reportedly by
Jewish militants.
Romberg, in his remarks,
repeated President Reagan's
statement in his September 1
peace initiative in which Reagan
said "further settlement activity
is in no way necessary for the
security of Israel and only
Militants
Vow Action
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Militant Jewish settlers
threatened to take matters into
their own hands if the army did
not crack down harder on Arabs
in Hebron who they claimed were
jeopardizing the security of Jews.
A small group of Jews who
have established themselves in
Hebron, led by Rabbi Moshe
Levinger, a Gush Emunin hard-
liner from adjacent Kiryat Arba,
objected when the army lifted an
order that had closed all shops
and buildings on Hebron's main
street for the past five days. The
closure was imposed after an ex-
plosive was thrown at an Israeli
military vehicle on the main
street last week.
According to Levinger, "The
security situation along the roads
is unstable. A man leaves his
home and doesn't know what is
going to happen to him." The
settlers are demanding that the
army take more effective
measures against the Arab popu-
lation and special action against
Hebron Mayor Mustapha Abdul
Natshe who they alleged is a
"PLO agent."
Natshe complained to the Is-
raeli authorities that the recent
unrest in Hebron is the result of
Jewish provocations. He pointed
out that the West Bank city has
been quiet for many years.
Security sources said the tension
only served the interests of the
PLO to prove that Jews and
Arabs could not coexist in peace.
The settlers insist that there is
no solution- but drastic action.
They said that in the past month
alone, 14 Jews were injured in
more than 60 rock-throwing inci- "
dents. The settlers have already
retaliated. Two Arab buses were
set on fire recently and five
electric utility poles erected by
the Hebron municipality were
torn down.
x&W/ffi
diminishes the confidence of the
Arabs that a final outcome can be
freely and fairly negotiated."
The Cabinet resolved to go
ahead with plans approved in
1980 to rebuild the old Jewish
quarter of Hebron, deserted
during the Arab riots in 1929.
Premier Menachem Begin in-
sisted, however, that this had
nothing to do with Thursday's
murder. Army Radio reported
that Housing Ministry plans call
for the settlement of 500 Jewish
families in Hebron. But only
about a dozen families will be in-
volved in the first stage. Housing
Minister David Levy said the
plans were proceeding with
dispatch.
MOST OF the open stalls and
several stores in the Hebron
market were gutted by Jewish
settlers from the adjacent Ortho-
dox township of Kiryat Arba.
Defense Minister Moshe
Tiimum'T^D
:
5IGMUN0 FREUOso
Arens, who .visited Hebron
shortly after the murder was
cursed by some of the settlers'
and his car was surrounded for a
time. Arens, a Herut hardliner,
has been accused by the Gush
Emunim militants of Kiryat
Arba of not cracking down hard
enough on West Bank Arabs.
Municipal workers were clear-
ing up the debris and there
were reports that the owners of
the damaged shops and stalls will
be compensated for their losses.
Meanwhile, the Old City of Je-
rusalem was quiet in the after-
math of a riot by Arabs on the
Temple Mount Friday. The
stone-throwing melee occurred as
worshippers left the Al Aksa
mosque following services
ushering in the Moslem feast of
Id Al Fiter marking the end of
the month of Ramadan. Police
said that only a small number of
the worshippers were involved in
the riot.
To mark the 50th anniversary of the Israel Psychoanalytical
Society, the European Psychoanalytical Federation met re-
cently in Jerusalem, and Mayor Teddy Kollek, a native of
Vienna, like the good doctor, dedicated Sigmund Freud Square
in Jerusalem's Liberty Bell Garden.
Move to Okay PLO Defeated
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) A res-
olution calling on Canada to rec-
ognize the Palestine Liberation
Organization as the representa-
tive of the Palestinian people was
defeated by the 1,200 deletates
attending the 50th anniversary
convention of the New Demo-
cratic Party in Regina, Saskatch-
ewan. But the resolution that
emerged after a 90 minute debate
endorsed the principle of a home-
land for the Palestinians.
The resolution stated that Pal-
estinian demands for a homeland
were a valid and important cor-
nerstone of peace in the Middle
East. While it urged the PLO and
Arab states to recognize Israel's
right to exist, it also supported
PLO involvement in the Mideast
peace process and asked an end
to Israeli settlements in the
occupied territories. The resolu-
tion called for the withdrawal of
all foreign forces from Lebanon.
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FIY FREE* (round trip) on EL AL, Israel's
National Airline and STAY FREE* *
the Jerusalem Hilton and/or the Tel Aviv Hilton
(6 Days and 5 Nights).
Gome into any of our Broward County offices
for additional details regarding departure dates an
Hilton Hotel reservations for this Winter.
Rate Good Until 7/18/83. Flight Departs From New York
**#Room Based on Double Occupancy
Federal Regulation* Require Substantial
% Penalties For Early Withdrawal If Permitted.
COOPER CITY OFFICE
9100 Griffin Rood
Cooper City, Florida 33328
. Telephone: 454-5111
LAUDERHILL OFFICE
5350 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderhill, Florida 33313
Telephone: 484-BANK
PLANTATION OFFICE
1609 S. University Drive
Plantation, Florida 33324
Telephone: 47S-9242
DANIA-HOLLYWOOD OFFICE
499 Sheridan Street
Dania, Florida 33004
Telephone: tM till
DADE COUNTY PHONE No. 25-435t
Member FDIC


t-airu *, tJmtk J1MI.,.. .^.o^^Mo^rr"-q "^r
Suddenly,
He's Tiny Old Man'
Sharansky Receives Family in Prison
NEW YORK Anatoly Sharansky was visited
by his family at Christipol prison
this week, for the first time in 18
months, the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry and the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews re-
ported.
News of the visit by
Sharansky's mother, Ida Mil
grom and his brother, Leonid
Sharansky, was obtained by tele-
phone from a family friend, Dina
Beilin, in Jerusalem. The were
able to speak with him for two
hours through a glass partition.
she said.
According to Beilin, she was
told by Mrs. Milgrom that her
son looks like "a tiny old man
and has lost all his hair. His
health is very poor. Towards the
end of his 110-day hunger strike
in January he weighed only 77
pounds and is today only a little
more than 110 pounds."
Sharansky's family also told Bei-
lin that "he is being deprived of
all his few rights as a Soviet pris-
oner and is treated as a hostage."
Sharansky, who first applied
for an emigration visa in 1973, is
serving a 13 year prison term for
alleged "treason" after he cam-
paigned to join his wife, Avital,
in Israel. He was sentenced
in July, 1978.
Fear Expressed
Of Depressed Prime Minister
But Begin-Reagan Meeting Still Scheduled in Washington July 27
Continued from Page 1 A
sources do not hide Begin's lack of enthusi-
asm over the visit at the present time.
They indicate that the Premier feels the
visit may not contribute positively to the
relationship between the two countries if he
is required to enter into a direct argument
with Reagan over Israel's planto which
the U.S. objectsfor a partial redeploy-
ment of the Israel Defense Forces in
Lebanon.
Despite the insistence by sources close to
Begin that his physical condition is not a
problem in connection with the imminent
trip, observers cannot help noting that un-
like on previous occasions, Begin this time
apparently plans to forego public appear-
ances before Jewish groups.
IF THIS TURNS out to be the case, it
will dovetail into the pattern of few and
brief public appearances that the Premier
has established here at home over the past
several months. The conventional wisdom
among political and media pundits to ex-
plain this behavior is that Begin is still de-
pressed by the death of his wife, Aliza, last
November and depressed, too, by the
complicated and unsatisfactory outcome of
the Lebanon war.
At a long-deferred meeting of the Herut
Central Committee that finally convened in
Tel Aviv last Thursday night, Begin made
one of the briefest addresses he has ever
made to his party. This inevitably added to
the speculation that he is not at the peak of
his form at this time.


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fll


Desecration Penalty
Extended in New York
Schools, Homes Also Win Protection
rtiH
? t
*~ By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A state law approved in
1982 to increase the penalty
for acts of desecration
against synagogues and
churches has been extended
by new legislation to in-
clude damage to education-
and residential premises,
Assemblyman Sheldon Sil-
ver (D., Manhattan) re-
ported this week.
Two bills sponsored by Silver
to address the problem were ap-
proved by the Assembly, and
similar measures, introduced in
the State Senate by Sen. Norman
Levy (R.-C., Nassau) were ap-
proved overwhelmingly in each
house and are now on Governor
Mario Cuomo's desk for his ex-
pected signature.
ONE MEASURE amends the
state penal law to expand the
crime of aggravated harassment
Editor Guilty
* Of Incitement
PARIS (JTA) -
Serge July, editor of the
leftwing daily Liberation,
was found guilty of "incite-
ment to racial hatred" by a
French court for publishing
a letter last summer threat-
ening violent retaliation
^ttgainst Jews who support
Israel.
The panel of three judges fined
July 5,000 Francs ($700) on
grounds that an editor "should
exert a proper control" over what
is published in the form of letters
from readers. July and his paper,
which is known for its anti-racist
and humanitarian positions, were
sued by the International League
Against Anti-Semitism and
Racism (LICRA).
THE LETTER came from an
Arab resident of France who
wrote that in retaliation for
Israel's bombing of Beirut, Arabs
would launch terrorist attacks in
EUrope not only against Israeli
targets but against all Jews who
support Israel.
The court held that the letter
was "an open appeal to murder
which became a real threat be-
cause of a tense and explosive
situation." The terrorist attack
on the Jo Goldenberg restaurant
on the Rue Des Hosiers in the old
Jewish quarter of Paris occurred
jiine days after the letter ap-
peared in Liberation. The
grenade assault killed six and
wounded 22 people.
LICRA issued a communique
welcoming the court's decision as
"a step forward" in the fight
against racism and anti-Semit-
ism. Some LICRA members and
members of other Jewish organi-
zations hold the view that "left-
wing. anti-Semitism" is a greater
threat to West European Jews
than the extreme rightwing or
neo-fascists.
I
Media Can Help
^AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
I N%i-hunter Simon Wiesenthal
| believes that the mass media
j Could help bring war criminals to
justice despite tne fact that many
ot I hem are now nalionuls of
countries far from ihn scene of
their crimes.
in the first degree to include
damages to institutions main-
tained for the purposes of reli-
gious instruction. The 1981 mea-
sures also were sponsored by As-
semblyman Silver and Sen. Levy.
Citing recent shooting inci-
dents directed against Yes hi v a
University in upper Manhattan
and the nearby Jewish Memorial
Hospital, Silver said "desecra-
tion of religious educational in-
stitutions is no less harmful than
damages to places of religious
worship."
The other measure requires in-
surance firms to report all claims
in excess of $250 for casualty
losses resulting from desecration,
vandalism and theft of religious
articles suffered by houses of
worship to the New York State
Division of Criminal Justice
Service (DCJS).
SILVER SAID that the DCJS,
after establishing a central
registry of such acts, will pro-
mulgate rules and regulations to
detail the contents of such re-
ports. In addition, local law en-
forcement agencies will be re-
quired to file similar reports with
the DCJS so that overall patterns
of desecration, vandalism and
theft in New York state might be
effectively determined.
Silver said that, from this in-
formation, the DCJS "will be
able to see whether these inci-
dents continue to rise in the state
and thus make a comprehensive
report to the Governor on or
before July 1, 1984, and annually
thereafter with respect to its
findings and recommendations."
He said it might be possible,
after such "wanton acts" were
recorded and evaluated "by the
central registry," to see whether
such acts showed common char-
acteristics which might "provide
clues as to the identity and
motives" of the perpetrators.
Friday, July 16,1988 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Anti-Zionist Committee
Sponsored by Soviets
To Open New Branches
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The recently established Anti-
Zionist Committee of the Soviet Public will open branches
in major cities throughout the USSR in addition to
Moscow where it is headquartered, the Soviet Communist
Party newspaper Pravda reported.
Pravda said the committee, chaired by Gen. David
Dragunsky, the highest ranking Jewish officer in the Red
Army, will operate "regional and provincial offices" and
organize activities "in certain cities to fight the spread of
Zionist propaganda."
PRAVDA SHARPLY attacked Israel and "world
Zionism," charging that they "used methods similar to
those of the Nazis." The Communist Party organ accused
Israel of "operating concentration camps in which Arabs,
Palestinians and Lebanese are held as the Nazis used to
do."
Jewish circles here fear that the Anti-Zionist
Committee might try to spread its activities to other
Soviet bloc countries. Such a move, they said, would
endanger existing contacts and cooperation between the
Jewish communities in countries such as Hungary and
Czechoslovakia with Jewish organizations abroad.
7
DICK TEREBECKI
IS BACK ON THE BEACH
Miami Savings is pleased and proud to announce that as of June
27th, 1983, DickTerebecki is back on Miami Beach as a member of
the Miami Savings team.
Over the years, Dick Terebecki has made many friends by
providing his customers with expert professional advice that goes
far beyond a cold analysis of financial figures. He has helped many
people establish and achieve new
financial goals.
To receive Dick
Terebecki's special kind of
financial advice, come in or
call for an appointment at our
Miami Beach Branch. The num-
ber is 673-2500. He's looking
forward to seeing you soon.
So are we.
i i

AAA MIAMI FEDERAL
ATJ J SAVINGS ft LOAN ASSOCIATION
MIAMI KACHMANCH
1265 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel. (305) 673-2500
MAJNOfftCE
1N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami Florida 33132
Tel. (305) 358-6620
S.W.MANCH
1842 S.W 8th Street
Miami. Florida 33135
Tel. (305) 642-3800



Even Before MDs
Recover from Strike
Hospital Administrators Walk Off Jobs
Burg Rescinds 14-Day Sentences
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Government hospitals, still
not fully recovered from the
four month-long doctors
strike that ended last week,
were hit by a work stop-
page by administrative and
technical personnel. Public
health services were also
affected by the walk-out.
The stoppage was called as a
one-day demonstration, but hos-
pital sources said it might con-
tinue. The strikers are demand-
ing implementation of recom-
mendations made by a govern-
ment commission more than 10
years ago to equalize their wages
and fringe benefits with employ-
ees of Kupat Holim, the Histad-
rut sick fund. Histadrut hospitals
and clinics were not involved in
the action.
A LABOR COURT, which
rejected a government applica-
\
Klutznick
In New Role
NEW YORK Philip M.
Klutznick, of Chicago, was
elected president of the Memorial
Foundation for Jewish Culture on
July 6 at the meeting of the
Foundation's Executive Com-
mittee at the Rye Town Hilton in
Rye, N.Y. Klutznick, who was a
founding member of the Founda-
tion, succeeds the late Dr.
Nahum Goldmann.
' The Foundation was estab-
lished in 1964 as a living memori-
al to the six-million Jews who
perished in the Holocaust. It
helps Jewish communities, insti-
tutions and individuals through-
out the world through grants for
Jewish scholarship, education
and research; the training of
young Jewish men and women
for professional Jewish service in
culturally deprived communities;
and the documentation, comme-
moration and teaching of the
Holocaust.
On the Foundation's Board of
Trustees sit representatives of 53
international and national Jewish
organizations concerned with
cultural and religious affairs and
programs.
Klutznick's election caps a
career as a leader in the Jewish
community. A former interna-
tional president of B'nai B'rith
and present honorary president,
he was more recently president of
the World Jewish Congress and
its present president emeritus.
He was a leader in supporting
President Carter's initiatives
that led to the peace treaty be-
tween Israel and Egypt.

New Movement
TEL AVIV (JTA) Herut
is sponsoring a new movement
known as "For Israel" to counter
Peace Now and other movements
opposed to Premier Menachem
Begins foreign policy and the
settlement drive on th# West
Bank. { 4
"For Israel" is billed as ntm-
partisan Its founding sesaon
was addressed by former Chief Of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan who, ac-
cording to press reports is being
wooed to join Herut. Eitan reiter
ated his support for massive set-
tlement of the West Bank but did
not refer to any personal political
plans he might have.
tion for an injunction to ban or
postpone the walk-out, ordered
the strikers to prepare the neces-
sities for patient care before they
left their jobs.
Accordingly, food was cooked
in advance to be served to
patients by doctors and nurses.
This was not done however at the
Sheba Hospital in Tel Hashomer.
one of the largest government
hospitals.
At about 30 hospitals the re-
ception of patients was halted in
the absence of clerical staff who
joined the walkout of kitchen and
laundry workers, cleaners and
porters. Surgery was postponed
because no one was available to
scrub the operating rooms.
Patient care was further snarled
by the walkout of 900 X-Ray
technicians who are demanding
shorter hours and better protec-
tion from radiation.
THE STRIKE closed the
central bureau of the Health
Ministry in Jerusalem and dis-
trict health offices. Routine in-
spections of water supply and
other health services were
suspended.
Meanwhile, representatives of
the Israel Medical Association
and the Finance Ministry met
at the Attorney General's office
to sign the agreement for binding
arbitration which ended the
doctors strike. A neutral ar-
bitrator must be nominated
within 48 hours of the signing.
JERUSALEM (JTA) In-
terior Minister Yoaef Burg, over-
riding the recommendations of
the police, rescinded the 14-day
prison sentences imposed on
three rock-throwing religious
zealots.
The police had urged vigorous
punishment for the three who
hurled rocks at passing vehicles
on the Ramot road last Saturday
and attacked police officers who
tried to stop them. Burg, a leader
of the National Religious Party,
ordered the men released so that
they could spend their nights at
home rather than in jail cellu
They will serve their sentences by
working days at the local police
precinct.
According to Burg, the ultra-
Orthodox Jews who have been
harassing non-observant motor-
ists for years on the Ramot road
which passes near an Orthodox
neighborhood, had threatened
worse violence if the arrested men
were kept in jail.
Government-Employed
Doctors Okay Arbitration
TEL AVIV (JTA) Government-employed
doctors have signed an agreement with the government
for a binding arbitration to adjudicate the doctors'
demands for higher salaries and shorter working hours.
A NEUTRAL ARBITRATOR must be selected by
both sides within 48 hours of the signing. The arbitrator
will have 40 days to make a determination in the dispute.
The decision to seek arbitration, originally opposed by the
government, brought to an end the four month long
doctors' strike and a two week hunger strike by doctors
which had made it impossible for hospitals to continue to
function.
Points in dispute between the government-employed
physicians and doctors employed by Kupat Holim, the
Histadrut sick fund, were clarified by an exchange of
letters between the two parties. The sick fund doctors had
joined in the general strike but were returning to normal
duties before the arbitration decision.
Waldman
HOTEL
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Your Hosts Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary Sher, David Diamond
HIGH HOLIDAY SPECIALS
ROSH MASHANA VOW KIPPl R
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Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 534-4751
ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd STREET
Avery special offer to Senior Citizens
from The Carlyle:
If you break your current lease, move into
the Senior Citizen residence with 24-hour
security, full-time nurse, 2 meals daily,
maid serviceall for the price of rent,
well pay every penny your landlord keeps
when you break your lease *
At Carlyle on the Bay, your 60's, 70's and
80's can be the most secure and inde-
pendent years of your life.
The Carlyle is for active senior
citizens who want to maintain their
independence and still receive the
services they need. Such as transporta-
tion to shopping and doctors and the
pleasure of lunch and
dinner served dairy in our
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Plus a concerned staff that
cares about the sensitive
problems of isolation,
C4R|YLE
ON THE BAY
loneliness and insecurity.
Best of all, there's the comfort and
luxury of living at The Carlyle. With
beautiful efficiency and one-bedroom
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But you have to hurry. Please
call or visit today, before all our choice
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Being put on a waiting list
is no fun.
Carlyle on the Bay.
1900 N. Bayshore Dr., Miami
Phone 371-3035.
*This is not a complete statement. For complete information please contact our leasing representative.

