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:
AA00010090:02842

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
THE
ii u me 56 Number 29
11
*
Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, July 22,1983
rmsnocDM
8 Mail 80 Cam*
Price 50 Cents
Reagan Meets
rewish Leaders Here
Israeli Requests for U.S. Technology
On Fire for Approval
President Reagan spoke
a select contingent of
South Florida Jewish com-
mnity leaders Monday
allowing his appearance
tore a convention of the
iternational Longs hore-
len's Association at the
)iplomat Hotel in Holly-
rood.
The President assured
Ihe leaders that there is "no
Luestion, no doubt" that
[he United States is in full
lupport of Israel, and that
Israel will never be without
I* full means of self-
lefense."
IN ANSWER to a question
sking the President whether he
elieved that an official visit by
nim to Israel would beneficial in
terms of making it clear that he
means precisely what he says
about U.S. support, Mr. Reagan
replied that he will go "when the
time is opportune."
Meanwhile, he reminded the
Jewish delegation that Prime
Minister Menachem Begin would
be visiting him in Washington
next week (Jury 27).
The President addressed him-
self to six questions presented
before the meeting that broke
down this way: three on Israel
and the Middle East, one on the
Soviet Union and human rights,
one on American economic con-
cerns, and one on Latin America.
But the main thrust of his re-
sponses dealt with Israel and the
Middle East.
IN ADDITION to noting the
arrival next week of Prime Minis-
ter Begin, Mr. Reagan assured
the Jewish leaders that, on the
President Reagan
question of aid to Israel, all aid
and the delivery of military
Continued on Page 9-A
A vital Fears
U.S. Signature
'Madrid Agreement Could Kill Anatoly'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Avital Sharansky
warned that if the U.S.
signs a document ending
the Madrid Conference on
Human Rights and Securi-
ty, it would endanger her
husband, Anatoly, as well
as the entire human rights
movement in the Soviet
Union.
She told a press conference at
the Capitol that she was "very
upset" when she heard about the
possibility of the U.S. signing the
compromise agreement, when she
arrived from Jerusalem.
SHE WAS in Washington to
address a two-hour vigil on the
Capitol steps marking the fifth
anniversary of the end of her hus-
band's trial in Moscow, at which
time he was sentenced to 13
years' imprisonment. Mrs. Sha-
ransky was scheduled to meet
British Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher in London over the
weekend.
About 100 persons attended
the Capitol rally in broiling 90
degree beat, some of them joining
in the call by the Union of Coun-
cils for Soviet Jews (UCSJ) to
fast all day. In addition, some
100 members of Congress partici-
pated in the event which was or-
ganized by Reps. Robert Mrazek
111.).
Reports that the U.S. will sign
the compromise Madrid docu-
ment were coupled with claims
that there were assurances from
the USSR that it will allow some
dissidents to emigrate by the end
of the year. But none of the more
prominent ones would be among
them, such as Sharansky and
Yuri Orlov, both of whom are in
prison, and Andrei Sakharov who
has been exiled to Gorky.
MRS. SHARANSKY stressed
that if the U.S. signed the agree-
ment before her husband and
other dissidents were released, it
would doom them. She said her
husband has become a symbol
Continued on Page 6-A
GAO Report
Controversy
Gains Steam
By RIFKA ROSENWEIN
(New York)
And HELEN SILVER
(Washington)
A controversy has
developed over a report by
the General Accounting
Office (GAO) in Washing-
ton assessing United States
aid to Israel.
The flap developed when
an Arab group released
what it claimed was the un-
censored version of the
GAO report.
The American-Arab Anti-
Discrimination Committee
(ADC) said that the portions
deleted from the GAO's released
report focused on Israel's conten-
tion that the Arabs were seeking
to wage war against the Jewish
State and on Israeli assurances to
the U.S. that it would not invade
Lebanon.
THE GAO issued its 92-page
report June 24 with "sections
deleted for security reasons," a
GAO spokesperson told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. She
added that the document released
by the ADC "may contain in-
formation" from a preliminary
draft prepared by the agency.
However, the spokesperson
Continued on Page 15-A
Dulles'Role
U.S. Decision to Snub
Jerusalem Made in 1953
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The United States
decision not to move its
embassy in Israel into
Jerusalem was made as
soon as the Israeli govern-
ment transferred its For-
eign Ministry to the Israeli
capital in 1953.
This is shown in Vol. V of the
"Foreign Relations of the United
States 1952-1954" which the
State Department has made
public. While Vol. V deals with
Western European security, the
discussion on the U.S. Embassy
comes at the end of an account of
a meeting July 16, 1953 between
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles and British Acting For-
eign Secretary Lord Salisbury.
DULLES NOTED that the
U.S. position was similar to that
of the British now that the Israeli
Foreign Office had been moved to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv. "We do
not intend to move our embassy
to Jerusalem and we will prob-
ably wait for Israeli officials to
Continued on Page 11-A
John Foster Dulles
Begin Cancels U.S. Visit
Telephones Reagan to Say He Won't Be Coming
Prime Minister Begin
JERUSALEM Prime Minister Menachem Begin
abruptly called President Reagan in Washington Tuesday
night and told the President that he would not be coming
to meet with him in the White House on July 27.
BEGIN IS REPORTED to have cited "personal
reasons for the cancellation. He also said afterward that
the exchange between him and Mr. Reagan was "very
Continued oa Pag. 12-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 22,1983
Reagan Vows
Soviet Exclusion
Syrian Withdrawal Not for Dialogue
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration is con-
tinuing to rule out the Sov-
iet Union as a participant in
negotiations over the with-
drawal of foreign troops
from Lebanon.
This was made clear by State
Department deputy spokesman
Allan Romberg in the wake of
remarks by Lebanese Foreign
Minister Elie Salem on the CBS-
TV "Face the Nation" program
that a "dialogue" with the Soviet
Union might be necessary to get
the Syrians and Palestine Liber-
ation Organization to leave
Lebanon.
Romberg said the Soviet Union
has been regularly kept "in-
formed" about U.S. "objectives"
in the Middle East, such as at the
meetings between Secretary of
State George Shultz and Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko. But he stressed that
these consultations were "not
negotiations."
ROMBERG SAID the U.S.
has been hoping that the Soviets
would play a "constructive" role
in the Middle East but instead,
Moscow has "not been very
helpful." He explained that the
Soviet supply of SAM-5 missiles
to Syria and the stationing of
Soviet troops there have had a
"destabilizing" effect on the
region.
Meanwhile, Romberg said the
Administration would be
"discussing a range of ideas"
with Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel when in Washington
beginning on Wednesday. But he
would not say whether the U.S.
has devised any new approach to
convince Syria to agree to nego-
tiate the withdrawal of its troops
from Lebanon. Gemayel is
scheduled to meet with President
Reagan on Friday.
In an appearance on the CBS
"Morning News," Shultz did not
make clear what approach if any
the U.S. is considering toward
Syria. "It's true that Syria said it
would withdraw as the Israelis
withdrew and that Syria has
basically taken a different stance
now that it's apparent Israel will
actually withdraw," he said. "We
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have to focus on that problem
and focus on Syria. We always
did know that Syria would be a
problem," Shultz said
HE DENIED that it had been
a mistake for him to go to Syria
last month. "We did accomplish
a fair amount in terms of hearing
people out in Syria, establishing
a dialogue with the Syrians, in
confirming our engagement with
the Saudis, the Israelis, the
Jordanians, the Egyptians and,
of course, as well as the Lebanese
who are at the center of the prob-
lem," he said.
Shultz also denied that the
Administration had been
ignoring the overall Middle East
problem by focussing on
Lebanon. He said the Adminis-
tration's emphasis, as expressed
by Reagan in his September 1
peace initiative, was "to engage
with the peace process and to do
everything we could to focus on
the essential problem of the
security of Israel, compatible
with serving the legitimate rights
and interests of the Palestinian
people. That's the heart of the
problem in the Middle East.
We've addressed it, we continue
to address it, and we don't stop
our efforts to do something about
that."
Burg Opposes Ouster
Of Neturei Karta Leader
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Interior Minister Yosef
Burg explained why he is
opposed to deporting Rabbi
Moshe Hirsh, a leader of
the ultra-Orthodox Neturei
Karta sect who is presently
in custody awaiting a hear-
ing for inciting riots in the
Mea Shearim quarter last
week. Mayor Teddy Kollek
of Jerusalem, and others,
have demanded that Hirsh,
a U.S. citizen, be deported.
Burg, a leader of the National
Religious Party whose Ministry
controls the police, told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency in an
interview that he was "opposed
in principle" to the idea of de-
porting a Jew from the Jewish
State. He said he had made his
reasons clear to the Cabinet at its
weekly meeting. Citing the
Mishna, Burg said, "Every Jew
has a part in the world to come
and similarly every Jew has a
part in Eretz Israel."
BURG DISCLOSED to the
JTA that he had personally
fought more than a decade ago
against the ouster from Israel of
the late Meyer Lansky, the re-
puted "czar" of the American
underworld and alleged Mafia
financier. United States federal
authorities were seeking Lan-
sky's extradition so that he could
go on trial for tax evasion.
Lansky sought haven in Israel on
grounds that he was entitled to it
as a Jew under the Law of Re-
turn.
Burg revealed to the JTA that
he had an informal under-
standing with Lansky to auto-
matically extend his residence
visa month by month as long as
there were no police complaints
about his activities in Israel. But
the then Premier Golds Meir in-
sisted on Lansky 'a ouster in 1971
and brought pressure to bear on
Burg, who was Interior Minister
in her Labor-led government.
Mrs. Meir was forceful in her
demands and Burg succumbed.
Accordingly, he said, he opposed
Lansky's appeals in the Israeli
courts, arguing that he was a
man whose "criminal past would
be likely to endanger the welfare
of the State." Persons in that
category are specifically excluded
from the Law of Return.
THE SUPREME Court, then
under the presidency of Chief
Justice Shimon Agranat, ruled
that the Interior Minister had the
prerogrative to decide in such
cases and Burg acted in accor-
dance with Meir's wishes.
With respect to the Neturei
Karta rioting, Burg told the
Cabinet that he believed the
worst was over, at least for this
year, because the yeshivas are
closed now for their- summer
vacation. The Mea Shearim quar-
ter, stronghold of the sect has
been relatively quiet since last
week owing to strong measures
taken by the police and their
highly visible presence in the
neighborhood.
The rioting was triggered by
an Education Ministry license
granted to archaeologists for dig-
gings in the City of David near
the Old City walls. Burg noted, in
his exposition to the Cabinet,
that violence was endemic among
religious zealots in Jerusalem, as
far back as the era of Turkish
rule.
In more recent years, disorders
were sparked by such issues as ,
autopsies and women in the arm-
ed services, he said. The Neturei
Karta are especially violence-
prone because they do not reeog-.
nize the authority of Israel on
grounds that there can be' no
Jewish state before the advent of
the Messiah. ~~
The French village of Le Chambon-sur-Lignon, a haven fa <
thousands of Jews fleeing the Nazis during World War II, w ]
honored by Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion
with the Roger E. Joseph Prize during recent ordination sen-1
ices of the college's New Yorh School. The prize is shorn
presented here to Prof. Bernard Galland (center) of U
Chambon by Burton M. Joseph (left), a vice chairman of the
college's Board of Governors, and Dr. Alfred Gottschalk
(right), president of HUC.
Cheap West Bank Housing
Protested in Jerusalem Quarter
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Residents of the Ir Ganim
quarter have protested against
the government's policy of pro-
viding cheap housing on the
West Bank in its drive to increase
the Jewish population of that ter-
ritory, allegedly at the expense of
slum neighborhoods in Jerusalem
which are in dire need of im-
proved housing.
To dramatize their demand for
equal treatment with West Bank
settlers, about 50 Ir Ganim res-
idents set up an "illegal" settle-
ment on a nearby hilltop with
several tents and an electric gen-
erator borrowed from Kibbutz
Negba. They were mimicking th
tactics used by the Gust)
Emunim who establish outposts
on the West Bank without gov-
ernment approval. The demon I
stration was mounted with the |
help of the Peace Now movement
and kibbutz volunteers.
The protestors distributed
leaflets explaining that "Mostof
them came from Arab countries,
where they lived in friendly rela
tions with the Arab population
to live in a Jewish State and were
forced to live across the Green
Line through occupation of and
deprivation of rights." The Green
Line is the unofficial boundary
between Israel and the West
Bank.
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As GemaueI Arrives Here
Lebanon Wants U.S. to Review Golan Heights Issue'
By JTA Services
WASHINGTON Lebanese
iForeign Minister Elie Salem is
(apparently urging the Reagan
Administration to discuss with
Syria the Golan Heights and
other Syrian "concerns" in the
effort to get Syria to withdraw its
troops from Lebanon.
Syria "has never slammed the
door on negotiations," Salem
said in an appearance on CBS-
TV's "Face the Nation." But he
lid Syria is maintaining its
("intransigent" position in order
I to address their "strategic" con-
[cerns in Lebanon and the Middle
[East.
Salem met with Secretary of
[State George Shultz and is
Ischeduled to meet with him again
land with other U.S. officials in
[preparation for the visit here of
11'resident Amin Gemayel. He
said he was confident we will
[break the stalemate" and pre-
dicted complete withdrawal of
[the Israelis, the Syrians and the
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization in a few months.
Hussein's 'Message'
Was Nothing New
JERUSALEM Israel Radio
reported that two Americans
arought Premier Menachem Be-
gin a message from King Hussein
^f Jordan last week expressing
he monarch's interest in enter-
ig the Middle East peace
process.
According to the-radio report,
Hubert Humphrey 3rd, Minne-
wta's Attorney General and son
jf the late Democratic Vice Presi-
dent Hubert Humphrey, and
Marc Siegel, the Jewish affairs
adviser to former President
limmy Carter, told Begin that
Jussein thought "the conditions
for peace have been created" as a
result of the fighting between
factions in the Palestine Libera-
|tion Organizations.
Rut Uri Porat, Begins spokes-
Iman. said the Americans had
based their message on their own
I impressions and had not brought
any formal message from Hus-
sein. He added that the message
contained nothing new.
"It was the same blah, blah,
blah we are used to hearing every
couple of weeks when any Ameri-
can comes from Amman," Porat
said. He added that if Hussein
had wanted to send Begin a mes-
sage, he would have done so
'through higher diplomatic chan-
-nels.
Begin Ready to Oksy
Invitation to Germany
BONN Israeli Prime Minis-
ter Menachem Begin has indi-
cated that he will accept an invi-
tation to visit West Germany
which is likely to be extended by
Chancellor Helmut Kohl when he
visits Israel Aug. 31, diplomatic
sources here said.
Die Welt reported, however,
that acceptance of the invitation
does not mean that Begin will
actually come to Bonn. It is
protocol for the visiting head of a
foreign government to invite his
host to reciprocate. The West
German authorities, preparing
for Kohl's visit to Jerusalem,
wanted to make sure that Begin
would agree and thus avoid an
affront.
According to Die Welt, past
experience indicated that there
will be no visit here by an Israeli
Premier for several years, by
which time it will probably be
Begin's successor.
Ryan Intends
ToQultOSI
WASHINGTON Allan
Ryan, Jr., the director of the Jus-
tice Department's Office of Spe-
cial Investigations, said here that
he intends to leave his position as
head of the agency sometime in
August. He did not provide a
specific date. The OSI is respon-
sible for investigating and pro-
secuting alleged Nazi war crimi-
nals.
Ryan, who has served as direc-
tor of the OSI since April, 1980,
said he will leave shortly after
submitting a report on his special
investigation into the reported
connections between American
intelligence and Klaus Barbie,
the former head of gestapo of
Lyon, France during the Nazi oc-
cupation in 1942-1944.
Elam to Arbitrate
In Doctors' Strike
TEL AVIV Representatives
of the government and govern-
ment-employed doctors agreed
that Uzi Elam, Israel Atomic
Energy Commission chairman,
serve as arbitrator of the issues in
the doctors' strike which ended
over two weeks ago in an agree-
ment to seek binding arbitration.
The basic issues he will deal
with are the size of salary in-
creases and the period of time
over which they must be paid and
the length of the work week for
doctors on duty at hospitals.
There are other relatively minor
technical points.
UN Votes Okay
To Extend UNIFIL
UNITED NATIONS The
Security Council voted 13-0 to
extend the mandate of the United
Nations Interim Force in Leba-
non (UNIFIL) for three months.
The Soviet Union and Poland ab-
stained as they usually do on
issues involving UN forces.
The extension of the mandate
for three months was requested
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of its tasks, including the restor-
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U.S. Won't Sell
Advanced Aircraft _______
WASHINGTON The Reag-
an Administration said that it
'age:
will not sell United States ad-
vanced military aircraft to any
Persian Gulf state with the ex-
ceptions of Saudi Arabia and
Oman.
The announcement came in a
statement read by State Depart-
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Romberg on the eve of the White
House meeting between Presi-
dent Reagan and Amin Sheikh
Isa bin Sulman Al-Khalisa, the
Emir of Bahrain.
The State Department urged
the Gulf Cooperation Council
(GCC) states to buy the F-X
planes, the F-16-79 and F-20.
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PS* A TV, J^FWdiM/ Friday. July 22,1963
President's Meeting With Floridians A Welcome Event
President Reagan met with a contingent
of South Florida Jewish community leaders
in Hollywood on Monday. There is no
reason to assume that it was a high-priority
meeting. It was easy to set up, since it
came at the tail-end of his address before a
convention of the International Long-
shoremen's Association. So why not?
On the other hand, we welcome the
President's effort. Although his answers to
questions submitted beforehand were
predictable, he showed an affableness of
nature that felt heartening after the long,
hard year in relations between Israel and
the United States that followed Israel's
move into Lebanon.
The President warned the contingent
that he can not say too much because that
often produces the opposite effect of the
one American diplomatic efforts hope for.
While this may be true, we are also
impelled to wonder to what extent Mr.
Reagan's concern was genuine and to what
extent it reflected his Administration's
general "top secret" posture by which it
attempts to keep the nation less well-
informed on matters concerning their
welfare than they ought to be.
We intend none of this as mitigating of
our original observation, which is that we
welcome the meeting with the President.
But in the end we must contrast it, say,
with his meeting early in the summer with
the Cuban community in Miami, where he
came specially for that purpose, and which
took place with such pomp.
Mr. Reagan knows that his
Administration is in difficulty with some of
America's important minority groups.
Jews are among these because of what they
have construed as his flip flop on U.S.
relations with Israel. So Mr. Reagan had a
stake in this meeting, easy though it was
for him to attend.
But so did the Jewish community of
South Florida have a stake in it, and we're
glad it took place.
Two-Way Street
The General Accounting Office report on
American aid to Israel and Israeli
acquisitions of military hardware from the
United States is creating quite a furor. One
of the things that disturbs us about it all is
that it shows a profound national failure to
understand the relationship between the
two countries.
Once, there may have been a "special"
relationship between us in the sense that
the U.S. oversaw Israel's birth, reacted
with horror to the Holocaust, was the first
to recognize the Israeli state within
minutes after the Zionist declaration of
nationhood, and then sat back to watch out
that the Israelis could take care of
themselves when they had to.
But all of this is past history, although
there are some Jewish sentimentalists who
still prefer to see it this way. The trouble is
that other Americans also prefer to see it
this way, and they are neither Jewish nor
sentimentalists. In effect, they see Israel as
an unnecessary burden on our foreign aid
"giveaways."
Some of this is colored by frank anti-
clewish Floridiam
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Semitism. Some of this masks the anti-
Semitism with the more recent anti-
Zionism, which sees Israel as "imperialist"
or "colonialist" or "oppressive" of the
national liberation movements of the Arab
people.
The most important thing, however, is
that none of this, and precious little of
other opinions not in either of these sad
categories, recognizes yet another
possibility. A possibility that is in fact the
reality of the relationship between the
United States and Israel.
And that is that U.S. aid to Israel is a
two-way street. Certainly, Israel benefits.
But because of Israel's proven military
supremacy in the Middle East, because of
Israel's strategic geographic situation, and
because of Israel's political stability, it is
inconveivable that we can have a better-
tested and more faithful ally there.
U.S. aid to Israel is no "giveaway." It is
simply good business a means of sup-
porting our own security in a part of the
world that is undergoing extraordinary
rapidity of change, that is due for more
change yet, and that sees a growing chal-
lenge daily to American friendships there
by the Russian Bear lurking at its
perimeter, anxious to cash in on the sudden
possibility of trouble.