.
1



KVirtoir T..1-. i e moo / mi
R.1 0

Av
J Ik wnf? 1 Ml pa
. /c Jn i
V 4 L C S5F0 ^
X 1
^wish-American Hall of Fame of the Judah
fagnes Museum in Berkeley, Calif, has just
ruck a medal to focus attention on the
^rsecution of Russian Jewry. Honored is
tiled refusenik Anatoly Sharansky. Bust is
ex-refusenik artist, Alex Shagin, who is
the former head sculptor of the Leningrad
Mint and who now lives in Los Angeles.
Obverse side shows the despair of jailed
refuseniks who appear to have no way out,
except the vision directly above of free and
open sky.
*eop]e
indPlaces
Affirmative Action Called Way to Go
fThe only way lasting equal
>ortunity can be achieved" is
ough affirmative action hiring
promotion programs which
ot resort to quotas and racial
ference, the Anti-Defamation
ne declared.
eslie K. Shedlin, assistant
ctor of ADL's Legal Affairs
lartment, has told a congres-
lal hearing that ending race-
iscious mechanisms will make
al opportunity "a living reali-
>r all people."
ledlin was a witness before
House Judiciary Subcom-
Itee on Civil and Constitu-
tional Rights, which was holding
hearings on next year's budget
request for the Justice Depart-
ment's Civil Rights Division.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
national interreligious affairs
director of the American Jewish
Committee, has been designated
one of the two official guests to
represent the world Jewish com-
munity at the Sixtn Assembly of
the World Council of Churches to
be held in Vancouver, British
Columbia, July 24 through Aug.
10.
The International Jewish
Committee for Interreligious
Consultations, a coalition body of
major Jewish organizations from
throughout the world, designated
Rabbi Tanenbaum, together with
Rabbi Jordan Pearlson of Toron-
to, president of the Canadian
Jewish Congress, to represent the
Jewish people at the world
assembly of Protestant and Or-
thodox bodies.
Israel governmental co-
operation is helping Israel's
diamond manufacturers lower
their labor costs in a long-awaited
move which the industry says
THE GREATEST
SHOW ON EARTH.
PORT EVERGLADES
TO SOUTHAMPTON
JAN. 23-APR.10,77 NIGHTS
Take a trip of world
consequence. Through
the Panama Canal to the
Mexican Riviera. The
alluring South Seas.
Bustling Hong Kong and
Singapore. Then onward.
Through the Suez Canal.
To majestic Greece.
And exotic Tangier.
It's all yours when you
sail aboard the graceful
British-registered Sea
Princess. Rated 5 stars
by Fielding's Guide.
EVERYTHING'S INCLUDED,
INCLUDING THE FLIGHT.
When you cruise the
world with P&O, one price
includes airfare to and
from the ship from New
York, Miami or Tampa.
It's considerably less than
the cost of purchasing
cruise and air tickets
separately.
Or if you can't join
us for the entire cruise,
shorter segments from
19-62 nights are also
available. Some are "fly
free!' And others offer
air credits up to $1,000.
P&O's World Cruise.
This year, don't let the
worla pass you by.
For a free brochure,
write P&O Cruises,
2029 Century Park East,
Los Angeles, CA 90067.
Or ask your travel agent.
TRANSOCEANIC
EUROPEAN
SOUTH PACIFIC
PJcOttCRUISES
150 YEARS AT SEA
.- v_
-. .
Friday, July 16,198$ / The Jewfeh Florldian Pagell-A
"1
will appreciably enhance the price
competitiveness of Israel-cut
stones.
The introduction of currency
exchange insurance for the
diamond industry, it was pointed
out, comes in the wake of one of
its best recent monthly export
performances, an increase of
more than 35 percent, with sales
in June exceeding 885 million
compared to $62.5 million for the
same month last year. Six-month
exports in 1983 reached $510 mil-
lion in contrast to 8451 million in
overseas sales during January to
June last year.
The Ministry of Finance is now
granting the diamond industry
the effective type of currency ex-
change insurance other export
industries receive.
The Board of Directors of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, during its annual
meeting in New York City, ex-
pressed its opposition to the pro-
posed federal regulations on
Medicare reimbursement for
hospice care. The statement
declares that the regulations
would establish an inadequate
ceiling, well below the original
intent of Congress and signifi-
cantly lower than actual costs.
"The intent of Congress in
allowing hospice care to qualify
under Medicare was to provide a
combination of medical, social
and psychological services in a
humane and less costly home-like
setting for those terminally ill
patients who have life expectancy
of six months or less. Under the
new proposed limits, Medicare
would only cover up to $4,332 for
a maximum of 76 days, rather
than the maximum six-month
period intended by law," the
statement explained.
Prof. Badri Azaz, 52, has been
elected dean of the Hebrew
University's Faculty of Dental
Medicine on its Ein Karem
campus in Jerusalem.
The three-year term as dean is
effective from the beginning of
the 1983-84 academic year.
Born in Baghdad, Dr. Azaz
settled in Israel in 1951 and in
1960 received his DMD from the
Hebrew University/ He then
joined the Oral and Maxillofacial
Surgery Department of the He-
brew University Hadassah
School of Dental Medicine.
An anti-Semitic book has been
removed from bookstore shelves
in Mexico as a result of a protest
to the publisher by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
According to Abraham H.
Foxman, ADL's associate na-
tional director, the book,
Palestina: Del Judia Errante Al
Judio Errado ("Palestine: From
the Wandering Jew to the
Wrongdoing Jew"), a 94-page
paperback in Spanish whose
author is listed as "Rius," is a
distortion of Jewish history. He
characterized it as "the most
virulent, hate-ridden, violence-
prone piece of literature that has
been produced so far in Mexico."
In removing the book from
sale, the publisher, Grijalbo, an
international firm headquartered
in Barcelona, Spain, told Foxman
that the book had been printed
by its Mexican branch "without
having informed us."
Dr. Gerhart M. Riegner, who
for two decades has been secre-
tary-general of the World Jewish
Congress, is newly elected co-
chairman of the WJC Governing
Board along with Lord Lever of
Manchester.
President Edgar M. Bronfman
has also announced that the head
office of the WJC has been moved
from Geneva to New York. Israel
Singer is executive director.
European Branch headquarters
of the organization have also left
Geneva and will be centered in
Paris.
Gulf side Getaway
Vacation i persons
4 NIGHTS onlv189
2 NIGHTS onlv*99i
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 15,1983
Argov Attacks Israel's
Operation in Lebanon
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Shlomo Argov, Israel's
Ambassador to England
whose attempted assa-
ssination on June 3, 1982
triggered the invasion of
Lebanon, has bitterly criti-
cized the war as unjustified.
In remarks dictated to a friend
from his hospital bed and
published in the weekend edition
of Haaretz, Argov branded the
war policy as one of "adventur-
ism" and said, "Those who
thought of (launching) the war
should have thought twice and
thrice. Particularly, they should
have thought of the cost in lives
. Israel does not have vast
human resources Co throw
around. We cannot afford to con-
duct experiments in the hope that
one of them will be successful.
And what is success anyway
when it entails loss of life and
limb?"
ISRAEL LAUNCHED its
invasion of Lebanon a few days
after Argov was shot outside a
London hotel. A London court
later convicted and jailed three
Arabs for the shooting. Argov is
still fighting to regain his full
faculties in the wake of the head
wound he sustained in the attack.
He is said to be partially
paralyzed.
His wife, however, reads to him
a great deal of printed material
books and newspapers and his
published remarks seem to show
he has thoroughly grasped the
course of events that followed
after he was shot.
Some of Argov's references in
his remarks are elliptical, and he
does not name names. But
Haaretz columnist Yoel Markus,
to whom Argov sent the trans-
cript for publication, terms it a
"searing critique of the war."
ACCORDING TO Argov, the
war was a failure from Israel's
standpoint. "Our nation emerged
from this war weaker than it was
before," he asserted. "Israel
must always avoid embroilment
in unreasonable military ad-
ventures Our soldiers should
always have the right (to know)
that they will not be sent to war
unless war is the sole option for
survival."
The envoy drew a distinction
between no-option wars, such as
the Six-Day War, and other wars
which are not over the survival of
the nation. "We are a nation that
lives by its sword. We need not to
be ashamed of that, for it is not
our fault (but the Arabs). War
must not be waged lightly.
Sometimes history imposes
drastic action and then there is
no option. That was the case in
the Six-Day War. ..
"The time has come to cease
adventurism. The question is if
those who foresaw the (Lebanon)
war foresaw the extent of ad-
venturism in it. Perhaps had they
done so they would have spared
hundreds of our finest lives."
REFERRING TO the buildup
period before the Lebanon war,
Argov said that after a lengthy
period of relative quiet Israeli
policymakers "discerned an
opportunity to achieve cataclys-
mic changes. Some hoped
without quite knowing what they
hoped for ..." Argov spoke
bitterly of "generals who tried
their hand and were found
wanting," and of "those who
gave advice but did not save
the situation..."
WuetAssad
'No Achievement.' Says
Shultz of His Junket
WASHINGTON -
(JTA)-Secretary of State
George Shultz left Israel
last Thursday conceding
that he could not "claim
any substantive achieve-
ment by way of withdraw-
al" of Syrian forces from
Lebanon.
He was referring to his five-
hour meeting with President
Hafez Assad in Damascus at
which the Syrian leader refused
to budge from bis opposition to
the Israel-Lebanon withdrawal
agreement or to agree to pull out
his own troops. Nevertheless, he
told reporters here, the Syrians
have been careful "to leave the
door open" for further dialogue
with the U.S.
SHULTZ, who stopped briefly,
in Jordan and Egypt before
returning to Washington, had a
private meeting with Premier
Menachem Begin. They were
joined later by Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, Defense Minis-
ter Moshe Arens and senior
military officers. The main issue
at those talks was Israel's pro-
posed "redeployment" of its
forces in Lebanon to shorter,
more secure lines.
Shultz expressed Lebanon's
grave misgivings over such a
move but was non-committal
about the American attitude. He
implied, however, that Washing-
ton was not enthusiastic
"We have to look at our key
long-range objectives and then
judge any particular proposal in
terms of those objectives," he
said. The Administration's ob-
jective, as reiterated in Washing-
ton this week, is the "concur-
rent" withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon.
SHULTZ SAID the Israeli
move will have to "reflect timing
and setting That's the way
we have looked at it, but I've
listened carefully to the Prime
Minister and Foreign Minister
and Defense Minister discuss
these subjects and I think I have
a clear idea of their views as I do
the Lebanese views."
Israeli sources said later that
the U.S. recognized and accepted
the redeployment decision and
that the "how and when" of it is
"an Israeli prerogative." How-
ever, Shultz did not directly ex-
press the American position and
there would be further consulta-
tions.
Observers believe there will be
no redeployment of Israeli forces
in Lebanon until after Begin
meets with President Reagan in
Washington on July 27. Shultz
said the U.S. was "pleased" that
there would be "a continuing
pattern of close consultation with
all the parties." This was a refer-
ence to the creation in Damascus
of a U.S.-Syrian joint committee
on "Lebanese sovereignty and
independence" which was appar-
entry Shultz's sole agreement
with Assad.
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T
Friday, July 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
?Mndlin
\e Seduction of a Journalist
^
lued from Page 4-A
(hardly for the better,
character of the civil
nent after that.
UPULATORS of
liion may be strutting
[ once again, but there
trivializing of this
perpetrated by the
Party's presidential
There can be no
the fact that, by
\ Americans are tired of
| of trickery anyway,
__l the saturation they
Watergate and its after -
{hare can be no im-
f the public conscience
horror of such pro-
lity in our highest
i vaccine of repeated
there. Or plays
immoralities in the
on TV until we are
phrug them off as na-
t national condition.
[manipulators and the
emselves are finally
1 out, as well as their
be Nixons and now the
irge Will, the distin-
rndicated columnist.
[President Reagan, old
could keep shaking
disbelief during that
' ite and say, "Now,
[go again, Mr. Presi-
It, in fact, is what
lust now come to say
in.
[DID Will do, a man
conservative columns
George Will
of such profound punditry and
winsome wisdom for millions of
the nation'8 citizens to peruse?
Will knew all about the Carter
paper caper. It was Will, as it
turns out he is Ronald Reagan's
"favorite" columnist, who was
called in to coach Mr. Reagan in
the use of the stolen material so
that Reagan could respond to
President Carter's line of debate
with maximum effectiveness.
Will not only knew about the
theft, but he helped Reagan use
the purloined papers in repeated
rehearsals of the answers Reagan
would be called upon to give.
Here was a newspaperman, a
gifted and respected and trusted
writer and thinker, engaging in a
lie with a flunkie perfectly willing
to participate in the deception,
knowingly or otherwise. And
then what else did Will do?
Following the debate, Will
wrote a widely-syndicated
column in which he expressed
surprise at how well Mr. Reagan
had done. One was meant to
believe that Will had had small
regard for him beforehand, but
that the debate changed his mind
about the Reagan candidacy.
I SAID in this spot last week
that one of our genuine national
tragedies is that we no longer
seem to have high-minded men
among our leaders with the
capacity to act wisely. And what
is more, to speak to us and to
write for history in the noble
English language in such a
cogent way as to arouse our high
moral purpose as a people.
Well, here is Ronald Reagan, a
busybody hick telling everybody
how they should live their lives
when it comes to abortion and
prayer and other such precious
moral stuff. But who may well
have stolen into the presidency
by the most insidious means
possible, whether he knew about
the Carter paper caper, or simply
allowed himself to be
manipulated by the golems who
surround him and manipulate
him everyday.
And here is Will. What is there
to be said of him? I can only
repeat what I said here of the
media last week: In the vacuum
of American idealism, "Though
they preach freedom of the press,
in practice they are libertines,
handmaidens of the greedy and
the power-hungry."
ie Bookshelf
Volumes Add to Our Understanding
^f Wonders. By Aharon
New York: Wash-
Kquare Press of Pocket
983. 208 Pp. $3.95.
By Jona Oberski.
ICity, N.Y.:Doubleday
1983.120 Pp. $11.95.
)RTON L. TEICHER
floridian Book Editor
[ two-million Jewish
Post their lives in the
Half of that number
iered by the Nazis: the
of disease and star-
lany children fled,
by their parents who
inst hope that this
them a chance to sur-
wandered all over
Bstitute, terrified and
did manage to survi-
ritten these powerful
ch look at the Holo-
the vantagepoint of a
kt perspective gives
pignancy and pain to
st of all human trage-
author knows whereof
from bitter personal
having lost parents to
Their touching books
iphical.
"ELD escaped from a
Ip at the age of eight
[wandered through the
} three years, Many such
derers were brought to
the heroic efforts of
(rah. Appelfeld reached
what was then Palestine in 1946.
A veteran of the Israeli army,
he now teaches Hebrew literature
at Ben Gurion University in
Beers heba. He has written
several books and short stories in
Hebrew. The first one to be
translated into English was
"Badenheim 1939." "The Age of
Wonders" is his second English
appearance.
The first half of Appelfeld's
book tells how the Holocaust
came to the small town near
Vienna where Bruno, an only
child, lived comfortably with his
middle-class parents. His father
was a successful writer who
gradually found it impossible to
publish anything because he was
a Jew.
THE FAMILY'S lack of
identification with things Jewish
did not save them as their friends
turned against them and life be-
came even more difficult. Unable
to withstand their worsening
condition, the father finally
deserted his family and was
eventually killed by the Nazis,
just where or how remaining a
mystery.
Bruno and his mother, along
with all the other Jews in the
town were locked in the synago-
gue and then sent off to a concen-
tration camp, marked for des-
truction.
The second half of the book
takes place years later when
Bruno, now grown to manhood,
leaves his home in Jerusalem to
usha Rocket Misses Mark
ByHUGHORGEL
AVIV (JTA) A Katyusha rocket was fired
Beaufort Castle area in south Lebanon, appar-
led at Israel, but it fell short of its mark. A
spokesman said the rocket exploded near the
border village of Klea without causing
or damage. ___
visit the town where he was born.
He spends several weeks there,
visiting places and people he
knew as a child. He relives
memories, almost as though he
had to suffer through this exper-
ience in order to put it behind
him.
Packed with emotion, this well-
written book evokes recollections
of a mournful and melancholy
time.
"CHILDHOOD," by Jona
Oberski, is translated from
Dutch, having originally been
published in Holland in 1978. The
author now works in Amsterdam,
where he was born in 1938.
His book is a series of short,
forceful vignettes, written in the
simple, moving language of a
child. The book opens with some
pleasant scenes, depicting the
loving relationship which the boy
has with his parents.
Evil intrudes quickly, first in
the form of a yellow star sewn to
his jacket and then on the
miserable train ride to the
concentration camp, Bergen-
Belsen. The horror of life in the
camp is shown through the eyes
of the child.
Mis understanding grows as
his father dies and as he learns to
differentiate between the Ger-
mans and the Russians who
liberated the camp. Liberation
comes too late for the mother.
Weakened and starved, she dies
soon after they were freed.
THE BOY is befriended by a
young girl who gets him back to
Amsterdam. There, the story
ends as he finds a home with
"Aunt" Lisa and her husband.
He is old enough to realize that
they really are not his relatives.
This book takes its place along
side of the Diary of Anne Frank
as a special contribution to our
grasp of the Holocaust.
Together, both books add to
our understanding of that which
cannot be understood.
Lt/ft,WM'"l.WM^'~^
Sally OK. She's )ul hanging out Iw *nwH%
Daily News
How Julius Streicher Persuaded
A Nation to Kill 6 Million Jews
Continued from Page 5-A
knew exactly who the 'good' guys
were and who the 'bad' guys
were," he said.
"Part of anti-Semitic move-
ment's appeal indeed, of any
totalitarian or radical movement
was that all the issues were re-
duced to black or white, leaving
little room for critical thought,"
said Bytwerk.
While Streicher and his like did
not persuade all or even most
Germans to hate Jews, they did
establish an attitude of indiffer-
ence toward them. Without that,
a holocaust could not have oc-
curred, Bytwerk believes.
"It is probably true that most
Germans did not think much
about the Jews, particularly after
1939. But that in itself was a
victory for the Nazi anti-Semites.
With no one willing to stand by
Jews, it became easy to kill
them," he said.
ALTHOUGH Der Sturmer
folded 37 years ago, after Strei-
cher was hanged at Nuremberg,
offshoot publications have
emerged all over the world, in-
cluding the United States. Hate
propaganda as revolting as
anything ever published in Der
Sturmer is being peddled today
by such organizations as the
American Nazi Party and the Ku
Klux Klan, according to Byt-
werk.
"The lesson to be learned from
Julius Streicher's propaganda,
and from the horrendous effects
his work and that of others like
him had," Bytwerk writes in the
conclusion of his book, "is not
that people believe nonsense .
(But) that we are no more im-
mune to the forces of propaganda
than were the citizens of Hitler's
Germany .... To assume that
we are critical and rational
human beings, making decisions
on the evidence before us, is com-
fortable. It is also the conviction
many readers of Sturmer held."
Southern Illinois University
News Service
Dutch Review
Withdrawal
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Dutch Foreign Minister Hans
Van der Broek said here that his
government might be willing to
reconsider its decision to with-
draw its troops from the United
Nations Interim Force in Leba-
non by Oct. 19 if by then a new
and useful role was available for
the troops and if the Lebanese
situation was improved.
Van der Broek was responding
to Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir's suggestion
that UNIFIL contingents might
ibe able to play a role alongside
multinational force units, in
aiding the Lebanese army to take
over and control areas of the
country that Israeli and Syrian
forces vacate.
The two Foreign Ministers met
for four hours. Van der Broek met
later with Premier Menachem
Begin. Israeli officials stressed
the warm and friendly atmos-
phere at the talks despite diffe-
rences that surfaced especially
over the Palestinian issue and Is-
raeli West Bank settlements. The
officials said both ministers had
felt the talks went "excellently."
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Illusion of Arab Unity
Vanishing
Will Thatcher Victory End Boycott?
Continued from Page 1-A
to the great exporting countries.
Arab oil is still needed, but there
is a fair balance of strength be-
tween the Arab oil states and the
industrialized communities which
supply tl'" Arabs with almost
everything else that they need.
At least, the craven fear which
swept the Western world ten
years ago has disappeared. If
nothing else, the Iraq-Iran war is
a reminder that unified Arab oil
blackmail is a thing of the past.
Thirdly, the American example
of actively combating the boycott
is beginning to impinge on other
industrialized countries, in two
ways. American anti-boycott
legislation has not resulted in any
falling away of American trade
with the Arab world. Indeed,
U.S. exports to 13 Arab oil states
have increased by an annual
average ol 20 percent ever since
1979.
MOREOVER, American
legislators have recently shown
that they are prepared to take
action against European firms
with major business in their
country if these firms refuse to
conform to U.S. legislation and
instead en a bo rate with the Arab
boycotted
The imposition of a $25,000
fine in Lloyds Bank International
by the L S. Commerce Depart-
ment is n the nature of a
precedent The U.S. adminis-
tration is o longer prepared to
give foreign firms advantages
over their own. As the world
economic cession ebbs, British
and other oreign firms may find
they risk valuable American
business by bowing to the boy-
cott.
Lloyds 'lank International, it
should be >ted, had honored two
letters of redit which required
American exporters to issue
certificates which are illegal in
the U.S., confirming that goods
sold were not of Israeli origin and
. that payrr.i nts could not be made
to indivic als by firms black-
listed by the Arabs.
It is significant, too, that the
question of Britain's refusal to
allow shipments of North Sea oil
to Israel m.iy be cited as an act of
a boycotting country within
the terms of the U.S. Export
Administration Act, according to
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THERE IS also the possibility
that a new, strong British
Government will take a new, hard
look at the operations of the Arab
boycott on British soil. There is
every reason for them to do so.
The government's half-hearted
opposition to the boycott has
almost certainly contributed to
the decline of Britain's share of
Israel's increasing imports
this share is down from 16 per-
cent in 1970 to around 7 percent
today. Britain had a trade deficit
of 52 million pounds last year; on
1970 form, there would have been
a surplus of about 175 million
pounds. How many jobs might
have been saved by that extra
volume of trade?
No assessment is possible of
the amount of time wasted by
British firms in the course of
conforming with the boycott by
filling in its tiresomely compre-
hensive questionnaires, or of
taking steps to preserve trade
clandestinely with either Israel or
its Arab enemies, usually
through third parties.
Precisely because the workings
of the boycott are erratic and
unpredictable, most time of all is
wasted by those British and
other foreign firms which parti-
cipate in the "voluntary" boycott
of Israel in fact, seeking to
conform with the boycott without
ever having come under Arab
pressure.
A PERFECT example of this
voluntary boycott has been
provided by the firm of Steel
Brothers, which is engaged in the
chocolate-making industry. This
firm convinced itself that trade in
chocolate would come under the
provisions of the boycott and
passed up a proffered deal worth
160,000 pounds with the Israeli
company, Elite. This was done
voluntarily and not at Arab
insistence. Yet the chocolate
trade has no direct connection
with the Arab boycott; chocolate
cannot be regarded as military
hardware or "strategic" goods.
Companies like Steel Brothers
are apt to draw wrong conclu-
sions from the experiences of
The Star
other firms who may be broadly
in the same line of business, but
have set up manufacturing plants
in Israel itself. Sadly, a govern-
ment department which was
informed of this particular case
would not proffer advice on the
grounds that it might be
resented, or even regarded as
interference in the firm's "com-
mercial judgment."
This unfortunate phrase .con-
tinues to figure in the instruc-
tions issued by the Department
of Trade to companies trading in
the Middle East; they are
directed to make decisions ac-
cording to their own commercial
judgement.
IT HAS repeatedly been
pointed out to the Department by
the British-Israel Chamber of
Commerce that such a directive is
totally superfluous companies
are certain, in all situations, to
use their own commercial judg-
ment and need not be told to do
so.
The Department has argued
that it cannot "interfere" with
judgment, or "restrain" firms,
but nobody has ever suggested
that it should. What it has been
asked to do is merely to offer ad-
vice and help to British firms
coming under Arab boycott pres-
sure. As worded, its present di-
rective plainly indicates an un-
spoken unwillingness to do just
that.
The British-Israel Chamber
has a more serious quarrel with
the government over continued
Foreign Office authentication of
boycott documents notably
the highly unethical "negative
certificates of origin," which
state that goods destined for an
Arab country are not wholly or
even partly of Israeli origin.
AGAIN, the Chamber has
pointed out that the Foreign Of-
fice signature which is readily
given on request is superfluous.
For all it does is to authenticate
the signature of a notary public
which, in itself sets a final seal on
any given document.
The Foreign Office "defense"
is evasive. It rests on two asser-
tions. The first is that it does not
authenticate "many" negative,
unethical certificates produced
by the Arabs. This is strikingly
similar to the case of the girl who
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gave birth to an illegitimate
child, but suggested that it was
really a very small one.
The second Foreign Office line
of defense is that its official sig-
nature is appended without
knowing anything about the con-
tents of the document in ques-
tion. Casuistry, or just irrespon-
sibility? Perhaps a bit of both.
Correspondence with the gov-
ernment has, however, revealed
one new fact that there is clear
cognizance that the Arab-British
Chamber of Commerce authen-
ticates the "great majority" of
the negative certificates required
by Arab boycott offices to be au-
thenticated. This was admitted in
the House of Commons on Feb. 8
by Douglas Hurd, the then
Under-Secretary of State at the
Foreign Office. It was confirmed
by Hurd in a letter to the British-
Israel Chamber in May.
THIS SITUATION demands
action. Whereas boycott offices
operate from Damascus and
other Arab capitals, the Arab-
British Chamber of Commerce is
operating on British soil. It is
therefore bound by the principles
subscribed to by British Cham-
bers of Commerce, and negative
certificates are contrary to prin-
ciples of free and fair trading.
Furthermore its representa-
tives, A.K.A.-Mudaris, Kamel
Georgi and Adel Kamal, stated
categorically on April 25, 1978,
when giving evidence to the
House of Lords Select Committee
on the Byers Foreign Boycotts
Bill, that their Chamber did not
participate in boycott activities
or have anything to do with
negative certificates.
In fact, the Arab-British
Chamber issues its own negative
certificates which are plainly
stamped "Originated in the
United Kingdom." It is therefore
contravening its own declaration
to Parliament.
HERE THEN are two facets of
this foreign boycott (which, inci-
dentally, is expressly and unre-
servedly rejected by the govern-
ment officially) requiring inquiry -
and action. Other matters may '*_
not seem so important, but they
add up to a great deal of foreign
boycott activity taking place in
Britain.
Thus, Teleconsult, a subsidiary
of the government-controlled
British Telecommunications, has
given assurance, presumably
under Arab pressure, that it will
do no business with Israel.
Another communications firm,
Transcall, broke off relations *
with Israel's Teletron, but ob-
stinately refused to say why.
British Airways published a
"Middle East Pocket Brief"
which simply omits Israel, and
the DHL courier service,
claiming "worldwide" opera-
tions, refuses to do business with
Israel. This case is likely to be in-
vestigated in Washington.
MEANWHILE, British firms m
continue to carry out their "vol-
untary" boycott of Israel, possi-
bly on an increasing scale as the
world recession lingers on. In
seeking to defend unfettered and
valuable trade, the Anti-Boycott
Committee (ABC) of the British-
Israel Chamber of Commerce is
likely to have a busy time ahead
of it.
There must be strong repre-
sentations to the new British
Government. There will be close
examination of the possibilities of
consultation among European
bodies, leading to action in the
European Parliament. Clearly, an
investigation into the activities
of the Arab-British Chamber in
London is necessary.
The canker of the Arab trade
boycott, seeking to impose its
conditions on British and other
foreign firms and authorities, has
to be eliminated.
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Call Collect (305) 538-5721
.<*
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M -
...__