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Friday, July 22. 1983
Volume 56
12 AB 5743
Number 29
A FOOL of a man named
Richard J. Rapaport has written
an article published in the Miami
Herald the upshot of which is as
follows:
Menachem Begin is an old man
and a former terrorist. His life
expectancy, and expectations,
grow shorter every day. Ya&ir
Arafat is not yet an old man, but
he's getting there. He, too, is a
terrorist, and his political life
expectancy, and expectations as
leader of the PLO, grow shorter
every day.
QUESTION: So why don't
these two troglodytes recognize
that "Perhaps it is finally time
for one old terrorist to sit down
with another, to forgive each
other for the bloodshed of the
past and to try to save the lives
of future generations"?
Rapaport'8 reasoning is
simple: Time is running out for
each man. Worse, time is running
out for Israel, which can never
achieve stability in a Middle
Eastern world torn by constant
struggle. Since Arafat is now on
the run from his rebellious PLO
colleagues, why not "dangle the
prospect of some kind of
Palestinian state in front of him?
The effect of such an offer would
be exciting and profound..."
Behind Rapaport's argument
lie the demented reasonings of
such disparate "thinkers" as
Rabbi Meir Kahane in his book,
"They Must Go," whose prin-
cipal thesis is that the Arabs
should be kicked out of the future
"Greater Israel" (including
Judea, Smaria and the Golan
Heights) because of their wicked
fecundity, which will make Jews
a minority in their own country in
short order.
AND THEN there is the
gaucho Jacobo Timerman, the
erstwhile imprisoned Argentinian
editor of L'Opinion, now an Is-
raeli, who in his highly-contro-
versial book about Israel's in-
vasion of Lebanon, "The Longest
War," defines Menachem Begin
as a terrorist, former Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon as a mili-
tary fascist, and includes, at least
in Rapaport's opinion, the theory
that "Prior to the Lebanese
invasion rapprochement
(with the Palestinians) was still
possible."
There is no sense in arguing
with any of these wildly general-
ized sentiments. Rapaport's bril-
liant sense of consistency is best
exemplified by his own unerring
sense of logic.
For example, in one paragraph,
he opines: "It is a fact that guer-
rilla attacks across the Lebanese
border into Israel bad virtually
ceased for almost a year prior to
the invasion ..." In the very
next paragraph, he ordains that
"A year after the invasion .
(Operation Peace for Galilee) .
has brought a respite from at-
tacks on Israel's northern settle-
ments ... If they had long
since ceased, then how did the
invasion result in a respite?
Brilliant.
ALL OF THIS, however, is
mere backdrop for Rapaport's
ultimate insult to Jews, Judaism
and Israel. And for the
publication of this absurd article
in the first place and its amateur-
ish handling of a complex politi-
cal issue which the Herald would
never dare present so sophomori-
cally, playing the befuddled
honest broker in the best style of
Jimmy Carter, were the issue to
carry, say, a Havana dateline.
I refer to Raoaport's liberalized
Jewish view of history, frequent-
ly the bellwether of Jewish selb-
sthass, or of the first long, firm
steps toward assimilation at best,
when he declares that "Israel has
inherited the ghetto paranoia
(italics mine) of 2,000 years of
Jewish suffering at the hands of
often antagonistic and unwilling
hosts." Ergo, one is to suppose,
Israelis suffer from the kind of
xenophobia often attributed to
the eternally suspicious Soviets
as explanation for the need to
seize and occupy neighboring
allegedly hostile territories.
But Israeli paranoia? And
what is worse, paranoia by
implication Soviet-style? These
are nothing but the assumptions
either of a bigot or, more likely in
this case, of a failed scholar. Yet a
third possibility involves my own
experiences with many Gentile
friends who, when they become
personal about my being Jewish,
characterize in bursts of laughter
something I have said or done
with which they have a bone to
pick as something I would not
have said or done if I did not
suffer from Jewish paranoia.
THE BURSTS of laughter are
intended to underscore the
deeply-felt ties of friendship they
feel nonetheless, which I never
for a moment question other
than to ask them how they would
disagree with me were I not Jew-
ish. They never answer; they
merely laugh some more, and it is
all intended to say: "I have a
right to call you paranoid be-
cause, after all, you know I love
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday. July 22,1983 / Tb Jewish Ftoridiao Page fcA
In Defense
Of Woody Allen
Unveiling ofHis Innards Gives Fans Rapport With Him
By ARTHUR J. MAGIDA
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
About four years ago, I
was waiting at a traffic
light in the Los Angeles
section of Westwood after
having just seen Woody
Allen's then-new film,
"Manhattan." I overheard
iwo coeds behind me ex-
changing notes about the
tame bedroom scene be-
tween Woody and his 17-
year-old cinematic girl-
friend Mariel Hemingway.
"That Woody," tittered one of
the healthiest girls I've seen out-
side a Dr. Pepper commercial,
"sure has a great body."
Now, I'll suffer through Cali-
fornians swooning over tofu,
rhapsodizing over freeways or
bragging about redwoods. But I
won't stomach anyone telling me
whether I'm eavesdropping or
not that Woody Allen has "a
great body." Praising his
physique is tantamount to saying
that Brooke Shields has a great
mind or that John Z. DeLorean is
5a great businessman or that
Ronald McDonald is a great
cook.
ALL THIS IS not to deny that
Woody does have some qualities
that border on the great. A while
back, a book reviewer for the New
York Times called Mr. Allen "a
schlepper triumphant," "a 60-
pound weakling who has
parlayed his inheritance of fear,
elf-hate and love of finger foods
into a fortune big enough to buy
up all the chopped liver on the
Upper West Side."
Money and fortune aside.
Woody's clever and possibly
contrived twist of his heritage
and his psychopathologies into a
one-man industry is what should
be gabbed about on street cor-
ners. Not his looks. It's what
V\ oody says that counts.
Like many of us. Woody s a
dabbler, a dilettante. He once
said that he makes "a tiny bit of
literacy go a long way." He's like
a college kid who's skimmed
through Dostoyevsky and the
existentialists for the next day's
'exam and aces the test.
A major difference, though, is
that Woody makes a mint at it,
and the ordinary college kid gets
his B.A. and can't find a job.
ACTUALLY, the college
metaphor is not far off base. Most
of Woody's themes are the sort
that would either do in suicidal
college sophomores or would
convince a Bennington girl that
she should cut off all her hair as
|"*^in act of penance for Eve's in-
discretions back in the Garden.
Religion, death, sex, intellec-
tual pomposity are but the linch-
pins of Woody's humor. He may
not be an intellectual, but he can
at least hold his own with educa-
tional TV. For example, in his fic-
tional remembrance of philosoph-
er Sandor Needleman, author of
"Styles of Modes and Non-Exist-
ence: What To Do If It Suddenly
Strikes You," Woody noted that
Needleman had "rejected con-
temporary ontology and insisted
that man existed prior to infinity
though not with too many op
, tions. He differentiated between
"?existence and Existence, and
knew one was preferable, but
could never remember which .
Authentic Being, reasoned
Needleman, could only be
achieved on weekends and even
then it required the borrowing of
a car."
Weakness for Upward Mobilization
Makes Him Too Much the Critic
Mark Shechner has written "Woody
Allen: The Failure of the Therapeutic,"
parts of which have been adapted in
"From Hester Street to Hollywood,"
edited by Sarah Blacher Cohen and
published in 1983 by the Indiana
University Press.
In his study of Allen as writer, director
and actor in motion pictures, Shechner
notes that "Woody Allen shares with his
contemporaries the universal affliction of
the comedian, a weakness for upward
mobilization. Sooner or later," says
Shechner, "the comedian wants to move
up, to become a satirist of modern life, a
director, a social critic, a novelist, even,
Heaven help us, a crooner, like Jerry
Lewis."
THE RESULT, says Shechner, is that
"Nihilism and home-cooked theology are
brilliantly improvised, permitting Allen
lines like 'God is dead. The police were
here. They're looking for you. They think
an existentialist did it.' "
Shechner adds: "In'God,'Allen's one-
act play on the death of God, what was
to be a modern rendition of a Greek
tragedy goes haywire and gets away
from both cast and playwright, until
Zeus is lowered from on high to put
things in order and is accidentally
strangled by the machinery. 'God is
dead,' announces an actor. 'Is he covered
by anything?' responds a physician who
has rushed up from the audience."
Shechner is not the only critic these
days who believes that, if God is dead, so
too is Woody Allen that somewhere
Allen has gone wrong. His most recent
motion pictures have been largely
drubbed mercilessly as the work of a
once fine comedian who suddenly began
to take his dramatic talent (perhaps
never there) too seriously.
AS SHECHNER sees it, much of
Allen's roots lie in Jewish comedy which
gets its effects "through the collision of
contradictions within the Jewish
character and the conditions of Jewish
life. Its typical figures were the
schlemiel, who is also a saint, the victim
Continued on Page 10-A
Elsewhere, Woody wondered,
"Can we actually 'know' the
universe? My God, it's hard
enough finding your way through
Chanatown."
IN "Hasidic Tales," often
ranked among his funniest
pieces, Woody tells of Rabbi Zwi
Chaim Yisroel, "the man who
developed whining to an art
unheard of in the West." While
on his way to synagogue "to
celebrate the sacred Jewish
holiday commemorating God's
reneging on every promise," a
woman asked, "Rabbi, why are
we not allowed to eat pork?"
"We're not7" the Rev said in-
credulously. "Uh-oh."
And a review "in one of the
more thought-provoking jour-
nals" concluded that the noodles
at Fabrizio's Villa Nova do "not
amuse us The linguine, on the
other hand, is quite delicious and
not at all didactic."
The backdrop to all these
cerebral high jinks is death and
futility and confusion. In one of
Woody's pieces, when a teacher
from Radcliffe hires a private
detective to find God "Mr.
Big" for her, he tracks down
Chicago Phil, "Forger, bank
robber, strong arm-man and
avowed atheist."
"TAKE IT FROM me," the
hood says. "There's no one out
there. It's a void. I couldn't pass
all those bad checks or screw so-
ciety the way I do if for one sec-
ond I was able to recognize any
authentic sense of Being. The
universe is strictly phenomeno-
logical. Nothing's eternal. It's all
meaningless."
In "The Early Essays,"
Woody laments that "The chief
problem about death, incidental-
ly, is the fear that there may be
no afterlife a depressing
thought, particularly for those
who have bothered to shave.
Also, there is the fear that there
is an afterlife but no one will
know where it's being held."
Woody states in a classic piece
on psychic phenomena, "There is
no question that there is an
unseen world. The problem is,
how far is it from midtown and
how late is it open? After
death, is it still possible to take
showers?"
PART OF Woody s appeal is
that he can touch common fears
death, religion, the meaning of
it all and get away with it
without provoking more anxiety.
His public image is of a man who
invites the rest of us to see him
naked, torn and battered by the
whimsies of the world. It's an
image of contemporary Every-
man, but one with a grin, not
the furrowed perplexity of, say
Kafka or even some of the lighter
characters of novelist Joseph
Heller.
It is this assumed unveiling of
his innards whether authentic
or not that gives Woody's fans
a deep, rapport with him.
"Certain celebrities seem to say
in their style they are unap-
proachable," said Marshall
Brickman, one of Allen's closest
friends and his collaborator on
"Annie Hall," "Manhattan" and
"Sleeper." "Garbo is like that.
Woody is the opposite.
Up there on the silver screen or
in the black print of his stories
and "casuals," as his humorous
pieces are called at The New
Yorker, Woody sometimes seems
curiously like many of us:
alienated, insecure, obsessed with
himself and his fates. Thank God
for his humor. Were it not for
that, he might be us.
A U Publication Right* Rervea


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 22, 1983
i
A vital Fears
U.S. Signature
'Madrid Agreement Could Kill Anatoly'
Continued from Page 1-A
both within and outside the
USSR.
She said Sharansky has been
used by the Soviet government to
'threaten Jewish would-be emi-
grants, many of whom are told
that if they don't remain quiet,
"you are going to be another
Sharansk>
Mrs. Sharansky, who met with
Secretary of Stale George Shultz
when he was in Jerusalem recent-
ly, said he assured her that the
U.S. would continue to do its best
"to save my husband."
President Reagan, in a tele-
gram to the rally, stressed that
"the issue of Soviet Jewry is of
high priority to this Administra-
tion." He said the U.S. "will con-
tinue to seek opportunities to en-
courage the Soviet Union to
respect human rights and to live
in accord with the Universal Dec-
laration of Human Rights and
other international agreements to
which it has subscribed."
AT BOTH the press conference
and the rally. Mrs. Sharansky
expressed concern about the
health of her husband who was
seen by his mother and brother
on July 5 for the first time in 18
months. She said he is still weak
from his fast which began last
Yom Kippur and ended last Jan.
15. that he appears to be suffer-
ing from chest pains and is still
suffering from the effects of
beatings he received from prison
guards when he was being force-
fed. But, she noted, he remains
optimistic.
Rep. Porter, calling the claims
of the Soviet Union's recently
set-up Anti-Zionist Committee
"outrageous lies," said if the
USSR wanted to prove that Jews
no longer want to emigrate, it
should "allow all Jews who want
to leave to do so now." He said he
believed that at least more than
700.000 Jews would leave if thev
were allowed to go
LYNN SINGER, president of
the UCSJ. called the situation of
Soviet Jews "desperate and
urged all Americans to do what
they could to "save Soviet Jewry
before it is too late.' She said
Americans should work together
to realize their dream of "next
year in Jerusalem "
Morris Abram. making his
first public appearance as the
new chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, said
the Soviet Union was "the only
great power on earth that prac-
tices anti-Semitism as a matter of
state policy within its borders
and anti-Semitism on the world
stage outside its borders."
Pepsi Pushed to Offer Franchise to Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) Consumers who
are buying Pepsi-Cola in
Baltimore, Md., and in
Richmond, Va., are getting
more than just a soft drink.
They are finding a postcard
attached which they are
urged to mail to Donald
Kendall, chairman of the
Board of PepsiCo,
"requesting that he grant a
Pepsi franchise in Israel."
The drive was started by
Morton Lapides. chairman of the
Board of the Allegheny Beverage
Co. in Baltimore, the fourth
largest bottler of Pepsi-Cola
products in the United States.
Allegheny Beverage holds the
franchise to bottle and sell Pepsi
products in parts of Maryland,
Virginia. West Virginia and
Pennsylvania.
LAPIDES SAID he started
his campaign three weeks ago
because since July, 1982 he has
been trying to contact Kendall to
discuss Allegheny's request to
sell Pepsi in Israel. Instead,
Lapides has received statements
from other PepsiCo officials that
a Pepsi franchise in Israel would
not be profitable and that the
State of Israel does not want
Pepsi sold there.
But Lapides produced a letter
from Meir Dayan, Israeli eco-
nomics consul in Philadelphia,
dated July 1, 1982, which said
that Israel "would welcome your
coming into Israel, building a
plant based on a Pepsi-Cola fran-
chise, and offering your product
to the Israeli market."
Lapides believes that his
company "has the financial and
technological resource to cons-
truct and operate a successful
franchise" in Israel, and "I am
willing to back that statement by
taking the necessary financial
risks which are involved."
PEPSI-COLA has an exclusive
contract for selling cola drinks in
the Soviet Union and also does
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business in many Arab states.
Lapides said, among them
Egypt. Jordan and Saudi Arabia.
He believes that his card cam-
paign can put public pressure on
Kendall.
The cards, which say "Help
Start a Pepsi Generation in Isra-
el." are being put basically in
Jewish neighborhoods, according
to Jeffrey Sandman, a spokes-
man for Allegheny. But he said
he believes non-Jews will also
support the effort.
"If PepsiCo can permit fran-
chises to exist in small areas in
the United States, then certainly
Israel, with more than 4,000,000
people, deserves a Pepsi fran-
chise." the card to Kendall notes.
A PEPSICO official said that
although there is no Pepsi fran-
chise in Israel, the company was
not participating in the economic
boycott of Israel by Arab coun-
tries in which the Arab countries
have blacklisted foreign firms
doing business with Israel.
According to Cartha DeLoach,
PepsiCo's vice president of
corporate affairs, "There is no
boycott. It's just a matter of pure
economics. It's not economically
viable to establish manufacturing
facilities for Pepsi-Cola in Israel
at the present time. We're not in
many countries around the world
for the same reason.''
PepsiCo officials have not
made it clear why the company
thinks it can't make money in
Israel. Coca-Cola has been selling
its product in Israel since 1967
and says it has been making
money but the market is not
quite as profitable as Arab
markets, where soft drink sales
benefit from the Moslem
prohibition on alcohol.
WHEN Coca-Cola first became
available in Israel, the firm was
put on the Arab boycott list.
According to a company spokes-
man, that listing forced his firm
out of at least one Arab country,
Egypt. Coca-Cola returned to
Egypt in 1979. after Egypt
signed a peace agreement with
Israel.
Abraham Foxraan, associate
national director of the ADL,
said: "We have recently
been in contact with senior offi-
cials of PepsiCo, including a face-
to-face meeting with senior vice
president Nestor Corbonell and
vice president Cartha DeLoach.
We discussed the allegations
concerning a role for Pepsi-Cola
in Israel. PepsiCo set forth their
arguments and we are checking
into the whole situation. At this
point we are not ready to make a
judgment in the matter."
Israel Warned Not to Expect C.
Too Much from African Nations
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Well informed Israeli
sources are discouraging
speculation that "dramatic
developments" are im-
minent in Israel's relations
with some African coun-
tries. The speculation fol-
lowed an exclusive report in
Maariv Friday that Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
held a secret meeting in
Europe last week with c
prominent African states-
man from a country which
does not have diplomatic
ties with Israel.
The Foreign Ministry is not
prepared to acknowledge any
such meeting and did not react to
the report. Shamir returned to
Israel last Friday afternoon.
THE INFORMED sources
said Shamir met with more than
one African envoy, though they
would not say with whom. They
said he discussed "bilateral re-
lations between Israel and a
number of African countries
among them some that do and
some that do not have diplomatic
ties with Israel."
Israel has ties with Zaire,
Malawi, Lesotho and Swaziland,
and with South Africa.
The informed sources insisted
that Shamir's talks had no con-
nection with the current armed
insurrection in Chad. Zaire has
sent considerable forces to Chad
to aid the government of Hisseno
Habre against the Libyan-backrd
insurgents invading from th#
north. Zaire is the only countn
openly helping Chad in this wa<
Under a military cooperuiion ac-
cord concluded last year, era i
units of the Zaire army are tra
ed by Israel.
The sources noted an increa
of sentiment among Air.( .
tions to strengthen their ties
Israel in the wake ot the Israi
Lebanon agreement oi M
They indicated, however. th*>-
this does not mean a NStoratioi
of diplomatic relations u \a
minent.
MOST BLACK African suit,
cut their diplomatic ties wah Is-
rael in 1973. So far, Zaire is the
only one to restore them. Israel
had hoped that the 1979 peace
treaty with Egypt and the recent
agreement with Lebanon would
prompt other African states to
reestablish diplomatic ties. But
these hopes have not yet been
realized.
Nevertheless, commercial re-
lations between Israel and a large
number of African states are
flourishing, unaffectected by the
absence of diplomatic ties. The
London Observer reported a fov*'
million Pound Sterling police
equipment deal between Israel
and Nigeria.
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Friday, July 22, 1983 The Jewish Floridian Pafe 7-A
(.
State Legislators
On Tour of Israel
Experience Democracy First-Hand

,.
5
-
Ten leaders of state legis-
latures, selected from state
capitols in all sections of the
United States, are making an
intensive and high level ten-day
"Experience Israeli Democracy
at First Hand" tour, which began
this week.
Jacques Torczyner, chairman
of the Herzl Institute and of the
External Relations Department
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion-American Section, said his
department is sponsoring the
legislators' visit in cooperation
with American Legislative Ex-
change Council.
"Today's state legislative
leaders are tomorrow's Congress-
men,'' Torczyner said. "Our state
capitols are the foremost in-
cubators, nurturing ground and
fountainhead source for
America's future national leader-
ship in the House and Senate,"
he said.