- .-..
_
-
- -
y, July 16,1963 / The Jewish Floridian Page 16-A
r<*r
1*1
\i
ipmriri
DieBuroer
A Prayer Amendment
>ed by Legal Experts
fGTON A
constitutional
that would
fixed period of
litation in the
[and allow stu-
is clubs to use
>1 facilities has
ly criticized by
experts in testi-
a Senate corn-
ley charge such
lent would limit
expand reli-
>m and equality.
before the Senate
i the Judiciary, Joel
represented the
irish Congress, said
lal amendment to
>om time to be set
meditation would
Ive teachers in reli-
and could lead to
iger students, who
or seek the advice
[on how to use the
silence," could be
Pin their religious
' i advice, he said.
1 pointed out that
ants of the amend
Bthat the decision to
of meditation for
I be voluntary on the
jstudents, those who
| to participate might
lit to do so without
{" themselves in the
students or their
ion behalf of the Na-
in for Public Edu
Bligious Liberty, an
ip representing 32
Nathan Z. Der-
anged the provision
amendment that
student religious
ie access to public
es as other student
ence of such clubs
proselytization, he
ence of a teacher as
er, a requirement for
inizations in public
I'particularly trouble-
i it would make the
it religious clubs
[with the danger of
re entanglement,"
&WITZ, who serves as
PEARL, is a member
f of A J Congress.
Mi of a teacher "ia
factor in a student's
ther or not to parti-
f a particular- club,"
told the Senate com-
[ some cases, students
articular teacher as a
[and therefore imitate
I much as possible."
suggested that' a
se grade depends on
I of a teacher may feel
js" to participate
in a club sponsored by that
teacher in order to curry favor.
"Conversely, a student who
desires not to participate in a
religious club may feel ill at ease
in the sponsoring or supervising
teachers regular class because of
that refusal," Derehowitz con-
tended.
HE SAID such official in-
volvement by teachers and school
officials would constitute a
"government thumb on the
scale" in contrast to the tradi-
tional government neutrality in
religious matters called for in the
Bill of Rights. An "equal access"
amendment might require the
subsidization of religious clubs
from school funds raised through
taxes or student activity fees, on
the same basis as non-religious
clubs, he said.
Derehowitz declared that "at
the heart" of the proposed
amendment "is a dissatisfaction
with the special status accorded
religion by the Constitution and
the relevant Supreme Court deci-
sions."
Proponents of the amendment,
he said, want to see religion given
the "special benefits" of the Free
Exercise clause of the Consti-
tution which prohibits the
government from interfering with
religious freedom, but "none of
the disadvantages" of the
Establishment Clause that
mandates separation of church
and state by prohibiting sponsor-
ship of or assistance to a parti-
cular religion.
NOTING THAT the "rose
cannot be had without the
thorn," Derehowitz disclaimed
any desire to "hobble" religion.
"Rather, we believe that the res-
trictions imposed by the
Establishment Clause are the
only ones available to insure that
the public schools do not become
the battlegrounds for students'
souls, "he said.
"That is precisely what will
happen if student religious clubs
are permitted to function. Such a
result would benefit neither the
public schools nor religion and
would be particularly painful for
religious minorities."
He said it would "revive"
those painful years in which the
public schools were drawn into
bitter sectarian strife between
Protestants and Catholics."
DERSHOWITZ told the
Senate Committee that "it is not
easy to oppose proposals which,
like the instant one, can be
plausibly labelled as sjjbJbm
equality." But, he added,
"equality between faiths will not
be enhanced, nor religious liberty
furthered, by this proposal."
Derehowitz also warned that
the provisions of the Bill of
Rights, which would be changed
by the proposed amemdment,
"have remained inviolate for
almost 200 years now, despite
periodic calls for change.''
A successful attempt to amend
the provision on religion would
open the way to further amend-
ments, he said. "Only a need of
the highest order and the
issues dealt with here are not
such should suffice to justify a
constitutional amendment to the
First Amendment, the corner-
stone of our religious and politi-
cal liberties."
Wharton School
Slates Seminar
NEW YORK JWB and the
Wharton School of Business of
the University of Pennsylvania
will conduct a three-day Summer
Institute on Financial Manage-
ment for executive directors of
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs.
The institute, designed to pro-
vide specific training applicable
to the JCC field, will take place
Aug. 7 to 10 at the Wharton En-
trepreneurial Center in Philadel-
phia.
Labor Day Rosh Hashanna
PIUS tax a
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INCLUDING
MEALS
i*gtZ% SPECIAL
J280|s
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HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
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Your Hosts. MtchMl Lsfkowttz S Alex Smllow
B'nai B'rith Rabbis,
Directors Demonstrate
WASHINGTON For the
second time in a month, rabbis
and directors of B'nai B'rith Hil-
lel demonstrated before a
gathering of B'nai B'rith leader-
ship in order to press their
request for collective bargaining
recognition.
About a dozen Hillel profes-
sionals set up an informational
picket outside the Breckenridge
Inn in St. Louis, where B'nai
B'rith District 2 was holding its
annual convention. The directors
have been asking B'nai B'rith In-
ternational to recognize the
American Federation of State,
County and Municipal Employ-
ees < AFSCME) as its representa-
tive for purposes of collective
bargaining.
Hillel staff, who had come to-
gether from throughout the Mid-
west, and as far away aa Atlanta
and Boston, were seeking to have
the International Board of Gov-
ernnors reverse its decision to
deny recognition. At that time, in
late May, some 26 Hillel profes-
sionals converged on Washing-
ton, in order to protest the action.
The informational picket at the
District gathering was part of the
Hillel directors' efforts to public-
ize to both B'nai B'rith member-
ship and to the Jewish commu-
nity as a whole its disappoint-
ment with B'nai B'rith's position,
and its determination to continue
to press for collective bargaining
rights. Rabbis Abie Inger and
Jim Diamond, coordinators of the
protest, expressed satisfaction
with the event.
B'nai B'rith President Gerald
Kraft and two officers of the Dis-
trict met with the Hillel leaders.
Rabbi Inger, vice president of
the Association of Hillel and
Jewish Campus Professionals
HAHJCP), reiterated his confi-
dence on behalf of the Hillel di-
rectors "that our just request for
recognition will ultimately be
accepted."
The Hillel professionals began
their campaign for collective bar-
gaining rights in February, 1963.
Kafka Centenary
Noted in Mexico
MEXICO CITY (JTA) -
The centenary of the birth of
Franz Kafka, the Czech-Jewish
writer, will be marked here under
the official patronage of the
Mexican Institute of Fine Arts
this month. Two public celebra-
tions will be held with the partici-
pation of Mexican writers and in-
tellectuals. A bust of Kafka will
be unveiled at the library of
Mexico's National University.
COME UP TO THE
600DUFE AT BROWN'S
In The Comfort Of The CatskiHs!
WEEKLY RATES from 286 to *426
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OrSxVourTravetjqent


*> Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 16,1963


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77*


J.Son of Refuseniks Cites Parents' JCCs t0 &tebrate 50th
Plight to Refute Soviets' Claim ***- 0ctober
By RIFKA R08ENWEIN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
he claim by the Soviet
government-sponsored An-
ti-Zionist Committee that
all Jews who wanted to
leave the USSR have done
iso "is just a lie," it was
stressed here by a former
Imoscow Jew, who now lives
|in Israel.
I am here and my parents are
there (in the Soviet Union)," Igor
["uti'ld, a 25-year-old Moscow
ialive, said in an interview.
Tufeld is in the United States,
inder the auspices of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry, to seek help in getting his
a rents out of the USSR and to
urge the American public,
"especially American Jews, to
ntensify their efforts" on behalf
\L Soviet Jewry.
THE EXTRA push is needed
low in response to drastic cuts in
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union and to the recent
Drmation of the Soviets' official
inti-Zionist Committee, Tufeld
aid. "It is important to let the
iviet authorities know that the
>viet Jews are not forgotten."
Tufeld's parents, Vladimir and
zolda, first applied for exit visas
1977 and were refused on the
rounds that they know state
crets. Vladimir Tufeld worked
an engineer in a Moscow
actory where he had a security
(lea ranee.
The elder Tufelds are both in
nr health, and their medical
ire has been impaired by re-
eated interference by the Soviet
authorities, according to their
Bon. Most recently, he said, he
id to appeal to members of the
International Conference of
ieurosurgeons held in Munich
ist year to convince the Soviet
Representative to operate on his
not her. who had been suffering
rom a brain tumor.
PREVIOUS APPEALS,
ncluding letters sent to the
Soviet government by 40 U.S.
Congressmen, various leading
Burgeons, and the Governor of
Tolorado, to allow Mrs. Tufeld to
Come to the U.S. for surgery or
ive an American doctor fly to
(ussia, proved unsuccessful,
Tufeld said.
Tufeld himself, who was beaten
jp outside the Moscow synago-
ue during the 1973 Yom Kippur
/ar, applied for an exit visa in
1976, at the age of 19. When
refused because he had no
relatives in Israel, he took part in
the October, 1976 Supreme
Soviet demonstration, and was
imprisoned for 16 days along
with Anatoly Sharansky and
other prominent Jewish dissi-
dents.
Tufeld said that since the
formation of the Anti-Zionist
Committee, the mood among the
refuseniks was "very depressed,"
according to a telephone con-
versation he had ten days ago
with his parents. The committee
was formed, he said, partly in
response to the Third Interna-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry held in Jerusalem last
March, which condemned the
repression of Jewish culture and
the severe cuts in Jewish emi-
gration from the Soviet Union.
HE NOTED that the Soviet
response was similar in 1971,
after the first such conference in
Brussels. Then "they gathered
the top 15 Jews in front of foriegn
journalists to say that everything
(is fine) for Soviet Jews," Tufeld
said.
The most outspoken members
of the Anti-Zionist Committee
are also prominent Jews, accord-
ing to Tufeld. Its leader, General
David Dragunsky, is a former
member of the Central Commit-
tee of the Soviet Communist
Party and a recipient of the
"Hero of the Soviet Union"
award, one of the highest
designations in the country. The
Committee is again "trying to
show that there are no problems
in the Soviet Union for Jews,"
Tufeld said.
In what Tufeld saw as a related
move, the Soviets are sending a
"multi-ethnic" group of popular
Soviet performers to the United
States next month. Most of the
people who will be attracted to
the performance will be Russian-
speaking, and most of those are
Jews, said a NCSJ spokesman
who was present at the interview.
THE GROUP is "trying to
portray that the Soviet Union
treats all ethnic groups well and
that they can work together
harmoniously," the spokesman
said. One of the actors is "not so
good, but he's Jewish," accord-
ing to Tufeld.
"The Soviet Union can use this
as a propaganda device; people
who left the Soviet Union are now
flocking to see the group," the
spokesman said. This and the
Anti-Zionist Committee rep-
resent an "attempt to showcase
Jews, place them in prominent
public roles, give the impression
that there is no persecution of
Jews in the Soviet Union," the
spokesman said.
"Igor's very presence in the
United States to testify before
Congressional committees and to
speak around the nation rep-
resents an immediate response"
to the recent Soviet actions, she
added. While in the U.S., Tufeld
testified before the House Sub-
Committee on Human Rights
and the Helsinki Commission,
which monitors the Helsinki
Accords. He also met with seven
Congressmen who are soon
leaving for an official trip to the
Soviet Union.
>W ^M^. || !M
m LaV 1
aW aaaaB ^ ^^r^aBBafl
mlrlaWaWi f
IlV^ i
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida will celebrate its
60th anniversary at a dinner
dance Saturday evening, Oct. 8
at the Four Ambassadors Hotel
on Brickell Ave., according to
Herschel Rosenthal, dinner
chairman.
The gala occasion will feature a
Kosher dinner, dancing to the
Ted Martin Orchestra, and a
comedy revue highlighting the
Centers' service to the commu-
nity from the opening of a YM
and YWHA on S.W. 16 Avenue
in 1933 through the growth of its
three branches in North Miami
Beach, Miami Beach, and South
Dade.
"We want people who grew up
in Miami, who met their wives
and husbands at the JCC, and
who are successful today in part
because of the strong role the
JCC played in their lives, to get
together, exchange stories, and
have a great time," Center Presi-
dent Ruth Shack stated.
"By reminding people of the
influence the JCC had on their
lives, we hope to bring more peo-
ple back into the JCC fold, get
them involved, and show them
what a tremendous resource the
JCCs are in their communities,"
she added.
Proceeds from ticket sales will
be used to establish an endow-
ment fund for new programs.
Dinner Chairman Rosenthal,
president of Flagler Federal
Savings and Loan Association
and a former president of Miami
YMHA, said, "Many of Miami's
most prominent citizens
doctors, lawyers, judges, and
businessmen grew up at the
'Y'. For many of those kids, our
Herschel Rosenthal
whole social life revolved around
the 'Y'. We played sports, be-
longed to clubs, and dated girls
who were members of the 'Y'.
And many of us married the girls
we met there. So the YMHA and
YWHA, and later the JCC, hold
special memories for many of
us."
"This dinner dance," Rosen-
thal continued, "is for those per-
sons for whom the' Y' was so spe-
cial, but is also for their children
who attended early childhood
classes, went to summer day
camp, and belonged to teen clubs
as they were growing up."
Miriam Zatinsky is JCC execu-
tive director.
Hebrew U. Study Shows Most
Israelis Living Abroad are Sabras
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
survey of yordim, Israelis who
live permanently or semi-
permanently abroad, has shown
that 60 percent of them were born
in Israel, according to Prof.
Aharon Fein of the Hebrew Uni-
versity who based his study on
interviews with 8,662 yordim who
came to Israel for brief visits.
The number of yordim who
were immigrants to Israel but left
because they were unable to ad-
just successfully, is secondary,
Fein reported. He said that 28
percent of the yordim were in the
22-30 age bracket; 24 percent
were between 31-34; 26 percent
between 36-39; and 22 percent
over 40. Fein found that 31 per-
cent of the yordim were single
and 60 percent married.
Miami Beach City Commissioner Barry Schreiber honors El Al
Israel Airlines for its recent first non-stop Miami-Tel Aviv
flight with a Dade County Proclamation. Schreiber, center, is
shown presenting the recognition to Shlomo Lichtman, El Al
regional manager, left, and David Schneider, general manager,
North and Central America. The 6,800-mile flight was the
longest non-stop from Miami International Airport. Com-
munity leaders celebrated the flight at an Israeli breakfast.
dfewidhi Floridlaim
Miami, FloridaFriday, July 15,1983
Section B
mench Police Certain Nidal
'ang Behind Jewish A ttacks
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French
olice are convinced that the
extremist terrorist gang headed
by Abu.Nidal was responsible for
the series of attacks on Jewish
gargets in Western Europe
luring the summer of 1982 as
veil as the murder of Issam
Sartawi, a Palestine Liberation
Organization moderate who was
inned down in Lisbon last Apr.
10.
The police reached that conclu-
sion after an investigating
fii'gistrate and the chief inspec-
tor of the Paris police visited Al
Wat Youssef, the prime suspect
In the Sartawi killing who is
oeing held in Lisbon. He is an
sdmitted member of the Nidal
ing.
Youssef's forged Moroccan
passport showed that he was in
France from July 25-August 10,
1982. On August 9, a terrorist
gang launched a grenade attack
on the Jo Goldenberg restaurant
on the Rue Des Hosiers in the old
Jewish quarter of Paris, killing
six persons and wounding 22.
Youssef is also a suspect in the
terrorist assault on the main
synagogue in Rome on October 9,
1982 in which a child was killed
and several people wounded.
Earlier, the Abu Nidal gang, a
breakaway faction of the PLO,
was linked to the attempted
assassination of Shlomo Argov,
Israel's Ambassador to London,
in June, 1982. Abu Nidal has
declared war on Israelis, Euro-
pean Jews and Palestinian
moderates.
Representatives of Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center visited Senator
Henry M. Jackson on a recent trip to Wash-
ington, where the Senator discussed with
them the Center's programs. Senator Jack-
son was among the first group of legislators
from the U.S. to visit concentration camps
immediately following their liberation.
Standing, from left, are Jeffrey Ehrlich,
Senator Jackson, Goldie Goldstein, execu-
tive vice president and volunteer director of
the Holocaust Center; Henry Erlich, surviv-
or; Patricia Lutwack, Center program direc-
tor; and Deborah Kaye, second-generation
survivor. Seated, from left, are Rositta Ken-
igsberg, chairman of the Center's Children of
Survivors group, and Rita Hofrichter, sur-
vivor and Center volunteer.


Pag*2-B The
/ Friday, Jury 15.1983
Albert W Dorgan of Coral Gabies, member of the Rotary Club
of Coral Gables, donated $11,960 to Rotary Foundation,
making him the first to participate in Rotary Internationals
"Named Scholarship Program Rotary Foundation sponsors
ettucartanat and charitable programs throughout the world.
Shown above, from left, are Charles Capps, president of Rotary
Club of Coral Gables; Dorgan; and James L Borman, chairman
of the board of directors of Rotary International The new
scholarship is designated "The Albert W. Dorgan-Rotary Club
of Coral Gables Scholarship."
Local Educators to Attend Confab
On Jewish Education in Texas
Abraham J. Gittelson.
date director ot Central Agency
tor Jewish Education in Miami,
and Rabbi Rubin Doom, head of
"Jews for Jews," a group
promoting; Jewish swsreueas of
destructive cult*. wiD be
those from the Miami
tending the sigtttti nnml
Conference on Alternatives m
Jewish Education at Trinity
University in San Antonio, Tex.
The event, to host Jewish
educators representing various
ideologies from the U.S., Canada.
Israel. England, and other coun-
tries, will run Aug. 7 through 11.
Teachers, rabbis, cantors, prin-
cipals, administrators, youth
workers, social workers, writers,
artists, librarians, camp per-
sonnel, parents, and community
leaders will participate.
Others to attend from the
Miami area are educators. Shula
Ben-David. Annette Laboviu.
Gary Eisenberg. Lenore Kipper,
Susan Klein, Susan Panoff, and
Dorothy Herman.
Featured at the Conference,
the first to be held in the
Southern region, will be an Israel
Pavilion, a joint venture between
CAJE and the World Zionist
Organization that will mrhtd*
displays, muki-medis presenta-
tion, lectures, films, debates, and
up-to-date educational lesouices
from Israel.
Presenters at the Pavilion will
come from the Melton Center for
Jewish Education in the Dias-
pora at Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, including Dr. Barry
Chazan. Dr. Dahlia Ofer, Dr.
Steve Copeland. and Beverly
Gribetz.
Also. Dr. David Zisenwine.
dean of Jewish education at Tel
Aviv University, Dr. Aviv
E Irony. director of Department of
Education and Culture for WZO.
and Dr. Chaim Levy of Youth
Aliyah in New York
Other features at the Conferen-
ce will be a series of problem-
solving clinics, forums, and
round table discussions, in-depth
modules and Limud Torah
sessions. Jewish Teacher Center,
Computer Information Center,
pre-conference Shabbat ex-
perience, and pre-conference
mini-confabs.
Local Insurance Agents Receive Accreditation
Lynan Senger and Raymond
Boniske have been swarded Ac-
credited Adviser in Insurance
(AMIi designations and diplo-
mas by the Insurance Institute of
America for successfully com-
pleting three national exams
which test a persons knowledge
of insurance coverages,
marketing and selling, and man-
agement.
Boniske is president of Boniske
Insurance Agency and a past di-
rector of Independent Agents of
Dade County. Senger is manager
at the Agency and teaches insur-
ance at University of Miami
They were both recently honored
for their accomplishment at Inde-
pendent Insurance Agents Con-
vention in Orlando.
Statewide Group
Appoints?
Area Judges
Dade County judges were
elected and sfssnantrd to key
positions at aaaasssal sssetsngof
Florida Conference of County
Court Judges head recently at
Panama Cay
Judge Harvey Baxter of North
tfiis i Beech was iw farted vice
presadeot of the statewide
Conference an ongrang organiza-
to which all oosmty court
in Florida belong He rep-
those jndgfs who are in
the junsdkxiou of Thsrd Dasuiet
Court of Appeals.
Judge Stephen D. Robinson of
South Dade was named vice
chaamauof the Sentencing Coss-
asattasand a member of the Crrfl
Rules Coussuttee. Judge Joan
Stember of Coconut Grove, who
sata si Miami Bench county
court, was appointed a member of
Civil Roles Committee.
Appointed editor of the Florida
Conference's newsletter was
Judge Bernard Jaffe of Northeast
Miami, administrative judge of
orri division for 11th Judicial
Circuit-
Other local judges who parti-
cipated in the annual meeting
were Judge Stanley M. Goldstein
of Maaaaa Shores. Judges Phillip
Cook. Norman Gerstem. and
Allen Kombkun of South Dade.
and Judge A. Leo Addurfy of
Northwest Dade.
Former Dade County Judge
Milton I. Stark man this
month returned to private
practice after four-and-one-
half years on the bench He
has announced his candidacy
to succeed County Judge Alex
Gordon, who will retire at the
end of his term in 1984. Stark-
man served for the past six
months as temporary judge in
the criminal division, a posi-
tion granted by special
assignment of the Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court
Community Corner
INi
Byre*
i along wsth Miami
reported asters
US and South Florida.
recently returned from Pjy
Mnsrirs Ferre and iocs, ovv
French Mil leaders
Baal Koran needed for
traditional conHfWthw
congregation In North
Miami Seech.
Call: 947-1435
MECHAYEH FISH
6th STREET AND MERIDIAN AVENUE
. L Gaffin has been named director of Human Resource!
at Mount Sinai Medical Center. He was formerly senior director
of emptoyee retatxms at .American Ajrimes
South Flondsms contributed more than $138,000 to the First
March of Dimes Telethon to fight birth defects during the lowtk
of July weekend. The nation wide total wssM-Smihbn
i has been promoted to account supervisor at
Bruce Rubm Asscoates. a Msum-based public relations fire
which m1 corporations, associations, and financial mstaa-
tions attempting to communicate on national and regional
wvete.
WEker has been named public relations director at the
Muss Corporation, a group which operates the rental, con-
dominium, and hotel properties of 8tanhan Mass and his
assoristrn in South Florida and New York, according to ftahuj
Leva, an associate with the organization.
Dr. Marls Kegaa has been appointed assistant director of
Adolescent Psychiatry and director of the Hispanic Program at
Grant Center Hospital according to Lee linker, president of
Grant.
H Froeaberg. Miami Beach city mrimissinnrr. has
been named to the International Affairs Committee of Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith Fromberg. senior in-
ternational vice president of B'nai B'rith, was appointed by
i J. Wall is. national ADL chairman.
A Flamingo Park Junior Tennis Championship tournament
has been scheduled for Aug. 1 through 3 on Miami Beach. Those
registering may enter in 16 and Under Boys." "16 and Under
Boys.' 16 and Under Girls," and "16 and Under Girls
divisions.
Seminar of Death And Dying Set
A seminar dealing with
death and dying featuring
Thanatologist Joy Ufema.
RN, one of the first Hospice
nurses, as keynote speaker is
being sponsored by Mount
Sinai Medical Center Thurs-
day. Jury 14 and Friday.
July 15.
Caring for patients with
AIDS, pain control through
hypnosis, near-death ex-
periences, and life after death
are some of the topics under
discussion.
Ufema has appeared on
television programs. 60
Minutes'' and Phil Donahue
She recently published ner
first book on death and
dying. Brief Companions
Liberal Congregation on Miami Beach
requires the services of elementary teachers
for fall 1983to teach one day Shabbat
schoolSocial Studies.
For appointment call
538-7231 Ext. 43
Conservative Synagogue in Miami, Florida
seeks full time cantor. Will be required to read
the Torah In addition to other cantorial duties
plus teach Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Send Resume to Box #CS, c/o Jewish
Floridlan P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
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Friday 8 am to 4:30 pm Sunday 830 am to 4:30 pm
I Found a Great Invitation at
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Bar Mitzvaha Bat M i tz vans
Wedding Invitations
Custom New Year Cards
Fine Stationers and Engravers
Desk Sets Gifts
Bal Harbour Shops
9700 Collins Avenue
Bal Harbour, Florida
(806)868-1111


lomemade' Shul Celebrates
15th Year Serving
Surfside Orthodoxy
Friday, July 15, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page3-B
By LISA RUBENSTEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
One couldn't tell from looking
khat the house was special.
Sitting there, unprepossessingly,
Email and white, with neat blue
trim and Spanish-tiled roof, the
[ise seems much like any other.
As one moves closer, though,
dl-tale signs appear: the
.tzzuzah at the door, converted
living room inside, velvet-draped
rk containing the Torah. Voices
en, begin to be heard, strong
tones resounding in prayer,
._rning this ordinary house into a
iothing-less-than-extraordinary
'homemade" Orthodox shul.
Surfside's Orthodox Jewish
immunity is celebrating 16
of prayer this year at their
little white house, named Mogan
)avid Congregation. It's unique
ntimacy is also its success story.
Visiting Rabbi Bernard Berzon
t>f Brooklyn, N.Y., who leads the
sngregation during the winter
K>nths when tourist season is at
peak and substantial numbers
jf Orthodoxy live in nearby
hotels, affirms it. The congre-
gation's special intimacy, so
acking in large synagogues, is
i hat keeps him coming back.
Rabbi I. D. Vine and his wife,
Vlollie. along with a little help
from their friend, Surfside Mayor
ten Levine, founded Mogan
Jlavid in 1968. When the rabbi
died in 1979, the Rebbetzin took
bharge and has been running the
jlace alone ever since. Clearly,
It s love.
a^km
"There was never a question of
closing it," she says. "I would
not have sold this house for any-
thing. I felt it was necessary and
the people wanted it."
Was she ever right. According
to Mayor Levine, Rebbetzin
Vine's small living room is what
keeps many Orthodox Jews
returning to Surfside each winter,
year after year, bolstering the
community's tourist trade. Some
even claim to have made Surfside
their permanent home because of
it.
"Without Mogan David,
Orthodox people could not come
to the area because no other
nearby place of worship exists for
them," says Levine. "And being
that they must walk to shul on
the Sabbath, a neighborhood
place was essential."
Lucky for Surfside, Rebbetzin
Vine remains eager to comply.
She works alone, answering
correspondence, sending out
Yahrzeit notices, and, literally,
keeping her "house" in order.
During High Holy Day ser-
vices last year, more than 400
celebrated at Mogan David, and
the congregation had to move its
services to Surfside Community
Center. It will do the same this
year.
"The shul has turned out very
well," Rebbetzin Vine under-
states.
"The people here are the best."
One feels sure the feeling is
mutual.