Seminars on "The Status of
Women" for residents of Arab
and Druze communities through-
out Israel are being sponsored by
the Arab Department of
Na'amat- Pioneer Women, the
' largest organization for women in
Israel. The program was
developed for the growing
number of Arab Israeli women
who work outside the home.
Participants discuss employee
rights, pension benefits, and
changing family relationships.
"In some places, hundreds of
women turn out, far exceeding
our original expectations," said
, Nelly Karkabi, the Arab Israeli
woman who directs the Arab
Department. Representing
750,000 Israeli women, the
membership of Na'amat-Pioneer
Women includes 40,000 Arab and
Druze women.
Na'amat-Pioneer Women sup-
ports day care centers, vocational
courses for teen-agers, and clubs
for women in 68 Arab and Druze
communities in Israel.
Eryk Spektor, national chair-
man of the Herut Zionists of
America, has announced the
appointment of Rabbi Dov
Aharoni-Fisch as the organ-
ization's national executive
director.
Rabbi Aharoni-Fisch first
attained national prominence in
the early 1970's as a leading
activist in the Soviet Jewry
movement. He has since gained
recognition as an expert on a
wide range of Jewish issues,
including Israeli affairs, politics,
religious cults, intermarriage,
and Jewish history.
Two of the largest gifts ever
made to Bar-llan University have
been earmarked for the insti-
tution's new School of Economics
and Business.
The donors S. Daniel Abra-
ham and Jerome L. Stern, both of
New York are founding chair-
men of the new School, which will
stress American methods of
management and business ad-
ministration, in training future
executives and administrators for
the private and public sectors in
I sraeL The gifts total $3 million.
Abraham's gift of 12 million
and Stern's of $ l million were the
first toward the new Bar-llan
School of Economics and
Business. An additional $500,000
has been raised towards the
School's goal of $10 million,
University officials said.
Groundbreaking for the School
took place last month on the
University's campus in Ramat
Gan, a suburb of Tel Aviv.
Construction is scheduled to be
completed by late 1985.
The National Council of Jewish
Women has been named a 1983
award-winner "for its meritorious
service to children through a pro-
ject of national importance." by
the National Council of Juvenile
and Family Court Judges. The
honor is being conferred in recog-
nition of NCJW's manual,
"Children At Risk: Making a
Difference Through the Court
Appointed Special Advocate
Project."
NCJW is one of nine award-
winners honored at a special
reception July 12 in Richmond,"
Va. Accepting NCJW's award
was Michael Blady, NCJW's co-
ordinator of community services
and the principal author of
"Chidren At Risk."
The publication is a compre-
hensive guide to implementing
and evaluating the Court Ap-
pointed Special Advocate Project
(CASA), which is a program
using volunteer advocates to
promote the needs of children as
it pertains to the child welfare
system.
The Florida Board of Regents
has unanimously approved the
recommendation by its three-
member selection committee of
Dr. Helen Popovich as president
of Florida Atlantic University in
Boca Raton.
After a nine-month nationwide
search, which drew more than 160
applications, Dr. Popovich will
become the third president of
Florida Atlantic University, one
of the nine institutions of higher
education in the state university
system, and the first woman
president in the history of the
system.
In a broadcast prepared for
radio station WINS from Stock-
holm, Rabbi Marc H. Tanen-
baum, national interreligious af-
fairs director of the American
Jewish Committee, has hailed the
Lutheran World Federation's
declaration repudiating "the sins
of Luther's anti-Jewish remarks
. and his violent verbal attacks
against the Jews" as "one of the
most significant achievements of
the year-long observance of
Martin Luther's 500th birthday."
Rabbi Tanenbaum also
commended the world Lutheran
leaders for their "pledge that
Lutheran writings will never
again serve in their churches as a
source for the teaching of hatred
for Judaism and the denigration
of the Jewish people.''
The historic declarations were
adopted during the just-
concluded international confer-
ence held in Stockholm on "Mar-
tin Luther, the Jews, and anti-
Semitism." The three-day
meeting, co-sponsored by the
Lutheran World Federation and
the International Jewish Com-
mittee for Interreligious Con-
sultations (IJCIC), was the first
international meeting of
Lutherans and Jews held during
Luther's anniversary year.
A luncheon was held at Tel
Aviv University's Board of
Governors meeting in honor of
recipient of the Israel Prize in
History, Tel Aviv University's
Prof. Saul Friedlander.
Friedlander is best known for
his book, "Pius XII and the
Third Reich," which resulted in
the Pope's releasing documents
of the Holocaust period, and for
his book. "When Memory
Comes," a best-seller describing
his own experiences during the
Holocaust.

Wfr
mm
i :<3i
RECEIVE ISRAEL'S
MEDAL OF VALOR.
The Government of Israel has declared 1983 the "Year
of Jewish Heroism and Valor" and a World Assembly to
Commemorate Jewish Resistance and Combat During
World War II will convene in Jerusalem on October 2-6,
1983 under the patronage of Israel's Prime Minister
Menochem Begin.
It will bring together representatives of partisan and resis-
tance units, delegations from all of the Allied Forces, many
Righteous Gentiles who saved Jewish lives and Holocaust
survivors from around the world. To honor those who
resisted Nazism, the Government of Israel has
struck a special Medal of Valor which will be
awarded to oil registered Assembly parriciponts
in on historic ceremony at the Western Wall.
The forthcoming assembly is a land-
murk event. Fifty years after the rise of
Hitler and forty years after the revolt In
the Warsaw Ghetto we will gather in the heart
of the free Jewish Stale to stand witness
to the past, to transmit our warning to the
present and to hand on the ever-burning
torch of Jewish endurance to future generations.
OCTOBER 2-6, 1983 IN JERUSALEM
9 DAYS/7 NIGHTS
OCTOBER 1-9, 1983
REGISTRATION FEES: Until August 2, SI25
After August 2, $145
_________ Under 15 yeors old, $75
AIRFARE: Round trip to New York/Tel Aviv/New York based on the
$849 Super Star airfare (lowest applicable) subject to
change Plus$3.00US. tax.____________________
LAND PACKA6E: Rates ore per person based on doubte occupancy
as follows: Single
5 Star "A" Per Person Supplement
King David Hotel. Jerusalem $445 $315
Hilton Hotel. Jerusotem 430 265
Plaza / Loromme. Jerusalem 398 265
4 Ster
Morion/ Elton Tower, Jerusotem 275 120
INCLUDED: 7 nights accommodation In twin-bedded rooms
with private facilities including Israeli breakfast and hotel service
and taxes at the hotel of your choice. Meeting and
and transfers upon arrival and deporture by taxi
based on o minimum of 2 passengers traveling together
Porterage at the airport (after clearing customs)
and hotel.
leeie Note: Airport taxes in Israel not included
Registration toes tor the Assembly, are not included
ITIMERART: Sun, Oct. 02: Arrive Ben Gurion Airport
Meeting, assistance and transfer to your hotel in
Jerusalem. Mon, Oct. 03-Frl. Oct. 06: Assembly
Activities Sot, Oct. 07 08: At leisure tor optional
tours. Sun, Oct. 09: Transfer to Ben Gurion Airport tor the return
flight to the US
Morvtouu mtmmmm kmumm oh Rtauen.
OHKIM CAMtil: II M
Opening ceremony with The Prime Minister
of Israel, Menochem Begin
Ceremonies of remembrance at Yad Voshem
Tribute to the legendary heroes at Mosada
Visits to Israeli Defense Force camps
Visits to 1948 War of Irtdependence
battlefields
visits to htetoric seltlements and kibbutzim
Closing ceremony with the president of the
State of Israel, Choim Herzog
n=
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
in being
by the Israeli government tor my part in Work) Wor II.
Please send me further mtormohon.
Nome_
Address.
aty-^-
np.
.State.
.Phone.
Mail to: Kenness International, Inc
One Pork Avenue
New York. NY. 10016 5000180
See your local travel ogent tor oddrrtonai information or call
) &4-2010 or (800) -235-6400
Kenness Intl. at (212) I
BRC
.


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 22, 1983
Behind the Failed
Shultz Junket
Reagan's Peace Initiative Temporarily on Hold
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA)- Secretary of State
George Shultz s failure to
make any headway during
his visit to Syria has put
the Reagan Administra-
tion's' Middle East peace
efforts on hold, pending
President Reagan's
meetings with Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel
July 22 and Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin July 27.
Shultz was candid after his
meeting in Damascus with
Syrian President Hafez Assad in
saying he had made no progress
in getting Syria to agree to with-
draw its troops from Lebanon.
STATE DEPARTMENT
spokesman John Hughes noted
this in saying that Shultz was
"frank" in his assessment that
there was a "lack of movement"
by the Syrians. "This doesn't
mean we have given up our ef-
forts." Hughes stressed. He said,
"Diplomatic activity is going
forward," although he would not
give any details.
Special envoy Philip Habib is
back in Washington and is
having meetings at the State
Department, presumably on the
next step by the U.S. The other
special U.S. Mideast envoy,
Morris Draper, was in Israel last
week but expected to return to
Washington for the Gemayel and
Begin visits.
While it is clear the Adminis-
tration has not made up its mind
on what to do next, Reagan was
quoted as declaring, "There
would be no reverse gear" on
seeking a Syrian withdrawal from
Lebanon at the same time Israel
leaves.
MEANWHILE, the Admin-
istration has to face the problem
that strong domestic pressure in
Israel is seeking at least a partial
pull-back in Lebanon to cut down
the number of casualties the Is-
raelis have been suffering. The
Administration has been opposed
to any redeployment, although
there is some evidence that it has
been suggested that it might not
be opposed to a redeployment if it
was coupled with an Israeli time-
table for withdrawal. Israel has
rejected this.
Hughes was non-committal
about the U.S. position on
redeployment. He said that any
proposal would be looked at in
the context of meeting the U.S.
objectives of a sovereign
Lebanon, security for Israel and
the withdrawal of all foreign
forces. "What works for those
objectives, we are for," he said.
U.S.-Israeli relations have
vastly improved since the Israeli-
Lebanese agreement was signed
May 17 after the conclusion of
Shultz's first visit to the region.
The onus has now been placed on
Syria for holding up withdrawal.
The Administration has par-
ticularly been angered at Syria
since officials had been saying for
months that they had been
assured that once Israel agreed to
leave Lebanon, there would be no
problem in getting Syria and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion to go too.