Five hundred democrats turned out recently on Miami Beach
for a luncheon held by Biscayne Democratic Club. Comptroller
Oerald Lewis was awarded the Club's Good Government
Award, and Revy Wikler, editor and publisher, received its
Humanitarian Award. Shown above, from left, are Dr. Simon
Wikler, U.S. Congressman Claude Pepper, Wikler, and her
daughter, Joan Balkin.
The newest chapter of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat, Or Chapter, made up of women
from Latin American countries who are now
residing in the Miami area, recently gathered
at the home of its president, Raquel Rub.
Shown above at the luncheon are, from left,
Rebecca Minor of North Miami, board
member; Fanny Brunstain of North Miami,
treasurer; Rub, who resides in North Miami
Beach; Ethel Bronstein of Sunny Isles, vice
president; Bertha Feldman of Miami Beach,
secretary; and Raquel Landman of North
Miami, chairman of the Culture Committee.
Harriet Green, national vice president of the
organization, spoke at the affair.
Secretary of the Interior James Watt and his
wife met recently in Miami with leaders of
the South Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry. He was presented with documented
case histories of separated Soviet families,
prepared by the Conference, and promised to
deliver them to William Brock, U.S. trade
representative who is currently involved in
grain negotiations with the USSR,and call on
him to raise the issue of Soviet Jewish
emigration whenever possible. Shown above,
from left, are Dr. Joel Sandberg, who
presented the case histories; Adele Sand-
berg, Hinda Cantor, chairman of the Con-
ference; Watt and his wife, and Doris
Hochstadt.
Business Note
Israel Discount Bank Limited,
the principal banking subsidiary
of IDB Bankholding Corporation
Limited, has announced that it
has agreed to acquire 26 percent
of the equity of The First Inter-
national Bank of Israel, Ltd., Is-
rael's fifth largest bank, from
FIB1 Holding Company Ltd.
The acquisition will give Israel
Discount Bank 11 percent voting
rights in First International.
I
4* The recipe for
Gulden V Mustard
has been in my
family for years.
3 tablespoons butter or
margarine, melted
juice Irom one lemon
"i cup fish broth
2 tablespoons heavy
cream
' cup white wine
Fillet of Sole
VJ cup Gulden's Spicy
Brown Mustard
V} cup light cream
I cup dry bread crumbs
I teaspoon oregano
I teaspoon thyme
I teaspoon basil
I' s pounds sole fillets
Mix mustard and cream. In separate bowl combine bread
crumbs, oregano. thyme, basil. Lightly coat fish with mustard
cream mixture; bread with crumb mature. Saute lish in butter
until lightly browned, about S minutes each side. Place fillets
on serving plate and keep warm. Then pour lemon and lish
broth into skillet, bring to boil; remove
lish bits. Blend in cream and wine.
Spoon sauce over lish; serve with
lemon and parsley garnish. Serves 4
CHARLIE GULDEN
And these recipes
will be in your
family
for years, too!J
Apple Salad
2 tablespoons lemon juice
"i cup water
4 apples (Cortland.
Macs or Delicious or
mixture) peeled,
cored and diced
V) cup chopped walnuts
Vi cup sliced celery
% cup mayonnaise
% cup Gulden's Spicy
Brown Mustatd
I teaspoon sugar
Blend lemon juice and water. Add apples
and let stand 10 minutes; drain. Add
walnuts and celery and toss. Blend
mayonnaise, mustard and sugar; toss
with apples. Serves 4.
gcjea^
<3f&Sd
BARRrCINI THE NAME IS WELL KNOWN IN THE
CONFECTIONARY WORLD IT'S RESPECTED FOR
QUALITY AND GOODNESS AND NOW IT MEANS
FLAVOR AND FRESHNESS IN ICE CREAM.
BARRrCINI A NEW. HIGHER QUALITY ALL
NATURAL ICE CREAM WITH EXTRA RICHNESS
AND GOODNESS WITH EXTRA FRUITS AND NUTS
Produced under the supervision of
Rabbi Menachem Qenack
AvailabU at 7-Eleven, Grand Union
Basics and other fine food starts.
t j.j *'*'**+*
parnpmi
.JfiL


Page 4-B The Jewish FToridian / Friday. July IS, 1983
Menor ah Golf Tourney Raises $4,000
For B'nai B'rith Youth Services
Ted Garson poses with a trophy
and camera he received as low
gross winner of Third Annual
Menorah Chapels B'nai B'rith
Seniors Golf Tournament at
Palm-Aire Country Club.
Oscar Goldstein, public rela-
tions director of Menorah
Chapels in Sunrise. Deerfjeid
Beach. North Miami Beach. Mar-
gate, and West Palm Beach, has
announced a contribution by
Menorah Chapels of more than
64.000 to B'nai B'rith Youth
Services.
The funds were raised through
a third annual Menorah Chapels
B'nai B'rith Seniors Golf Tour-
nament, held for the second con-
secutive season at Palm-Aire
Country Club More than 325
golfers, aged 55 and older, were
attracted to the tournament
during two days of play.
Tournament winners were Ted
Garson of Delray Beach, with a
low gross score of 80: Leo Taus of
Lauderdale Lakes. low gross. 74;
Dorothy Schwab of Sunrise, low
gross women, with 101; and Fran
Miller of Deerfidd Beach, low net
women, with a 75.
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have a pressing need for concerned individuals
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Wedding
Mrs. Ephraim Slomovic
LABOVITZSLOMOVIC
Rabbi and Mrs. Eugene Labovitz and Dr igj
Mrs. Eliezer Slomovic have announced ti*
marriage of their children. Shiri Alyssa to
Ephraim on Sunday. June 19 at Temple Nw
Tamid. Miami Beach.
The father of the bride. Rabbi Labovitz. spiri-
tual leader of Temple Ner Tamid. officiated at the
wedding _____
Others participating in the ceremony were
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach. Cantor Edward Klein,
Cantor Joseph Labovitz. Rabbi Philip Laboviu.
Abraham Lowy. Rabbi Chaim Richter. Rabbi
Eugene Kwalwasser. Isadora Kwalwasser. Dr.
Slomovic. Yaakov Weltz. and Ben Jacobovitz
Shiri Alvssa is the granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs Isadora Kwalwasser of Miami Beach and the
great-granddaughter of Rose Kwalwasser of
Jerusalem.
Ephraim s father is professor of Talmud and
Midrash at University of Judaism in Lot
Angeles. Calif.
Both bride and groom spent a year studying in
Israel. She graduated from UCLA, and he. New
York University.
The bride was atteided by her sister. Naomi
Labovitz and her sister-in-law. Sarah Weltz The
groom was attended by his brothers-in-law. David
and Elyahu Labovitz.
Seventy out-of-town guests from Los Angeles.
New York. Chicago. Pittsburgh. St. Louis and
Israel were present at the Simcha.
The newlyweds are residing in New York.
Home Auxiliary
Installs Officers
Hannah Winawer of Miami
Beach has been installed to a
fourth term as president of the
Ladies Auxiliary of Miami Beach
Hebrew Home for the Aged.
Other 1983-84 officers named
were Augusta Mentz Richland.
life membership chairman;
Frances Mazer. financial
secretary; Jean Zapolsky,
treasurer; Doris Wechsler.
membership; Dorothy Singer,
recording secretary; and Dodie
Davis, corresponding secretary.
The Ladies Auxiliary provides
fund raising and gther community
activities for the Home. Sidney
Siegel is the facility's executive
vice president.
Candidacy Announced
Maryon Freifelder. assistant
state director of Florida district
13. American Association of Re-
tired Persons, has announced her
candidacy to the Miami Beach
City Commission race, opposing
Bruce Singer in Group 1.
This will be the second Com-
mission bid for Freifelder.
Town Revokes Hitler's 'Citizenship'
BONN IJTA) Thirty
eight years after Hitlers death,
the town of Hagen in North
Rhine-Westphalia has decided to
deprive the fuehrer of the honor-
ary citizenship it bestowed on
him on April 8. 1933. shortly
after he became Chancellor of the
Third Reich. The town council
withdrew the honor because of
Hitler's criminal acts.
Hagen is the second West Ger
man town to do so; Paderboni
was the first. More than a dozen
other towns throughout Ger-*:
many have failed to take similar
action. The Interior Minister of
North Rhine-Westphalia ex-
plained that the title of honorary
citizen normally expires with the
death of the person concerned.
The Jewish American Latin Single* (Th* J.A.L.S. Club 30-59)
Cordially invites you to; LATIN FIESTA DANCE Saturday. July
16900 P.M. Temple Menorah;620-75St.-Social Hall; Miami Beach,
Donation: $6.00 (includes 1 drink & munchies and door prizes) Come
Join us for a lot of fun in a friendly environment" For information:
5534330 866-4034
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employment as assistant to
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Cantor for
High Holy Days
With possibility of full time employment for aj
conservative Temple. Will be required to read
Torah (Baal Korah). Send resume to Box]
nCHH, do Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973]
Miami, Fla 33101.
oeCTBOBaoaq
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Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
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p '-*'!. min, nmai awi



Mount Sinai Honors Goldberg,
Presents Him 2,000-Year-Old Artifact
i
At a recent Mount Sinai Medical Center Foundation luncheon,
plans for Fiesta de las Americas, a gala event to take place Nov.
26 at the Fountainebleau Hotel were announced. Highlights of
the evening were described by Chairmen Dorita Feldenkreis,
top photo, center, and Carolyn Miller, right. Also shown above
is Dr. Manuel Viamonte, Jr., co-chairman. Shown below is Belle
Goldstein, left, and Sonia Valladares. co-chairman.
Herzog: Diaspora Shouldn 't
Air Criticism in Public
By CINDY KAYE
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Chaim Herzog
told an audience of overseas
Jewish leaders here that
they "always have and con-
tinue to have a right to ex-
press an opinion about
what is happening in Israel
and about Israeli policy."
But in his address to the clos-
ing session of the 22nd Interna-
tional Conference of the World
Union for Progressive Judaism,
Herzog qualified that right by
asserting that criticism of Israel
should not be aired in public, but
rather discussed within the con-
fines of Jewish circles.
HE STRESSED further that
"While advice and criticism
should be open and be regarded
as legitimate, it must lie given
under the prior understanding
that the final decision rests with
those who have to bear the conse-
quences of any policy or political
or military decision," meaning
Israelis.
Herzog's position on an issue
which developed into a major
theme during the week-long con-
ference, seemed to fall somewhere
between a declaration by the del-
egates asserting "the right of
diaspora Jews to exercise a
vigorous involvement in issues
which concern their fellow Jews
living in the Jewish State" and
the blunt statement by Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai, in his
address to the gathering last
week, that diaspora Jews "have
no right to get involved in politi-
cal debates concerning Israel's
security."
Modai delivered that injunc-
tion a few evenings after Rabbi
Richard Hirsch, executive direc-
tor of the World Union, spoke out
forcefully "in support of the right
of diaspora Jewry to have a say
in Israel's domestic and foreign
policies."
HIRSCH REFERRED specif-
ically to the controversy over Is-
raeli settlement policies on the
West Bank and their conse-
quences. The delegates appeared
upset by Modai's comments.
President Herzog intimated in
his speech that the way for
diaspora Jews to widen the scope
of their influence over affairs in
Israel is to cease being diaspora
Jews and settle here.
He recalled that then Premier
David Ben Gurion "said 36 years
ago that there was nothing to
prevent you from increasing your
constituency by immigrating
from abroad which would give
you a stronger and perhaps more
decisive voice within the frame-
work of the difficult debate in
this country and could thus influ-
ence the developments in Israel
in the direction desirable to you."
NEVERTHELESS, Herzog
observed, "Your non-Jewish en-
vironment has decided, whether
you like it or not, and many pro-
bably don't like it, to identify you
with Israel, for good or for bad.
As a result of that, Israel cannot
dare ignore the effects of our
policy and actions on world
Jewry. This leads me to the con-
clusion that you always have and
continue to have a right to ex-
press an opinion about what is
happening in Israel and about Is-
raeli policv."
Alvin Goldberg, executive vice
president of Mount Sinai Medical
Center, was honored at a recent
meeting of the hospital's board of
trustees for 15 years of service.
Arthur Pearlman, chairman of
the board of trustees, and Cal
Kovens, board president,
presented Goldberg with an Is-
raeli artifact.
Goldberg began his career at
Mount Sinai as executive director
in 1968, and he took on the addi-
tional title of executive vice pres-
ident in 1980. He is active in the
health care field and was ap-
pointed in 1982 to serve on
Florida Governor Bob Graham's
Task Force on Competition and
'Consumer Choices in Health
Care.
Goldberg was chairman of Cer-
tificate of Need Task Force of the
Statewide Health Coordinating
Council in Tallahassee and also
Miami Boat Show Set
Miami's Summer Boat Show,
coming July 15 through 18, will
host a wide selection of power
and sailboats, all to be shown in
the auditorium and in the water
on Pier Five of Dinner Key,
Coconut Grove.
Victor Logan, director of the
Show, said that national and in-
ternational manufacturers from
as far away as Italy, France,
Sweden, Holland, Finland, Eng-
land, Taiwan, and Hong Kong
would be exhibiting.
Reunion Announced
A gala reunion for members of
Gulfstream Chapter of Women's
American ORT was to have taken
place Thursday, July 14 at 8 p.m.
at the home of former Chapter
President Joan Ciment. Her co-
chairwoman for the evening was
to have been Elayne Grover.
Alvin Goldberg
Business Note
Dr. Luis Botifoll, chairman of
the board of Republic National
Bank, has announced the ap-
pointment of Remberto Cabrera
as senior vice president and
branch manager of the bank's
Homestead office.
Until his appointment, Cabrera
worked as senior vice president of
Community Bank of Homestead.
Chairman Named
Miamian Diane Simonoff has
been appointed chairperson of
U.S. Congressman Dante
Fascell's 1983 Labor Day Picnic,
according to an announcement by
the congressman.
Simonoff held an initial plan-
ning meeting of the 1983 picnic
committee last Saturday.
(served as past chairman of South
Florida Hospital Association.
The commemorative gift, a
jug, is believed to be 2,000 years
old. It was discovered by the
British School of Archaeology
during an excavation in 1930 in
the area of Tel El-Ajjul and is at-
tributed to the Bronze Middle
Age, a period of time before
Moses and Joshua.
Goldberg and his wife, Shirley
were awarded a State of Israel
Peace Award from Beth David
Congregation.
Lodge Names Doctor
'Father of the Year'
Arnold Teitlebaum, chairman
of B'nai B'rith Adventura
Simcha Lodge, has announced
that member, Dr. Irving Chopin,
retired surgical podiatrist, has
been named the Lodge's "Father
of the Year," being cited for
"'hundreds of mitzvahs per-
formed."
Dr. Chopin works as a volun-
teer at Biscayne Medical Center,
'and he chairs health programs at
lEldorado complex, where he also
serves as volunteer medical
adviser to buildings three and
four.
Among his other activities are
visiting hospital patients and
providing after-hospital care
services once they are home. Dr.
Chopin serves as the Lodge's
recording secretary.
Galil Board to Meet
A board meeting has been
scheduled by Galil Chapter of
American Mizrachi Women to
take place July 18 at 10 a.m. The
event will be held in the home of
Nettye Goldberg, North Miami
Beach.
In Blessed Memory of my Dear Wife
Sylvia "Zesha"
it
I received the greatest punishment to see my beautiful flower
Zesha" close her sky blue syss for the svsr lasting slumber.
My beloved son, grandsons, niece and nephews with their families,
as well as all our friends join me In a prayer.
I'd like to thank our friends and aquaintances who have expressed
their sorrow and condolences for opening their hearts to me and my
family In this time of sorrow.
The bereaved
I Family of Joseph P. Zuckerman


J

FRESH FROZEN 10-14 LBS SELF BASTING
GRADE 'A' FARMER GRAY
USOA CHOICE BEEF ROUND
3TTOM ROUND BONELESS W/EYE
UNTRIMMED IN
CRYOVAC
25-30 LB AVG
USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
UNOERBLADE BONELESS
FotR
VO
$179
1
VLASIC
WHOLE OR HALF 32 OZ JAR
LB
Deli
$-139
1
OSCAR MAYER
ALL BEEF
9 1
$109
1
8-02
PKG
GiiSdBeef*!1?
FLORIDA OH SHtHHfcU HHtMIUM t-Mt&M ^_ ^g^^
FRYER M m|
LegQtrs. 49
LB
USDA CHOICE BEEF ROUND
SHE""
$949
2
LB
Dill Pickles
USOA CHOICE
BEEF LOIN
Tenderloin $>|39
Roast **
FRESH FROZEN GRADE A TURKEY DRUMSTICKS OR jm f^
Turkey Wings lB .49
USOA CHOICE WHOLE BONELESS
(SOLO WHOLE UNTRIMMED W CRvOVACl _M d^ ^^
Beef Brisket 1.39
USOA CHOICE
Beef Chuck
a? $139
1
Underblade
Steak
$-199
HYGRADE ALL BEEF
BallPark
Franks
$-|69
_________________mEi LB
GRILLM ASTER
Chicken
Franks-^-^,*
89*
COW Tl
IN
i :
DAIRY CASES
wo cubtaud amto *vom Smimli.
;%3ij09 a?
. .79
i-or
2 t,1.19 goBrommmm mtawowm
I OR LOW FAT 24-OZ
Pride
Pantry nue^afl "-fcCI^ Orange,
SERVICE DEU
NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES
OVERFRESH
Barbeque $
Chickens
ME BREW NATONAL BOlOGNA OR
J39
HALF
2.00
HANSEL* ORE TEL
^1.30
LB
IN STORE BAKERY
r ALL
3 .oh 1.00
NOT AVAILABLE AT ALL
STORES
BUM WHITE MEAT SMAUCWY.CMLOAVeS
Turkey RoU......"Si.39 ncii Bread .
OLOFASHONEO THORN APPLE VAUXV *|^ WITH C* WITHOUT SEEDS ____
1.1.79 *7Br-*d......W .39
SMOWCNTNEAT
American Cheese ^ 1.49 Hoagle Re*... 4 w .99
OELOOUS PULLAP ART LOAF
*;2.19 Cinnamon Bread .1.19
WHITE OR VELLOW
America
SUCEO OR CHUNK NORWEIGAN
HOUSE OF RAEFOND jj
Turkey Salami
OVEN FRESH
HALf
. LB
^g Cherry Pie
,"p?o1.99
Imports
fromFrc
ieOZ LANCER
IcedTcaGlMi
OaSetT!..
blmrtBoel
Du-rwintBoid
f&dyMug
30, OFF LABEL-0
Flex Shan
50, OFF LABEL-*"01
Ustorine
t


I /The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
^
THOMPSON SEEDLESS
6
LB.
CAUFORNIA
Red Plums
79
69*
fruit-It's on sale now. Sweet and
it nectarines, gapes, plums, peaches
is tots more. You can pick what you
on in
V- I
kS......,. RED CARDINAL
ToocWWy
Seed.ess Limes .10/1.00
SMMfcjM
Sibbtettuce.....2/.40
Cmpy and crunchy e^^B^waaBBBBBBW^^w^^^^i^i^i^i^^^^
Re US No 1 HiupoM
YeTtow Onions......23
Gsroan fresh green
Zucchini Squash ... .39 _,. ,r-^-^T^^^^^r^r>TT
Sgg- SWEET SOUTHERN
Fresh Eggplant .....30
Green Peppers......59
ITEMS AND PRICES GOOD FROPICAL FRUP
JULY 14-JULY 20, 1983 ^-^ a
WE REDEEM FEDERAL W^ *
FOOD STAMPS BjK HIf|
I\lWl Fruit
LB.
?1"
V. O-
LB
69"
2/69*
69*
as.......2 o*1.00
QRAMOMCR
mlAChaaM3^1.00
CXXXXi amortid PIAVORS _
M......6 1.00
BU W
.... PACK aW
t#UL _
OMKT
MU
fo*l4crv
M-OZ
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ite-OX attars
JAR fOW
I
Ytaow asuatard...... ** ./a
packbuhp
'"VSLOO
aomfpomco
wnoe lomaoas.....caw
Com Chips^l 4
12-oz sao asaae
4
>rted Glass
France!
99*
99*
tBowi 1.99
2/99*
2/99*
DEW. PEPSI FREE OR UGHT,
s,$-|49
_^M BV. NOT AVMJU X
KEY WIST MARATHON
ASSORTED FLAVORS
ShastaDietSodas ..6'^ 1.30
PuyogwMWB Ma_____w
Glacier Springs water a*.
SUMSHME TOOZ BO*
Chsaz-lt Crackers.......
Hafty Trash Bags.......1 .OO
kSdT-Mb........."S!1^
DEL.OOU6
MOuS \*mnWmt iHBOe can
MMMQan .__
Applesauce.......... j** iw
Wsloh'sQrapaJuloa 1.50
PorkABeans.......OSS 1.00
ia. opfuMML-yoac>_k* ,t mJKetan*r.!s^14ie
1SV.02 CAN* DOG FOOD ^^
Kan-L Ration.......6ox1.00
REGULAR OW CTET SUWKIST^ _^ ^ ^
2UTEBSTL. J-BjB
1-LB BAG WHOLE BEAN
8 O'clock Coffee
40-OZ BTL
SUNSWEET REGULAR OR WITH PULP
Prune Juke
6PK/12-OZ CANS
Goebel Beer
$|89
$159
1
32-OZ. BTL PANTRY PRIDE
Ketchup
99/
16-OZ. JAR CARNATION
Coffee Mate
$-159
1
16-OZ BOTTLE ASSORTED FLAVORS
Pfieffer Dressings
99*
CATTLEMAN
Steak Sauce ^ .00
LEISLMEWAY WHITE
100-CT PKG
AJax Cleaner .00
1202 smuckers
Choc Topping .00
NESTLES
Ckiik.......3I<&2.70
PANTRY PPJOE 4602
Vegetable Oil 1.00
BERTOUJ
Olive OU ..",2.20
PANTRY PPJOE ASSORTED
FLAVORS
MIR
Paper Plates
PANTRY PRIDE
Mayonnaise
3202
JAR
PANTRY pnOE
Napkins ...^1.29
ASSORTED FLAVORS 46 02 CAN
Hawalen Punch .77
PANTRY PRWE HEAVY OOTY
2S-FT ROU.
Aluminum Foil .00
SOLO 1OZ CUPS
PKG
tBovrl
lug -
r
DIGITAL
QUARTZ WAP
Just For
Saving
$250.00
in
Green Register Tapes.

PERSONAL CARE
BEl-flEG DRY OILY XTRA BO0
RC*
IS 02
ihampoo 1.89
Bf L -VJOfHVVASM
tins.....32BTf
30 CT BTL __
Anacln Tablets .1.47
2 2S02 ROLL ON 2 125 02 STICK OR 2 02
CREAM DEODORANTS ^_
2.40 Tussy............87
,.o2 f89
COCONUT ON OMNAMON
Twirls .. 2 pkos .00
MEYERS RK 0
rUMsm Mumra jk pkos .w
cPiide
AtC ITALIAN OR
French
veLVETCREME
Glazed
AOLER S JEWISH RYE OR
French Bread .. .loaf .00
Glazed Donuts ..'^1.20
6 CI PKG
.70
REISLINQ OR CABERNET
A via Wines
"ftlM
GET YOUR DISCOUNT TICKET
GOOD FOR S1.00 OFF
REGULAR PRICE FOR
THE MIAMI SUMMER BOAT
SHOW AT DINNER KEY AUD.
JULY15-JULY18


'Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Beyond the Jordan, in the land ofMoab, tooh Moses upon
him to expound this law"
(Deut. LSI I
DEVARIM
DEVARIM The first few verses introduce the entire book of
Deuteronomy, which contains Moses' address to the Israelites in
Transjordan after the defeat of the Amorites and Bashan. In;
this speech Moses summarizes the Torah as a whole. He reviews1
the causes that had led him to appoint judges and officials:,
'' How can I myself alone i bear your cumbrance, and your burden,
and your strife? And I charged your judges at that time.
saying: 'Hear the causes between your brethren, and judge
righteously between a man and his brother, and the stranger
that is with him. Ye shall not respect persons in judgment; ye
shall hear the small and the great alike' (Deuteronomy 1.12-
17). Moses goes on to review the incident of the scouts sent to
spy on Canaan, and the consequences of their pessimistic report.
He reminds the Israelites how they had skirted Edom, Ammom
and Moab: and mentions the peoples who had formerly in-
habited those regions. Finally he recounts the story of the con-
quest of Transjordan, and the partition of the area between the
tribes of Reuben, Gad, and half of the tribe of Manasseh.
The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted and
based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by
P. Wollman Tsamir. $15, published by Shengold. The volume Is avail-
able at 75 Maiden Lane, New York. N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang la
president ol the society distributing the volume.)
Miamian Robert Russell was
recently elected to a four-year
term on the board of governors
of Jewish Agency for Israel,
representing the United Israel
Appeal His election was an-
nounced by Jewish Agency
Board of Governors Chairman
Jerold C. Hoffberger.
'Major' Strides in Pregnancy
Detection Made by Israelis
By BILL CLARK
JERUSALEM Major
strides in pregnancy
detection have recently
been made by two Israeli
laboratories which may
soon be competing with
each other on the interna-
tional market. The two
organizations, Zer Science
Based Industries, Ltd.. and
the Teva Group, Israel,
have developed pregnancy
testing kits which offer
very early results and the
convenience of performing
the test in the privacy of
home.
Early pregnancy detection is of
great importance from both
standpoints of family planning.
For women who may have to
abort, the earlier the pregnancy is
discovered, the safer the abortion
process. Women taking fertility
drugs, on the other hand, must
know when they are pregnant as
quickly as possible so the drug
treatments can be stopped before
any harm comes to the fetus.
SCIENTISTS ESTIMATE
that as many as 10 percent of all
pregnancies are spontaneously
miscarried within days of con-
ception, without the knowledge
of the woman. Often, women
believe that they simply cannot
become pregnant, when the real
trouble lies in their inability to .
maintain the fetus through the
earliest stages of development.
Prompt knowledge of pregnancy
enables these women, and their
doctors, to take measures to pro-
tect the fetus from miscarriage.
Each of the pregnancy testing
kits has its own advantage. The
Zer kit, called Pregnopost, offers
the earliest diagnosis of preg-
nancy. The Teva kit, as yet un-
named, provides a nearly instant
answer. Both are patented, and
both have been approved by the
U.S. Food and Drug Adminis-
tration (FDA). Both firms are
negotiating with American multi- '
national corporations for interna-
tional distribution of the teats.
Use of the Pregnopost involves
dipping a specially treated stick
into urine. The stick is then
placed in a special envelope and
submitted to a laboratory for an
analysis based on a radioim-
munoassay concept which won
Dr. Rosalind Yalow a Nobel
Prize. Essentially, the urine-
dipped stick is subjected to an
Laboratory technician at work at Zer Science Based Industries,
Ltd.
ultra-sensitive test in which
pregnancy-related hormones can
be detected at the picogram level
(that's one trilliont h of a gram).
CLINICAL TESTS of 1,830
women whose menstruation was
one to five days late demon-
strated the Zer Pregnopost to be
about 99 percent accurate. The
traditional HIT (hemoglutination
inhibition test) and Latex tests,
which today rank as the most
widespread of the laboratory
tests for pregnancy, offer only 20
percent accuracy at that early
stage.
Dr. Te.mar Zer, who with her
husband, Dr. Avraham Zer,
developed the kit, says that in
fact their kit can detect preg-
nancy about eight or nine days
after conception that is,
several days before missing
menstruation. This, she says,
gives a diagnostic edge to women
who have reason to believe they
may be miscarrying during the
critical time a day or two after
the missed menstruation.
A diagnosis of pregnancy four
to six days before a missed mens-
truation can also alert physicians
to extrauterine pregnancies, Dr.
Zer points out.
MANY WOMEN simply |
prefer the anonymity of home
tests: the test stick can be either
mailed to the laboratory, hand-
delivered, or picked up by
messenger service. Results are
known within three hours of the
arrival of the stick at the
laboratory.
The other pregnancy detection
kit, the one produced by Teva,
provides near-instant results
without the specimen leaving the
house.
Dr. Ben Zion Weiner, chief of
Teva's research and development
operation, explains that urine is
added to a specially prepared vial
which includes a patented gel at
the bottom. The gel reacts with
molecules in the urine and offers
a color-coded result: blue if the
woman is pregnant and white if
there is no pregnancy. The
process takes three simple steps,
and offers results within ten
minutes.
Public Notice
NOTICE Of* ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR RLRVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
NO.as-aim
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PAUL ELDON LEDBETTER
and
CAROL ANN LEDBETTER
TO: Carol Ann Ledbetter
304 Mclntoeh Blvd
BoxlTO
Ht>ron, Indiana 46341
A Petition for Dissolution of
your Maniac* ha been filed In
thla court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenaea on Alec Ross, at-
torney for Petitioner, at 16400
N.E. 1 Ave.. Miami. Fla. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above court on or before
August 12. IBM; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you-
Dated In Miami on July 0.
IBM.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By: D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1108B July8, IB, 22, 29, IBM
Synagogue1
Listing
Candlellng
Tim.: 7:64'
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
102S NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947- .435
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Friday, 8:30 pm. Sebbelh Eve Servtcee
-..._. -wi .m s.iiii.iti---J---
Saturday, :30 am.------------
9:30 pm. Mlncha.
Sunday, *J0 em and *J0 pm
Men. thni Friday. TM am end *J0 pm
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami, Fl.
935-0666 Conservative
David B. Saitzman, Rabbi
Lawrence Tuchinskv. Cantor
Set, 8:46 em end 5:15 pm.
Dally Serricee et 8:30 em end 516 pm f
Late Friday Evening Senrlees
III reeume Aug. 2S.
TEMPLE MTV AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Or. Baumqard
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Morton Hoffman. Associate Rabbi
Robert Goldstein, Associate
Rabbi
Frl CIS pm, Associate Rsbbl Robert
OoMstetn will preech on "Last But Not Least,"
a summation ol Ms years st Temple Beth Am.
5.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 2625 SW. 3rd Avenue f
South Deds:7500S.W 120th Street '<
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH <
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South DedeChopM
Frl.. I pm, Shsbbat Evs Ssrvlcee.
Onsg Shabbat Follows.
Corel Way Ssnctuory
Set., B em, Shabbat Services with Rabbi DsvM
H. Auerbech end Cantor William W. Llpson.
Kktdush lolkrws.
Hon.. I pm, Tlaha B'av Services
Tuee., 7:16 am, Tlsh B'av Sendees. Mlnhsh at
1 pm.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adlar, Cantor
Friday Evening Service
6 p.m.
Sabbath Morning Sendee
Bam.
Or. Lehrmen will preach et 10:30
I
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
24C0 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach
532-6421 P
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Mr a mi -s Pioneer Ae'orm Congregation
J137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
J990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Haskell M. Bemat, Senior Rabbi
Donald P. Cashman, Assistant Rabbi
Jacob G. Bornatein, Cantor
Rachelle Nelson, Student Cantor
Philip Goldin, Exec. Dlr.
Friday, 8 pm. Rabbi Donald Cashman
Theee ere the Words."
Csntor Jacob Bomilaln: Supreme Court
Daemon Approving Tuition Ta Credit lor
Private Schools.
BETH KODeSH
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858 6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Ssl. 8:45 am snd 5 pm
Sun., 6 iffl and 5 pi..
Gaily Minyan Serv.. 7:45 am and 5 pm
TEMPLE 0ETH MOoHE
2225 NE 121 St. N.Miami. Fl 33181
891-5506 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Cantor Moshe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gorfinkel
Daily services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
M,7psa,
Sot.Bom.Shsbbol
Morning Services
'.Jtfe
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.. M.B. Fl. 33139
Tel. 536-4112
Rabbi Ur. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nlsslm Benyamlnl
Weekdey aentcee em end aw pm.
Beeay momwg sendees a BJ I.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLC.i
Chase Ave. 41 st St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon "ronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cc-Mor David Conviser
Ftt, >1I pm. Beabsth Eve eerwose.
Sal.. 1*48 em. sabbath Services
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Fri.. I pm. Summer Worship Services.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Danny Tadmore, Cantor!
Fri. 7:30 pm
Sat ,9 30 am
t:
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Dally Morning Services t am.
Saturday Morning ServtcM B em.
Evening Bsrvlcst 6:30 pm.
Saturday Evening Services 7:46 pm
m
886-8345-
TEMPLE NERTAMID
Conservative
7902 Cartyle Ave.,
Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovltz
Cantor Edward Klein
Dally Minyan at B em. Sabbath Services at
8:45 em. Sunday Minyan at 6:30 am.
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971-Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
SW. 154 Ave. and 75 St.
Rabbi Warren Kasztl
Modern Orthodox
382-3343 3620896
Fn,7pea,taasais^sWwwe set. B10 sm,
eseiBi Bw ilm. lit Bwiw SB BBewAea sessvs
swosm.DsBaiysjsiM4TKa*em
BN lakail Rat
nya
swate
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1081 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Llpachitz, Rabbi
Zvee Aronl, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
re, I
Frl. 5:15 and 8 pm l\w))
Sal. 6 30 am end 5:15 pm BETH Y08ESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Roxencwaig, Rabbi
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscay no Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 5764000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive) Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
House* of Worship
Phon_.576-4000
JabbJnJca^jsocJaJionOffli
TEMPLE SINAI 18601 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. KingOy, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramaay, Administrator
Frt-t1 P".eb*em Eve Worship Service.
Set., 10:30 em. Sebbelh*
!EMpLEZ,0N Conservative
fOW Miller Dr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Adler, Cantor
tBwy.eeaei.li88MsiLaTttwa.7sa.
saassw, us 180X668 ana as*.
55 $)
IlNtWeeM l.nlliBR TlJIUj Cheat***!
^wsfjBJa^BWTiBws ifWti C#nf*n9>jefttto>t.
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
47 60*4 He^MWh
FrenaMn 0. Kreutaer,
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Dora I Ei 33188, 592 4792. Rabbi Lewis C.
Liftman, regional director
.............,.,.,., ?..
. --.-.*-.. ;*;.w?*.'ieaaw*i