WHEN HUGHES was asked
if Syria had suggested that its
objections to the Israeli-Lebanese
agreement was based on the
clause providing normalization
between the two countries, he
maintained that the Syrians had
objected to the entire agreement.
He also denied that there' had
been any discussion between
Shultz and Assad over the role of
Maj. Saad Haddad's Christian
militia in south Lebanon.
While Syria's intransigence is
clear, pro-Arab segments in the
media are already trying to blame
Israel for the lack of movement.
Articles are already appearing
claiming that Israel's position is
aimed at screening its plans for
the West Bank and Gaza.
Yet even more illuminating
was a recent article by Ibrahim
Nafi, chief editor of the semi-
official Egyptian daUy Al-
Ahram, reprinted in the U. S>
government's Foreign Broadcast
Information Service daily report.
"THE FIRST thing to be
pointed out here is that neither
Syria nor the Arab countries were
surprised by a Lebanese-Israeli
agreement," Nafi wrote. "Indeed
the surprise was the Syrian stand
in rejecting the agreement
because obviously the Arab
governments believe there was no
problem involving the with-
drawal of the Syrian forces or
other non-Lebanese forces."
The Al-Ahram editor also says
that a stalemate will help Israel
consolidate its hold on the West
Bank and Gaza. But he places the
blame not on Israel but on
Syria's refusal to negotiate for a
withdrawal from Lebanon. He
charges Syria with "being res-
ponsible for keeping the Pales-
tinian problem a hostage of its
own policies."
Nafi makes one other interest-
ing point. "It is a known fact that
there is disagreement between
Washington and Tel Aviv only
when there are negotiations be-
tween the United States and the
Arab side." he wrote. "But in the
absence of such negotiations, the
special relations between Israel
and the United States are ruling
supreme."
WHILE THIS may be an over- *~
simplification, there is some
truth in it since U.S. "even-
handedness" in negotiations in
recent years has seemed to favor
the Arabs. But Nafi does have a
point when he adds that the
Syrian position had led to a
"lessening" of the opposition to
Israel that developed in the West
because of the invasion of Leb-
anon, w
Meanwhile, the new air of good
feeling between Israel and the
United States provides an op-
portunity for Begin to build upon
when he comes to Washington. It
is also an opportunity for Israel's
new Ambassador, Meir Rosenne,
who officially presented his
credentials to Reagan at the
White House recently.
Red Cross J
Raps Report
GENEVA (JTA) A
spokesman for the International
Committee of the Red Cross
(ICRC) branded as false the claim
by a Palestinian terrorist group
that the Red Cross was in effect
indolent in seeking permission to
visit two Israeli soldiers held
prisoner by the group in Leba-
non.
One of the prisoners, Yosi
Groff, told a wire service reporter
last week that a Red Cross repre-
sentative had visited them only
once, last May.
Tachsin el Shabli, a member of
the extremist terrorist group
headed by Achmed Jibril, who *
was present at the interview, said
visits were permitted every two
months but that the Red Cross
had asked only once to be allowed
to see the Israeli prisoners. This
was reported in the Israeli press.
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yReaaan Meets
Jewish Leaders Here
A Israeli Requests for U.S. Technology
Friday, July 22,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
m
Continued from Page 1-A
equipment promised to Israel in
the past are being expedited.
The President made specific
reference in his answer to the F-
16s which were put on hold, first
after Israel's bombing of the
Osirac nuclear reactor being built
by France in Iraq in 1981, and
n following Israels invasion
ot Lebanon in June, 1982. These
F 16s, he said, are now being
readied for delivery as originally
scheduled.
More important, Mr. Reagan
made reference to. ongoing Amer-
ican approvals of Israel's re-
quests for U.S. technology so
that it can proceed with the pro-
duction of its own advanced
weapons, including weapons and
fighter planes.
There was no specific reference
that Mr. Reagan made to Israel's
request for permission to
manufacture its own American-
designed Ml battle tank rather
than buy the $1.2 million combat
vehicle from the U.S., which had
been revealed last week by the
General Accounting Office.
-JW THE question of the So-
viet Union and human rights,
Mr. Reagan declared that the
United States has not yet decided
to sign the Madrid conference
document announced last week.
He said that the United States
intended to exert pressure on the
Soviet Union in the matter of
maintaining an open door to im-
migration and to the protection
of human rights.
On the other hand, he warned,
ere are situations in which "too
much pressure" can produce the
opposite effect, declaring that
this often comes about as a result
of the media's blowing things up
and "out of proportion."
This, he said, not only had to
do with the Soviet Union and hu-
man rights, but with other situa-
tions, as well. "I don't want to
say too much," he declared. "I
don't want to be too specific.
Sometimes, too much pressure on
leaders of other countries makes
it difficult if not impossible for
them" to go along because of
political considerations within
their own governments.
J^WITH RESPECT to Israel in
Lebanon, President Reagan as-
sured the Jewish community
leadership that Secretary of State
George Shultz personally told the
Syrians during his visit with
President Assad in Damascus
two weeks ago that the agree-
ment between Lebanon and Is-
rael "must be honored."
He noted that the United
Bonn Jews
Plan Move
To Israel
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN < JTA, A group of
Jewish families in West Germany
announced plans to establish a
settlement in Israel, to be called
Armonim. It will be the first set-
tlement by Jewish emigres from
Germany since the Hitler era.
%A spokesman for the group
stressed that the families will be
settling in Israel proper, not in
occupied territories and that their
village will be organized along
the lines of a moshav, a small
holders cooperative. The group is
trying to recruit additional mem-
bers so that the. new settlement
will have a nucleus of 26 families.
States is training the Lebanese to
take over as Israel prepares to re-
deploy its military forces further
southward in Lebanon.
The Miami contingent at the
leadership conference included
Mort Silberman, national presi-
dent of the American Israel Pub-
lic Affairs Committee, and a
former president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation;
Robert Russell, past president of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and recently elected
to a four-year term on the Board
of Governors of the Jewish
Agency for Israel;
FRED K. SHOCHET, pub-
lisher of The Jewish Floridian
Publications; Howard Scharlin,
chairman of the 1984 Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign and a
vice president of Federation;
Donald Lefton, vice chairman of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, and
a national vice chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry;
George Feldenkreis, former
chairman of the Cuban Hebrew
Committee of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund; and Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, spiritual leader of
Temple Menorah, and chairman
of the Executive Board of the
Jewish National Fund of Florida.
Earlier, at the Longshoremen's
convention. President Reagan
assured his audience that "a
purely military solution" to the
problems in Central America was
less significant to U.S. priorities
than "economic and social pro-
gress."
To achieve this end, he an-
nounced a newly-created Nation-
al Commission on Central Amer-
ica, which will be head by former
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger.
Planning an International Conference of Jewish Communal
Service in Jerusalem in 1985 are, left to right, Sol Greenfield,
program chairman; Ralph I. Goldman, president; William
Rothschild, Marketing Committee chairman; and Dr. Solomon
H. Green, secretary general. They are shown with the 1985
conference poster.
Hebron Curfew Off, On
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The curfew in Hebron was lifted
briefly but was later reimposed
and lifted again as tension be-
tween Jews and Arabs in the
West Bank town appeared to
abate. Army sources said the
curfew would be lifted per-
manently if the calm continued.
Hebron has been in a high
state of anxiety since the murder
of a yeshiva student, Aharon
Gross, near the marketplace and
the retaliatory sacking and burn-
ing of the market by Jews from
Kiryat Arba while a curfew was
in effect.
The curfew was removed to
allow Arab residents to shop for
the feast of Id Al Fiter which
marks the end of the holy month
of Ramadan.
ISRAEL
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when you BANK at
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you will Receive 9.75% Interest* per annum
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Each purchaser depositing $25,000 will
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National Airline and STAY FREE* at
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 and
Hilton Hotel reservations for this Winter.
Rate Good Until 8/18/83. "Flight Deports From New York
"'Room Based on Double Occupancy
Federal Regulations Require Substantial
Penalties For Early Withdrawal If Permitted.
COOPER CITY OFFICE
9100 Griffin Rood
Cooper City, Florida 33328
Telephone: 434-5111
LAUDERHILL OFFICE
5550 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
LaudcrhUl, Florida 33313
Telephone: 484-BANK
PLANTATION OFFICE
1609 S. University Drive
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Telephone: 475-t242
DANIA-HOLLYWOOD OFFICE
499 Sheridan Street
Dania, Florida 33004
Telephone:
DADE COUNTY PHONE No. 425-4351
Member FDIC


i age iu-a i ne Jewish Meridian / Friday, July 22, 1963
Where Woodu Went Wrong
He's Becoming Too Much the Critic
Continued from Page 5-A
of fortune who was a hero of en-
durance ."
These habits of self-irony remain, says
Shechner. "The modern Jew sits in
Brooklyn up to his neck, but he works in
Manhattan. The scale of irony is reduced
and the distance is now spanned by the
IRT instead of prayer and ceremony .
"As Woody Allen has advanced its
techniques, such iiony produces the
comedy of the modern Jew versus his
ancestors, or Beverly Hills in light of
Warsaw ."
SAYS SHECHNER: "It appears to
be the fate of comedians in America to
either grow ashamed of their humor or
sputter out in a barrage of stale routines
and stock responses." He illustrates the
thesis with "prophets and reformers"
ranging from Mark Twain to Mort Sahl
and Lenny Bruce.
Of Allen, he remarks that "Allen has
been something of a closet tragedian all
along, and the air of cosmic befud-
dlement that now colors his thought was
there from the start. .
"Since depression ... is the special
malaise of intellectuals, the comedian
who admits to being even mildly
depressed is bound to be taken for an
intellectual comedian, as Allen often is,
despite his frequent pleas that he is
nothing more than a funnyman out in
pursuit of the next laugh."
The result of all of this confusion in
Shechner's view is that "Allen's films
grow less entertaining and less
significant as they strain to become more
mature and 'responsible.' "
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Special Jerusalem Police Task Force
Deals With Ultra-Orthodox Violence
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Jerusalem police
have set up a special task
force to cope with growing
violence on the part of
ultra-Orthodox Jews op-
posed to archaeological
diggings in the City of Da-
vid, just outside the Old
City walls.