Friday, July 16,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Notice
! OF ACTION
ROPERTY)
CUIT COURT OF
JENTH JUDICIAL
|T IN AND FOR
INTY,FLORIDA
LY DIVISION
INO.U-14SM
! MARRIAGE OF
ION, HUSBAND
SIMON. WIFE
: SIMON
lice Address
lENCE UNKNOWN
NOTIFIED that
Uor dissolution of
ha been filed
and you arc
serve a copy of
I defenses, If any, to
N. Crown. Esq..
iTth Ave., Suit* 206.
jrida 3316. on or
st 10. 1983 and file
with the Clerk of
t either before service
er's attorney or
ly thereafter;
Fa default will be
against you for the
imanded in the
lly 13, 1883
> P. BRINKER
f Circuit Court
lit Court Seal)
.C. BRYANT
ieputy Clerk
July IB, 33,39;
August 6.1088
riCE UNDER
IOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY
hat the undersigned,
i engage In business
l fictitious name West
Sessional Center at
Dixie Highway, N.
each, FL 88180 In
register said name
[Clerk of the Circuit
ide County, Florida.
Albert Sine
July IB, 33.30
August B, 1088
riCE OF ACTION
tUCTIVE SERVICE
>PROPERTY)
IRCUIT COURT OF
EVENTH JUDICIAL
|T OF FLORIDA, IN
>R DADE COUNTY
PIVIL ACTION
No. 83-23134
I FOR DISSOLUTION
' MARRIAGE
lie marriage of
MILLER-
>N.
oner-wife
EN RICHARD
CR ATKINSON
ndent-husband
IPHEN RICHARD
SR-ATKINSON
Sence Unknown
IE HEREBY NOTI
st an action for Dls-
I of Marriage has been
nst you and you are
I to serve a copy of your
efenses, If any, to It on
I. KESSLER, attorney
oner, whose address Is
y Plaia 3801 Collins
I Miami Beach. Florida
I file the original with
rk of the above styled
or before August 6,
herwlse a default will
red against you for the
rmanded In the com
r petition.
otlce shall be published
ch week for four con-
weeks In THE JEW-
JRIDIAN.
IESS my hand and the
| said court at Miami,
on this 30th day of
tRD P. BRINKER.
aerk, Circuit Court
8e County, Florida
By K. Self rled
[As Deputy Clerk
I. KESSLER
eyPlaaa
Ulns Ave. M-8
|Beach, Fl. 88188
rforPeUUoner
JulyS. IB. 8S.SS.1SSS1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL FAMILY
DEPARTMENT
CASE NO. 13 242M
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ENID NOVELO,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ALEJANDRO NOVELO.
Respondent-Husband
TO: ALEJANDRO NOVELO
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 to Bruce Lamchlck, LAM-
CHICK. OLUCKSMAN. A
JOHNSTON, Petitioner's
Attorneys, whose address Is:
10861 North Kendall Drive.
Suite 317, Miami. Florida 88178,
on or before August 13, 1088,
and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either
before service on Petitioner's
Attorneys or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on July 11,
1088.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
11000 July 18.22, 30;
August B, 1083
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
L.M.G. REALTY at 1061 W. 29
St.. Hlaleah, Fla. 38012. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
FRANCISCO GARCIA
11103 July 16,33,20;
August 6.1083
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 8S-2S4U
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
CARL THOMPSON
Petitioner
and
PHYLLIS THOMPSON
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PHYLLIS THOMPSON
88 Bry den St.
Kingston, 18, Jamaica
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage' has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses to It on
MARVIN GREBER. ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 888 N.E. 187 St..
North Miami Beach. Florida
33162, on or before August 6,
1063, and file the original with
the clerk of this court;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
11082 July 8.16. 32, 20.1083
>TICEUNDER
riOUS NAME LAW
ICE IS HEREBY
that the undersigned.
; to engage to business
lie fictitious name of
: SCHOOL at 1BJT0
i Street. In the City of
, Florida, intends to
the said name with the
the Circuit Court of
nty. Florida.
at Homestead,
this list day of June.
3WN SCHOOL. INC.
Louis R. FarreU.
President
r for Applicant:
1J. WALSH, P.A.
i Avenue
,FL 38080
June 34;
July 1.8, IB. 1083
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
FC Case No.: 13 23448FC
IN RE: The Marriage of
GERARD CHARLES.
Petitioner-Husband,
vs.
MARIE A CHARLES,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MARIE A. CHARLES
1108 Wenthrope Street
Brooklyn. New York 11313
shall serve copy of your An-
Iswer to the Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS, Attor-
ney. 613 N. W. 13th Avenue.
Miami. Florida. 88188, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before August 18. 1088, other-
wise a default will be entered.
July 1.1083.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit
andCounty Courts
By: Willie Bradahaw Jr.
Deputy Clerk
11084 JulyS, IB, 22. 38.1081
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
SUNSET PLAZA, at Sunset
Drive and Southwest Seta
Avenue, Miami. Florida. In
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Oourt of Dade County. Florida.
8UNSETPLAZA
ASSOCIATES LTD..
A Florida Limited
Partnership
V By Giorgio Belli.
100 percent
as General Partner
ooOorelWay.SulteS
Miami, Florida Mia
10870 July 1,8, 18,33, 1088
I NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNR CIRCUIT COURT OF
' THRRLRVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 83-2117s
! ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MANUEL O. AREVALO.
Husband-Petitioner
and
ROSA T. AREVALO,
Wife-Respondent
TO: ROSA T. AREVALO
Santo Atahualpa 689
Urbanldad El Trebol
Lima, Peru
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 ALBERT L. CARRI-
CARTE, P.A., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
2491 N.W. 7th Street. Miami,
FL 88126, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
23, 1088; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18th day of
June. 1083.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE
P.A.
2401 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33128
Telephone: (806)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
19848 June 24:
July 1.8.16.1983
----------NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROFRRTY)
INTHR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 13 21553
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage of
VASUDHA SUTRAVE.
Petitioner-Wife.
and
8. GOVINDA RAO SUTRAVE
Respondent-Husband.
TO: 8. OOVTNDA RAO
SUTRAVE
3-11 Fathe Nagar
Hydrabad 18
(A.P.). INDIA
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
GEORGE T. RAMANI. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 711 Blscayne Bldg 19
West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
33. 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 for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDHN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16 day of June,
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Oourt
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE T. RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 83180
Telephone: (SOS) 874-4340
18848 JuneM;
________________Jiajrl,8,l,
1
ELE VE NTH CIRCUIT COURT
OAOR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 61-1177
IN RE: The Marriage of
LUCIENNE NESBITT.
Peimoner WUa.
and
ALE XAN DE R N E8 BITT.
Respondent-Hue band
To: ALEXANDER
NE8BITT. Residence
unknown, shall serve copy of
your Answer to the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney. 612 N.W. 13th
Avenue. Miami, Florida. 88138,
and file original with Court
Clerk on or before July 33,1988,
otherwise a default will be
entered.
June SO. 1968.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: C.P. COPELAND
19863 JuneM;
July 1.8. IB. 1888
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
I DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FRORATR DIVISION
File Number SS-SSH
Division SS
I IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH VOGEL
I Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
"Die administration of the
estate of JOSEPH VOGEL,
deceased. File Number83-6632,
is pending in the Circuit Court
I for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
'of which Is 78 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida 88180.
'The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal rep-
resentative'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
(S) 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 July 8,1963.
Personal Representative:
MARTHA LINETSKY
Apt. 11D, 1226 Pennsylvania
Ave.
Brooklyn, New York
VICTOR VOGEL
163 S. William St.
Pearl River, N.Y. 10985
Personal Representative
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT. Esq.
Galbut, Galbut and Menln,
P.A..
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 38189
Telephone: (305) 672-8100
11086 July 8,18,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIOA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No.81-23142
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BARBARA THOMPSON,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ERIC C. THOMPSON.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: ERICC. THOMPSON
Residence and mailing
address Unknown
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 In
on GEORGE T. RAMANI,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 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
August 6, 1968; 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 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 June 39,
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Oourt
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
GEORGE T. RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33180
Tel. (SOS) 374-4840
Attorney for Petitioner
11080 x
July 8. IB, 12, 26,1968
NOTICE UN DE R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In hlislnsss
under the fictitious name of
UNUMTTED TELEPHONE
SALES at 9600 N.W. 77 Avenue.
Bay No. 8. In the City of
Hlaleah Gardens. Florida.
Intends to register the aald
name with the Clerk of the
circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
SSnddayof Juno,lSSS.
UNLIMITED EXPORT
SERVICES CORPORATION
Attorney for Applicant:
Antonio Torrent, Jr.
Stone. Sostchln and Gonaales,
P.A.
1401 W. Flagler Street
Miami, Florida SUSS
1SSS8 July 1,8,15, 22, 1968
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROFRRTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
| DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CeseNjO.SS-34477
ON RE: THE MARRIAGE OP
BEVERLEY RITCHrE. WIFE
and
LINCOLN O. RITCHIE, HUS
BAND
TO: LINCOLN O. RITCHIE
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq.. 15490
N.W. 7th Ave., Suite 206,
Miami, Florida 88169, on or
before August 13, 1988 and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or
immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
Petition.
DATED: July 13.1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: V. BARKLEY
as Deputy Clerk
11101 July 15,22.29;
August 5,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 83-23195
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
. PEDRO LUIS CRUZ
Petitioner
and
ZOILA CRUZ
Respondent
TO: ZollaCruz
Oolonla Kennedy
Bll Casa No. 25, Group F
Super Manzana 6, Zona 2
Tegucigalpa, Honduras
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
l It on Gulllermo Sostchln's
office, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1401 W.
Flagler Street, Suite 301.
Miami, FL 83186. and file the
original with the clerk of the
' above styled court on or before
August 6, 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 for 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 July,
11888.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Oourt Seal)
Gulllermo Sostchln, Esq.
11401W. Flagler St., Suite 201
I Miami. FL 33136
I Attorney for Petitioner
11083 JulyS. 16. 22.29, 1883
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
lFRORATR DIVISION
File Number S2-t*2S
|TN RE: ESTATE OF
EARL BENJAMIN EMERSON
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
I ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
I PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
IFIED that the administration
j of the estate of EARL BENJA-
MIN EMERSON, deceased.
! File Number 82-9823, Is pending
In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 78 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33180. The
personal representative of the
estate Is Beatrice Walker,
whose address Is 640 N.E. .33
'Terrace, North Miami,
i Florida. The name and address
of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
I All persons having claims or
. demands against the estate are
I required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
I OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
-deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quail
ticauons of the personal rep-
resentative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
' of this Notice of
Administration: July 8,1983.
BEATRICE WALKER
| As Personal Representative
) of the Estate of
EARL BENJAMIN
EMERSON .
Deceased
I Attorney for Personal Rep-
i resentatlve:
MAX A. GOLDFARB
'19 West Flagler Street. Room
1836
1 Miami, Florida 83130
I Telephone: (805)371-2638
I 11078 JulyS, 15. 1983
NOTICR UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name MI-
CHAEL LEWIS WHOLESALE
MEAT at 8786 N.W. 80th Street.
Miami. Dade County, Florida
Intends to register said name
with the aerk of the Circuit
i Oourt of Dade County, Florida.
MICHAEL LEWIS
17033N.E. 6th Avenue
Miami, Florida 31182
i 11087 JulylB,22.39;
Augusts, 19SS
IRLSSVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
I OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO 61-11I
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ARMANDO ALMEIDA,
CLARA LUZ ALMEIDA,
Respondent-Wife
To: CLARA LUZ ALMEIDA.
Residence unknown, shall
serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Msrrlage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney. SIS N.W.
13th Avenue. Miami. Florida.
88188, and file original with
Court Clerk on or before July
22, 1868. otherwise a default
will be entered.
June so, 1SSS.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: C.P, COPELAND
19861 -" June 24;
Julyl.8,18.1988
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASR NO. 83-140* CA 24
NOTICR OF ACTION
ANCHELL REALTY. INC.,
Plaintiff,
VS.
WILLIAM BAKER and
ROWVENA BAKER.
his wife.
Defendants.
TO: WILLIAM BAKER and
ROWVENA BAKER.
his wife
30600 NW 30th Ct.
Miami. FL 88056
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose Agree
meat for Deed Lot 6. Block IS.
LAKE LUCERNE SECTION
THREE, according to the Plat
thereof as recorded In Plat
Book 73 at Page 71 of the Public
Rewords of Dade County.
Florida, has been filed against
you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, on: Marvin I.
Mom, p.a Plaintiffs attor-
ney, whose address Is P.O. Box
SsSSSO.Rurfatde.FLSSiM.onor
before July 32.1888, and His the
original with the aerk of this
Court, either before 883*668 on
Plaintiff s attorney or Immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
Default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
theOomplslnt
WITNESS my Hand and Seal
of this Court on June 14. 1888
Richard C.Brtnker
Aa aerk of
the Circuit Court
By: D.C. Bryant
As Deputy Oerk
""SO JuneM;
________ July 1,8.16.1988


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 15,1983
Public Notice!
NOTICE OP ACTION f
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND POR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83 17313 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OP MAR RI AGE
INRETheMirrtipof:
RICHMOND NB ALE,
Petitioner,
and
SANDRA LOVELL NE ALE,
Respondent.
TO: Sandra Lovell Neale
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that Ml action tor
Dleeolution of Marriage has
bMn filed ag alnet you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on STEVEN JUOO. attorney
tor Petitioner, whose address la
1880 N.W. 7th Street, Suite Its.
Miami, Dade County, FlOfldn,
U.S.A., and ma the original
with tna clerk of the above
styled court on or before July
S9, IMS; otherwlae a default
will be) entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
Thla notice ahall be publlehed
once each week tor tour con-
secutive week* in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 22nd day of June
19SS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:Law
Offices of Jugo and
Ferradaz
1830 N.W. 7th Street. Suite 102
Miami, Florida 88126
Telephone: (308)541-2980
10888 July 1.8,16, 22. 1983
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT.
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 13-147*7
IN RE: The Marriage of:
FRANCOEUR R. FRANCOIS
Petitioner Husband
and
SYLVINA FRANCOIS
Respondent
To: SYLVINA FRANCOIS.
Residence unknown, shall
serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney, 812 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami, Florida,
33136. and file original with
Court Clerk on or before July
22, 1983. otherwise a default
will be entered.
June 16,1983
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit and
County Courts
By: DC. BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
June 24:
_______July 1,8,16,1983
19846
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number S3-MS7
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RICHARD J. MENIN
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of RICHARD J. MENIN.
deceased. File Number 83-6867,
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida, 33130.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are sot
forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with thla court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by ah in-
terested person to whom notice I
waa mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or
juristldctlon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO PILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on July 16,1983.
Personal Representatives:
HOWARD N. GALBUT
909 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida SUM
JOAN BRENT
1980 Marseilles Drive,
Apt. 204.
Miami Beach. Florida 33141
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ABRAHAM A. OALBUT
Gal but, Galbut A Menln. P.A.,
999 Wash I ngton Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida SUSS
Telephone (SOB) #72-3100
11080 July 16, 22.1983
III l li l am
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO: 83-224*5
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(PROPERTY)
CRYSTAL HOUSE, INC.,
f-k-a BOBS COLLINS -
A CONDOMINIUM. INC.. a
Florida corporation not tor
profit.
Plaintiff,
-vs-
LEON BERNSTETN-HAHN
and LILIAN BERNSTBIN-
HAHN. Ma Wife
Defendants
TO: LEON BERNSTEIN
HAHN and LILIAN
BERNSTEIN HAHN
Vlrrey Del Pino 1T60
143* Buanoe Aires
ARGENTINA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a complaint to fore-
close a claim of lien for unpaid
aeeeeementa upon the following
real property located In Dade I
County. Florida:
Condominium BF of CRTS |
TAL HOUSE INC.. f-k-a EMS I
COLLINS A CONDOMI-
NIUM, INC., a condominium,
all as aet forth in the Declara-
tion of Condominium and
exhibits annexed thereto and
forming; a part thereof, filed
December 2, 1972. under
Clerk's FUe No. 72R-291617and
recorded in Official Records
Book 8068, Page 738, Public Re-
cords of Dade County, Florida,
as amended, including all ap-
purtenances and the undivided
Interest In the common
elements of said condominium
a-k-a Apartment 6F, 6066 Col-
lins Avenue, Miami Beach.
Florida
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any. to It on CYPEN. CYPEN
A DRIBIN. Attorneys for
Plaintiff. whose address la 826
Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami
Beach, Florida, 33140, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or
before July 29. 1983: otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint.
This notice shall be published
once a week for four consecu-
tive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said Court at Miami. Flor-
ida, on this 24 day of June. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, ClrcultCourt
Dade County, Florida
By: K. Selfrled
As Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
CYPEN, CYPEN A DRIBIN
Attorneys for Plaintiff
826 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: (306) 632-3200
BY: MYLES G. CYPEN
19874 July 1.8,16, 22, 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 83-227*9
NOTICE OF
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
DIANA SCU OTTO,
Petitioner-Wife
and
GIOVANNISCUOTTO,
Respondent-Husband
TO: GIOVANNI SCUOTTO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOW 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
ALAN S. KESSLER, ESQ., at-
torney tor Petitioner, wnoae
address la The Roney Plaza.
Suite M-8. 2801 Collins Ave ,
Miami Beach. Florida 83189, I
and file the original with the
clerk on the above styled court
on or before July 29, 19BS;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or I
petition.
Thla notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
ecutive weeka in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
Witness my hand and the seal |
of said court at Miami, Florida '
this 27 day of June, 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
ByC. P. Cope land
Deputy Clerk i
19879 July 1,8, 16,22. 19831
NOTICE UNDER
PICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
PUEBLO RESTAURANT at
6701 S.W. 8th Street, Miami.
Dade County, Florida intends
to register aald nmrnt with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
ANTONIO SANCHEZ
June 24;
July LIU.
i am mi F17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
GLATT TO MEAT YOU at 1660
N.E. 168th Street, In the City of
North Miami Beach, Florida,
Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the,
Circuit Court of Dade County. I
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, Una
1st day of July, 1983.
LETS EAT. INC.
Attorney tor Applicant:
Alan Sakowltx
Dadeland Towers North. Suite
908
9200 South Dadeland Boulevard
Miami, Florida 38164
11086 July 16,22. 39,
August 6,1983
NOTICE UNOBR
PICTITIOUS MAINE LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
OIVEN that the undersigned,
dealrlng to engage to business
under the fictitious name'
PUEBLO CAFETERIA at 8701
SW. 18th Street. Miami, Dade
County. Florida Intends to
register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
ANTONIO SANCHEZ
19869 June 24;
_________________Jury 1.8.16.1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT .
POR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13-555*
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PEARL BERMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of PEARL HERMAN,
deceased, File Number 83-6566,
Is pending In the Curcult Court
for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which la Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler St., 3rd
Floor, Miami, Florida 33130.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (II all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on July 8,1983.
Personal Representatives
Barbara Beryl Herman
118 E. 10th St.
New York. NY. 10003
Samuel J. Herman
500 Bay view Dr., Apt. 1919
North Miami Beach, FL 33160
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
NELSON ft FELDMAN. PA.
1135 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands, FL33134
Telephone: (306)865-5716
11091 July 8,15,1983
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FCCASE NO. 83-2344*
IN RE: The Marriage of:
VIRGINETASSY.
Petitioner-Wife.
and
LOUIS TASSY,
Respondent-Husband.
To: LOUIS TASSY.
Residence unknown,
ahall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney, 612 N.W. 12th Avenue,
Miami, Florida, SS1M, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before August 18, 1988, other-
wise a default will be entered.
July 1.1983.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit
and County Courto
By: LolaH. Currier
. Deputy Clerk
11088 July 8,18.22, 29,1983
NOTICE OP AVAILABILITY
OPANNUALREPORY
The Annual Report of the I
HARRY BRODIE FOUN-
DATION, INC. Is available at
53S West Avenue. Miami'
Beach, Florida, for Inspection
during regular business hours'
by any citizen who requests It
within 180 days of the date of
thla Notice. The President of
the Foundation is Zebu Ion J.i
Brodle.
DATED this 28th day of June.
1983.
HARRY BRODIE
FOUNDATION. INC. .
By: Zebulon J. Brodle.
President .
11087 July 8, 1983

.........
Wgfliawi
NOTICE OF ACTION F
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN .
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 83-21*51
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIONi
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSE MANUEL COLORADO
Petitioner
and
MIRIAM DEL 80CORRO
FERNANDEZ
Respondent
TO: MIRIAM DEL SOCORRO
FERNANDEZ
P.O. Best 888
OU City, LA 71427
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
PIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defsiuea. If any, to
it on I-aonardo P. Mendes,
attorney tor Petitioner, whose
address is 1487 S.W. 1st Street,
Miami. Florida SUSS, and file
the original with the dark of
the above styled court on or
before July 22, ISM; otherwise
a default will bo entered
against you tor the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
Thla notice shall be published
once each week tar tour con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on this 17th day of
June, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. D. WADE
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LEONARDO P. MENDEZ,
ESQ.
1437 S.W. 1st St.
Miami. Florida38136
Telephone: (806)649-6486
19852 June 24;
July 1, 8.15.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO.: 83-173S3
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARCIA CASTRO,
Wife
and
JUAN M. CASTRO,
Husband
TO: JUAN M. CASTRO
Residence Address:
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
Bruce N. Crown, Esq. 15490
N.W. 7th Avenue. Suite 205
Miami, Florida 33189 on or
before July 29,1983 and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Petition.
Dated: June 22.1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: DC. Bryant
as Deputy Clerk
19865 July 1.8, 16. 22,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV-
EN that the undersigned, de-
siring to engage In business
under the fictitious name THE
BAGGERY at 321 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach. Florida
Intends to register aald name
with the Cleric of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
G.S. INTERNATIONAL, INC.
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for
G.S. INTERNATIONAL. INC.
11081 July 8.15, 22.29.1983
NOTICE UNDER
PICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
FASHION BUYING SERVICE
at 7837 W. Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 88144, Intend to
register said name with, the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
MOI8ESLERMAN
CARLOS LERMAN
JUAN SANCHEZ
19888 July 1,8,16, 39,1983
NOTICE UNDER
PICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Kassa'S at800N.E. 88th Street,
Apt. 1817, Miami. Fla. Intends
to register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
F. 8. Design Group
International Corp.
By: Jacob Safdeye,
President
18881 June 34;
yjMi 111111.1 niklfft
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-554*
Division 02
IN RE: E8TATE OF
CHARLE8 KAUFMAN,
a-k-a CHARLES SIDNEY-
KAUFMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of CHARLES KAUF-
MAN, a-k-a CHARLES SID-
NEY KAUFMAN, deceased.
File Number 88-6648. is pending
In the Circuit Court tor Dado
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which -
is Dado County Courthouse, 78
Wast Flagler Street. Miami. .
PL 88180. The names and ad-
drosses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth bslow
All interested persons an
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OP
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) ail
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an In
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the
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 thla
Notice has begun on July 8,
1088.
Personal Representative:
LILLIAN KAUFMAN
480 West 1)11 .ldo Drive
Miami Beach. FL 38189
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative :
SPARBER, SHEVIN. ROSEN,
SHAPO AND HEILBRON-
NER. P.A.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami, FL 33181
Telephone (305) 358-7900
11088 July 8.15. 1983
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-S401
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
CHARLES PISTRANG
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
es'ate of CHARLES
PIS'iRANG, deceased. File
Number 83-5601. Is pending in
the Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida. 33130. The names and
addresses of the personal rep-
resentative 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
(21 any objection by an in-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on July 8,1983.
Personal Representative:
JOSEPH PISTRANG
81 Adams Avenue
Haworth, New Jersey 07841
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT,
ESQUIRE
GALBUT, GALBUT A MENIN.
P.A..
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida. 38189
Telephone: 673-8100
11090 JuM 8,16.1983
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT
COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC Case No. 83-23*15
IN RE: The Marriage of:
VERONIQUE FORBES,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ELMORE FORBES,
Respondent-Husband.
To: ELMORE FORBES
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition tor Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney. 612 N.W. 13th Avenue,
Miami, Florida. SUM. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before August 12. 1988, other-
wise a default will be entered.
July 7.1888.
RICHARD .BRINKER
Clark
By: Lots H. Currier
Deputy Clerk
11083 July 16, 38,29;
August 5,1983
PRIVATE FOUNDATION
REPORT
The annual report of the
private foundation. Frank and
Anna Goldman Foundation,
Inc., required to be filed under
Section 6066 Internal Revenue
Code, la available tor public
inspection at Its principal of-
fice, 112S 71st Street, Miami
Beach. Florida 83141, tor In-
spection on business days
between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. by
any citizen upon request within
ISO days after the date of this
publication.
Aaron Goldman.
Principal. Manager
110M July IB, 1963
NOTICE UNDER
PICTITIOUS NAAAS LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the underatensd,
desiring to engage IB BESEEM
under the fictitious name LES
PETTTES UNISEX SALON at
2310 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach, Florida Ml88. Intends to
, 1
Clerk of tea Circuit Court Of
Dade County, Florida.
ANAROTHBAUM
11078 July 8. IB. 23, 28, 1881
NOTICE UNDER
PICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to encage In business
under the fictitious name PRO-
EXEC. at 8331 Dundee
Terrace, Miami. Lakes,
Florida 88014 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of ths
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
SILVIA NONES
RITAE. GREEN
11077 July 8.15. 22.29.1988
:)\
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-502*
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH AARON REISS a-k-a
JOSEPH REISS
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of JOSEPH
AARON REISS a-k-a JOSEPH
REISS. deceased. File Number
83-5029 (Dlv. 04), Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida, 33130. The
personal representative of the
estate is MAX REISS, whose
address Is 18604 N.E. 18th
Avenue, North Miami Beach,
FL 33179. The name and ad-
dress of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim is-
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security ahall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required. ''
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FmST PUBLICATION OP
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's win, the quali-
fications of the personal rep-
resentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
PILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration: July IS, 1988
MAX REISS
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JOSEPH AARON REISS
a-k-a
JOSEPH REISS
Attomsy for Personal
Representative;
GEORGE J. BLUT8TEIN
18888 N.E. 19th Avenue. Suite
US
North Miami Beach, Florida
SUSS
Telephone: (SOS) 944-1478
11094 July 18, 23. 1988


Long-Time Miamian,
Zuckerman, Passes
icerman, long-time
I ia mi Beach and wife
P. Zuckerman,
"arband officer and
communal leader.
She was 80 years
old.
A native of Poland, Mrs. Zuc-
kerman is survived, in addition to
her husband, by a son, David
Jordan and three grandchildren.
;h, 35-Year Resident, Passes
iltuch, a resident of
for the past 35
away last Friday.
er owner and presi-
irstie and Co.
was a member of
ptimist Club.
include a wife,
Eleanor; sons, Marshall of North
Miami Beach and Harris of North
Miami Beach; brother, Stanley of
North Miami Beach; four grand-
children, and many cousins,
nieces, and nephews.
Funeral services were held
Sunday at Levitt-Weinstein.
in, Labor Executive, Passes
H. Berlin, retired labor
rho helped organize
hotel employees in
died Monday at
Medical Center. He
i old.
labor circles here
and also a rest-
Ir. Belin was former
Miami Bartenders
Union and Florida
lary Council, an in-
[ trustee of AFL Hotel
i Union Local 265, and
3ELB
UMENTSINC.
i DayClosed Sabbath
W 57th Avenue
one 266 2888
publisher of the Miami Labor
Tribune.
Mr. Berlin helped plan one of
the longest hotel strikes on
Miami Beach, from 1955 to 1957.
Survivors include a wife,
Jimmie G.; daughter, Zelda
Kitchin; son, Robert; sister,
Jeanette Noble; and two grand-
children.
Funeral services were held July
12.
ROSS
Samuel. ST. of Miami Beach, a resident
of the community for 16 yean, coming
from Hew Jersey, paaaed away. He U
survived by a brother. Saul Rosowsky;
sister, Sylvia Mushkat; son-in-law,
Richard Burnett of New Jersey; and
step-son. Bernard Qerber of New York.
Also survived by grandchildren, nieces.
and nephews. He was acttve In Knights
of Pythias. Funeral services were held
Tuesday at Riverside Memorial Chap*1
iQ%"*r (813)543-1822
[ebrew Memorial Chapel
Efficient, Reliable, Traditional
with
Dignity and Understanding
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Your First Call to Us will
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Through years of dedicated service,
we have become the largest Jewish
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ER ALS AVAILABLE THROUGH "THE ASSURED PLAN"
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MICHAEL C. BLASBERQ
Funeral Dtfscftw
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 33141
$JM
tred Family Protection
Wre-Arranged Funeral Plan
gORDON
(6RXL HOME
trving Tlte Jewislt Community Since 1938
12th Avenue
lorida 33130
58-5566
j.
James B. Gordon, F.D.
Ike Gordon, F.D.
Harvey Gordon, F.
..a -. A "____** >-i> f**-- <
^wattDfesan, i
Friday, July 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 1 IB
Ross. 15-Year Resident. Dies
Samuel Rosa, a 15-year resi-
dent of Miami Beach who was
active in the Knights of Pythias,
passed away. He was 87 years
old.
Mr. Ross is survived by a
I brother, Saul Rosowsky; sister,
Sylvia Mushkat; step-son
Bernard Gerber; and son-in-law,
Richard Burnett.
Funeral services were held July
12 at Riverside Memorial Chapel.
Sher
Sher, Retired
Food Co.
Exec, Passes
Herbert Sher of Miami and
Netanya, Israel, retired southern
regional manager of Breakstone
Food division of Kraftco Corp.
and an attorney, died Tuesday at
Parkway General Hospital. He
was 71 years old.
A resident of Miami since 1944,
Mr. Sher graduated from Univer-
sity of Florida and University of
Miami School of Law and was a
member of the Florida Bar Asso-
ciation.
He was a member of Beth
Torah Congregation and a
founder of United Synagogue
Youth, Southeastern Region.
Survivors include a wife, Ada;
sons, Hanan and Arthur; broth-
er, Philip; and five grandchil-
dren.
SHIR
Herbert (HUlel). 71. a resident of Miami
since 1044, coming from New York, and
a resident of Netanya, Israel, died July
11. He was a retired southern regional
manager of Breakstone Food division of
Kraftco Corp. and an attorney. Mr. Sher
was a member of the Florida Bar
Association and graduated from
University of Florida in IMS and
University of Miami Law School In 1968.
He was the husband of Ada: father of
Hanan of Jerusalem, Israel and Dr.
Arthur of Miami; and brother of Philip
of North Palm Beach and Teaneck, N. J.
Also survived by daughter-in-law.
Barbara of Miami and Sara of
Jerusalem, and grandchildren. Crist a
and DusUn of Miami, and Sharon. Gain,
and Dror of Jerusalem. Mr. Sher was a
former officer of Beth David
Congregation, a member of Beth Torah
Congregation, and founder of United
Synagogue Youth, Southeastern Region.
He was also a member of numerous
other Jewish communal organlsaUona
In the U.S. and Israel. Funeral services
and Interment took place In Jerusalem.
Riverside Memorial Chapel was In
charge of local arrangements.
BERLIN
: Albert H 80. a long-time resident of
Miami and a labor executive who helped
organise Miami Beach hotel employees
In the 1980's, died at Mount Sinai
Medical Center July 11. He was also a
restaurateur, newspaper publisher, and
former member of the board of direc-
tors of Goodwill Industries H. Is war-
vived by a wife, Jimmie G.; son,
Robert; daughter. Zelda Kit chin; slater.
Jeanette Noble; granddaughters,
Candy Kitchin and Luanne Karr; and
one great-grandson. Funeral services
were held July 12.
DIAMOND
Dorothy, TT. a resident of Miami for the
1 past SO yeara, coming from Glover-
i avllle, N.Y., passed away July 7 In Santa
Barbara. Calif. She was a volunteer at
National Children's Cardiac Hospital
I Survivors Include a son. Oil of Miami;
'two daughters, Marilyn Rubin of Bronx,
N.Y. and Irma Jurkowlti of Santa
Barbara; eight grandchildren; and one
great-grandchild Funeral senrtcas
were held July 10 at Gordon Funeral
Home. Interment followed at Star of
David Memorial Park.
LANGFORD
Thalma 8., 71. a resident of Miami for
the past 88 years, coming from Utlca,
N Y.. died July 7. She was a volunteer at
South Miami Hospital, activs hi Florida
Crippled Chiidrena Society, and waa a
fonnsr president of the Women's
Division of Miracle Lodge F*AM 821
Survivors Include a daughter, Us
Langford; a brother, Theodore Stone:
sisters, Estelle Herman and lila
Weinstein. Funeral services and in-
terment were held at Star of David
Memorial Parti. Gordon Funeral Home
was In charge.
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Arts and Crafts
Test Your Jewish LQ.
TVr* w* few*
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iv/.va at taa aaalt trf
A KaA TW atory
DtaaM
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taa barter narvK and the barth of
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BTAV
B> rZaVaCII r.. Ft;RIM D> SUCCr/T E. TISHA
AMftrEM
J*. iA *D 4^B Vfc
ZWcf You Ever Wonder Why There Are No
Jewish Weddings During The Three Weeks?
Thra* waafca daring the wmmtr month*, commencing with the aeventecnth
day of the month of Tammuz and ending with the ninth day of Av are weaka of
aadnaa* in Jawteh \M* Our Rabbie onpoaad rafrajning from >oyoaa celabretions
during thaaa three waaka beeauee of tragedtea which occurad to the Jewah people
during that Uttm.
The Miahna (tractate Taanit) daacriiaa five tragedtea which bafal the Jawteh
par/pte on the aavantaanth day of Tammuz.
I) Moaaa broke the fh-at tablata of the Ten Commandment* when he ikiaiwateil
from Hmat. horrifted at the tight of the Jewteh people wore hipping the golden catf.
i\ Ihjnng the aeiga of Jeruaalam by the Babykauana. the Korban Tamid (thedaily
acrajaeal waa aboltehad.
M The walla of Jeruawlean were panetratad by the Romans.
' 4) A Torah ecroll waa publicly burned by Apoatumoe. a Roman general.
'.) An idol waa placed in the courtyard of the Holy Temple.
(pJaMni n:-te i
'Joy followt sadnaaa.
Rebuilding follows destructun."
THINGS YOL WILL NEED
Scteaors
Cardboard
Past*
PROCEDURE
To symbolically rebuild Jerusalem, cut out the Magen Dovid (the Jearjfa
Starjand the tetters from the newspaper. Paste the Magen Dovid on a ptece of
CV<^*fl ,l ,C*n uaed M a P^que. Paste the Hebrew tetters lu venav
yjusbalayun. please rebuild Jerusalem) in the center of the star. Hang the
fnaabed plaque on the east wall of your room, facing Jerusalem. Each time ycu
look at the plaque, you will be reminded of the holiness of Jeruaalam to the Jewah
people


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