The task force was created on
orders from Yehoshua Caspi,
commander of police in the
southern district who named
Jerusalem police chief Rahamin
Komfort to head it. Caspi an-
nounced that Komfort has
been relieved of all other duties so
that he can give his full time and
attention to disorders in the
religious neighborhoods of the
city, notably the Mea Shearim
quarter.
THE SPECIAL unit was
established after a fire severely
damaged the office of archaeo-
logist Meir Ben Dov in the Jew-
ish quarter of the Old City. Police
said it was a clear case of arson
and suspect that religious zeaots
were responsible. Eight yeshiva
students were arrested in Mea
Shearim after an evening of
clashes between religious demon-
strators and police.
Caspi said on a radio inter-
view that the ultra-Orthodox
community in Jerusalem was
growing more militant every year
and acted as if any means were
permissable to achieve their ends.
He said the new task force will be
equipped with various "technical
means" to disperse unlawful
demonstrators, including tear
gas guns.
Caspi warned that if the Mea
Shearim residents continue to
violate the law and throw rocks,
the police will use "a very strong
hand" to apprehend the per-
petrators and bring them to trial.
He was referring to the repeated
incidents of rock throwing by
religious zealots at motorists who
drive in or near their neighbor-
hoods on the Sabbath.
MEANWHILE, Mayor Teddy
Kollek of Jerusalem has called on
the government to deport Rabbi
Moshe Hirsh, a U.S. citizen who
is a leader of the Neturei Karta
sect in Jerusalem. He said that
Hirsh, known as the "foreign
minister" of the sect, was a key
instigator of riots in Jerusalem
against the archaeological
diggings.
Kollek noted that while Hirsh
lives here, he refuses to take Is-
raeli citizenship. The Neturei
Karta does not recognize what it
calls the "Zionist state" because
according to their beliefs there
can be no Jewish state before the
advent of the Messiah.
Hirsh appeared on a television
interview to argue that "even in
Russia" Jewish graveyards are
respected. His group and other
ultra-Orthodox Jews oppose
archaeological excavations in the
City of David area on grounds
that ancient Jewish cemeteries
have been violated.
The Education Ministry
licensed the digs after consulta-
tion with the Chief Rabbinate.
One small area that might con-
tain the remains of a cemetery
was fenced off. According to the
Ministry, the protestors were de-
manding only that the wooden
fence be replaced by one of brick.
Progressives
Elect Daniel
JERUSALEM The World
Union for Progressive Judaism,
at its 22nd international confer',
ence here, reelected Gerard
Daniel, of Rye, N.Y., to a two-
year term as president.
Six-hundred delegates, rep-
resenting Reform and Liberal
synagogues in 25 countries in-
cluding Israel, took part in the
week-long convention.
The World Union for Progres-
sive Judaism is the international
movement of Reform Jewish
congregations. Executive direc-
tor of the WUPJ at its world
headquarters here is Rabbi
Richard Hirsch.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Daniel is a former
president of the Larchmont
(N.Y.) Temple, a member of the
Board of Trustees of the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion and a leader of the
United Jewish Appeal-Federa-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies
campaign.
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Friday, July 22,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
fter Liberation
omTheresienstadt
Never Thought to Meet SS Man Again
By FRANK REISS
[never thought after my
ration on May 8, 1945,
Theresienstadt that I
Id again run into an SS
But here i was about
jneet a man who had
ted with Josef Mengele,
notorious "Angel of
th" at Auschwitz.
encounter with Dr. Hans
elm Muench began as an
imost two years ago. I had
searching for someone
Jewish who could counter
Assertions by the heirs to the
who now claim that the
sns of Jews killed during the
6r era are a product of fan-
I had come to the painful
lusion that survivors should
[be the lone bearers of the
in of proof to refute the
Zionists; that the col labor-
even guilt-ridden perpe-
)rs must also share the
t-wrenching ordeal of being
jborative witnesses.
fEN IF the testimony these
sses give may seem repeti-
it can never be redundant;
are millions of case his-
s, yet each is unique.
[came to Dr. Muench's door
ugh a contact, Bernard
ikfurter, an Austrian film-
ier, who said he had found a
willing to sit in front of a
bera to tell his story.
h\ Muench presently lives and
ptices medicine near Munich,
admittedly an SS physician
Auschwitz from 1943 to 1945.
|is the only one of 40 defend -
found innocent at the famed
war crimes trial in Cracow,
ind
fhe tribunal acquitted Dr.
|ench by stressing how he was
personally guilty of murder.
tnesses confirmed that he had
. individual inmates. He
11 exchanges correspondence
th two Jewish survivors of
schwitz who now live in
pngary and Czechoslovakia.
I AUSCHWITZ, Dr. Muench
rked at the Institute of
rgiene which had a purported
bk to combat and prevent
lidemics. In the months
..ling our meeting, there was
a day I did not think about
, wartime career. There were
en a few nights when these
sughts stirred me from
kmber.
I What kind of a human being
ould I find? What sort of
snality could withstand the
lily physical destruction of
1,000 human beings, the actual
ite in mid-1944.
Jerusalem
| Decision in '53
Continued from Page 1-A
tie to our embassy rather than
' embassy representatives to
isalem for the conduct of
tineas," the State Department
aunt reported.
le (Dulles) said, "After all we
considerably more impor-
Bt to them than they to us."
\>rd Salisbury made no partic-
ir comment except to indicate
it the British also did not plan
I move their embassy.
(While the U.S. continues to
lintain its embassy in Tel
w, U.S. officials do go to Jeru-
jem to meet with Israeli of-
fcials, but refuse to go to official
pices in East Jerusalem.
Dr. Reiss is director of the
Anti-Defamation League's
European Affairs Depart-
ment.
Based on my conclusion after a
3'/i hour conversation with Dr.
Muench, the answer is frighten-
ing: he is so disappointingly
ordinary. Here was an outwardly
ordinary man who implemented
the standard procedure of the
Auschwitz Institute of Hygiene
to substitute human flesh for beef
as a medium for growing
cultures.
THE HUMAN remains of the
souls whose lives were snuffed
out ended in a petri dish; the beef
ordered by the Institute for
experimentation was instead
consumed by the SS.
Here was an ordinary human
being who saw the entire process
of gassing and cremation, then
took the train to Bavaria to visit
his wife and children and then
returned to the place where he
earned a living.
How could you .? I asked.
He had no answer, only a feeble
attempt to explain how the
unique attribute that differen-
tiates men from beastshuman
conscience can be blotted out
in circumstances such as those
which existed at Auschwitz.
Mengele had all the rational-
izations worked out, according to
Dr. Muench.
MENGELE EXPLAINED to
Dr. Muench in their frequent and
lengthy discussions that the
world tried for centuries to get rid
of the Jews. The ghettos and
pogroms failed to work. Only a
systematic approach would
accomplish the goal, Mengele
was convinced. He would stop bj
his own office, see children, and
order (with a gentle voice). "Give
the child a chocolate and an
injection." Five minutes after
thanking Mengele for the choco-
late, the child was dead.
Frau Muench was unhappy
when her husband worked in
Auschwitz. The distance was
great and the trip too long, she
felt. She is still unhappy today
because he talks about Aus-
chwitz to inquiring journal-
ists, historians, and other acade-
micians. He feels compelled to
speak. His conscience, suppres-
sed while thousands perished at
Auschwitz, now seems to have a
need to blurt out the truth about
those days.
Prior to my meeting with Dr.
Muench, I did something I was
never able to manage on previous
trips to Germany. I visited
Dachau, where another physician
tended to his fellow inmates
about the same time Dr. Muench
performed his "research" in
epidemics. Dr. Ernst Reiss my
uncle died there in February,
1945, just weeks before the
Americans arrived.
AS I WALKED back to the
railroad station, I turned to look
over the very low fence; the camp
is practically in the city of
Dachau for everyone to see,
today as it was then .
Bernard Frankfurter will do a
documentary on Dr. Muench.
The testimony the doctor gives
no doubt will be of benefit to
those alive today and for gene-
rations to come. For myself, this
opportunity to talk about Ausch-
witz to someone who did not
mind being there was merely
another link to a never ending
personal search for answers to
unanswerable questions.
o.n.c.
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ON THE OCEAN A T43rd STREET
Commencement speaker Irving Howe talks to graauai.es of th-
Reconstructionist Rabbinical College, U yncote. Pa., at the*
graduation ceremonies held last week. The coUege has
graduated 70 rabbis smce its inception in 1968. Having com-
pleted the five-year program and receiving the title of Rabbi are
(left to right seated} Cynthia Phyllis Kravitz, Philadelpnia; and
Devorah J. Bartnoff, Englewood, N.J. (Left to right standing)
are Steven Elliot Kaye, of Delray Beach, and Bruce Meyer
Adler, Miami Beach. Not shown is Todd Jeffrey Silveroerg, of
Reno, Nev.
Arab Terrorist Held in Lisbon
Thought To Be Sartawi Assassin
PARIS (JTA) An Arab terrorist being held in
Lisbon for the Apr. 10 murder of Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization official Issam Sartawi is believed by French
police to be the same man who participated in attacks on a
Jewish restaurant here last Aug. 9 and on the main syna-
gogue in Rome last Oct. 9.
The suspect, Youcef Al Awat, 26, is allegedly a
member of the extremist Abu Nidal gang which has at-
tacked Jewish targets and PLO representatives in several
European cities in recent years.
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fvWrvDadr n sngqujl orxfS/*xiudOppcaluneycorTWTga
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**- me jewian Mondian/ nday, Ji
1983
1,1988
,
f
1
e
iVv-jino* i i1I'.vni. ;
fanl
ceit^iSfl^tt
Continued from Page l-A '
warm" and that there were no "conflicts" voiced either
during their conversation or behind the cancellation.
In Israel, meanwhile, sentiment has been gathering
for a clearer explanation from the Prime Minister for his
action particularly why he waited so long to cancel.
Speculation is rife here with respect to Mr. Begins
health. It is noted that, since the death of his wife, Aliza,
he appears to be a "changed man." Particularly, he has
entered into little or no parliamentary debate, and he has
made no public appearances all especially uncharac-
teristic of him.
Levy Confirms Army Planning
To Redeploy to South Lebanon
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Chief of Staff Moshe Levy
has confirmed that the army is planning to redeploy its
forces in Lebanon along a new defense line bounded by the
Awali river, just north of Sidon. He did not say when the
redeployment would begin but noted that it was a
government decision which meant that the army would
move soon.
Appearing on a television interview, Levy stressed
that the redeployment was 'in accordance with the Israel-
Lebanon agreement" signed last May 17.
HE SAID the plans have already been discussed with
Lebanese officials and with the U.S. Administration in
Washington. He made it clear that the move was not a
unilateral withdrawal from Lebanon, although Israel's
ultimate goal is to return to the international boundary
and bring all of its troops home.
The Chief of Staff said the areas evacuated by Israeli
forces would be handed over to the Lebanese army and the
multinational force. But he cautioned that he could not
guarantee that Palestinian terrorists in Lebanon would
not continue to attack Israeli soldiers and cause
casualties.
Levy said he hoped the new defense lines would allow
a reduction in the number of reserve soldiers called to
duty but special infantry, paratroops and service units
will continue to be called up at an accelerated rate.
'Kristallnacht' Blamed on Jews
In Lower Saxony Chronicle
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) An official
chronicle of the West German
town of Moringen which claims
that Jews provoked the infamous
Kristallnacht in 1938, has drawn
an angry protest from Heinz Gal-
inski, chairman of the Jewish
community of West Berlin to
Prime Minister Ernst Albrecht of
the federal state of Lower
Saxony. Galinski charged that
publication of the chronicle was a
scandal and an insult to the Jew-
ADL Award
Goes to Marriott
WASHINGTON J. Willard
Marriott, chairman of the board,
Marriott Corporation, was the
recipient of the Americanism
Award of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith at a recent
dinner at the Convention Center
here.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.,
Wash.), keynote speaker, made a
major address on international
and domestic concerns. Some 800
people including senators,
congressmen and other govern-
ment officials attended the
dinner.
Marriott was honored "for his
promotion of American ideals
and his lifelong commitment to
philanthropy and civic involve-
ment."
Marriott, 81, built the Marriott
Corporation a wide range of
lodging, food service and enter-
tainment enterprises employing
109,000 people from the 9-foot
root beer stand he opened here in
1927. He has made significant
contributions to hundreds of
civic, religious and charitable
causes.
ish victims of Nazism and Jews
in general.
The chronicle was written by
the town archivist, an honorary
position, to mark Moringen's
1,000th anniversary. It states
that "The so-called Reichskris-
tallnacht in November 1938, was
the outcome of worldwide Jewish
provocations." According to the
writer, German businesses in the
United States were stoned and
damaged at the instigation of
Jews, and a number of assassina-
tion attempts were made on the
lives of German representatives
abroad.
The German people were not
willing to tolerate this, and
"several radical elements of the
SS and the SA lost their temper"
and reacted with "the madness
which was later labelled by some
as theReichskristallnacht."
It was so labelled because of
the shattered glass that littered
the streets of German cities after
a nightlong rampage in which
Nazi gangs smashed the windows
of Jewish shops and homes and
destroyed other Jewish property.
The chronicle contains another
passage with anti-Semitic over-
tones. It states that there was a
Jewish youth named Willi who
"enjoyed in Moringen full recog-
nition because he was the only
Jew there who worked with his
hands." The town authorities
have told reporters that they
have no intentions of changing
any part of the chronicle.
Galinski warned in his letter to
Albrecht that if there is no suit-
able retraction the chronicle will
further encourage neo-Nazi
activities and other anti-Semitic
manifestations in the federal
republic.
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.-'.' >-.*.;%*<. '. .'. .
Friday. July 22, 1983/The Jewish Floridian Pg lftA
indlin
Historic Jewish Suffering 'Paranoia'?
i Page 4-A
n't have an anti-
)my body."
the bursts of
pond this. They
(of the deeply-felt
friends of mine
isequence of the
institution called
land the Jewish
ice which it has
in which it is
i very day.
the reality of
so far as many
iking people are
has been such an
ting from its very
i organization that
r these others, and
Bn for Jews them-
1 pain, to ignore it is
ction to it paranoia.
PARANOIA is a
characterized by
lid fear of only
and dangers, not
I dangers, the humor
it is obvious and
2nd reason for the
Gentile friends.
j about Rapaport in
fctured in the Herald?
On the one hand, Israel is the
beneficiary of 2,000 years of
"ghetto paranoia (italics mine)"
Jews, after all, lived in
ghettoes by choice, did they not?,
rather than as a consequence of
a Christian anti-Semitism that
herded them into those un-
desirable quarters.
On the other hand, Rapaport
explains the paranoia this way:
"Jewish life during the Diaspora
was marginal and impermanent.
The Russian czar might be a good
friend one day, and his ministers
might foment a pogrom the next.
"This sense of impermanence
has transferred itself to the east,
where it has been nurtured and
reinforced by a half-century of
unremitting Arab malevolence
toward Jewish settlement in the
area."
THERE'S NOTHING much
wrong with this except that it
fosters the historical deception
that anti-Semitism existed only
in the Russias nowhere else
in Europe. Beyond this, in
Heaven's name, in what sense is
this, then, paranoia? Russian
pogroms were they paranoia?
And "unremitting Arab male-
volence," which continues to this
very day, is awareness of it and
fear of it paranoia?
And Rapaport does not
mention them, but along the
same line of reasoning in earlier
periods of history, what of the
Catholic Church Inquisitions?
Were they paranoia? Were the
autos da fe paranoia? Was the
Church's theft of the Old Testa-
ment writings paranoia? The
deliberate distortion of them into
fairy tales libelous against Jews
was this, and is this into our
own time paranoia?
Was the Holocaust paranoia?
Rapaport doesn't mean to be
humorous. He is simply thinking
shallowly and writing poorly,
since his explanations defy the
intelligence of his theses.
Perhaps, too, he is pandering, as
presumably a Jew, to Gentiles
who would also like to laugh in
the face of all of this sadness just
like some of my best Gentile
friends laugh.
AND SO Rapaport can wind it
all up by saying that the early
founders of Israel "have given
way to the brooding (here he
means paranoia again) ghetto
mentality of Menachem Begin."
te Bookshelf
A Potpourri of Worthy Volumes
)N TEICHER
iian Book Editor
I: The Route of the
Menashe Har-El.
Ridgefield Publish-
3. 464 Pp. $16.
is well known that
took forty years to
art between Egypt
[ it is not at all clear
rate they took. The
book, a geo graph-
ted many years to
question. His find
ssed by maps, pic-
[ criticisims of other
ar in this thorough-
US.
ie interesting sub-
liich he tackles is the
[Mount Sinai, placed
authorities at thirteen
Har-El's book is a
L'holarly achievement.
1 geography, geology,
[and the Bible to pro-
Et answers as to the
I Exodus.
of the Stories: The
i People and Its God. By
cobson. New York:
id Row, 1982.211 Pp.
Bt who was born in
and who now lives
Jacobson describes
a secular Jew who
any religious faith.
lie obviously knows the
[he has used his knowl-
rite this harsh criticism
tie as a story. He de-
story as contradic-
ibiguous, conflicted,
complex, cunning,
incoherent, meta-
[ humorless and incon-
the end, skeptic though
Jacobson recognizes
of the Scriptures, the
Christianity and the
influences on human
lis is a thoughtful piece
id Event
| AVIV (JTA) -.No-
Dves a vulture. But the
Jan Zoo is celebrating the
of its first vulture in
By, an exceedingly rare oc-
of work which has been well de-
scribed by one critic as "Dan
Jacobson's lover's quarrel with
the Hebrew God."
Prophets and Markets: The
Political Economy of Ancient
Israel. By Morris Silver.
Boston: Kluwer-Nijhoff Pub-
lishing, 1983.306 Pp. $35.
Using the words of the
prophets, along with archaeology
and history, Morris Silver, an
economist, examines the political
economy of ancient Israel. His
conclusion is that "whatever its
presumed moral virtues, the
advice of the classical prophets
was destructive from the stand-
point of economic affluence and
political strength."
Further, he claims that "the
social fabric was rent and ruin
was made inevitable by the
predictions, denunciations, good
receptions and reforms them-
selves." These provocative find-
ings are supported by the evi-
dence which Silver carefully and
impressively expresses.
Studies in the Economic and
Social History of Palestine in
the Nineteenth and Twentieth
Centuries. Edited by Roger
Owen. Carbondale, Illinois:
Southern Illinois University
Press, 1982.257 Pp. $27.50.
This is a curious collection of
four loosely-related essays deal-
ing with the economic, political
and social history of Palestine
prior to 1948 and the West Bank
from 1948 to 1967. Despite the
supposed air of scholarly objec-
tivity, there is evidence of an
anti Israel bias, revealed, for ex-
ample, by the astonishing state-
ment that "the frontal assault
was finally made by the Zionist
forces on Arab society in 1948."
Another unveiling assertion is
the insistence that the roots of
today's conflicts in the Middle
East lie in "the establishment of
settlements of European colon-
ists."
It is the grossest distortion to
speak of a Zionist assault in 1948
when everyone knows that the
Arabs couldn't wait for the Brit-
ish to leave before launching their
effort to push the Jews into the
sea. And it is equally gross to call
the people who returned to then-
homeland after 2,000 years
"European colonists." Aside
from these monstrous misrep-
resentations, there is one article
that contains an interesting
account of how badly the West
Bank Palestinians were treated
by the Jordanians between 1948
and 1967.
Jewish Societies in the Middle
East: Community, Culture and
Authority. Edited by Shlomo
Deshen and Walter P. Zinner.
Washington, D.C.: University
Press of America, 1982. 321
Pp. $12.75.
This excellent collection of
articles labors under a confusing
and poorly-chosen title. What the
book actually contains is a fine
series of anthropological studies
dealing with no longer existing
Jewish communities in Morocco,
Tunis, Libya, Syria, Yemen,
Iraq, Iran and Turkey. The
editors have succeeded admirably
in helping to preserve a record
which should not be lost.
In the end, last summer's
invasion of Lebanon, as he sees
it, was the "marriage of Israel's
social paranoia (italics mine)"
with the Arab predilection to
invite that worst of Jewish (he
means paranoid) impulses."
Were the Jews not paranoid, as
Rapaport sees them, the Arabs
would be pure loves, wouldn't
they? Arabs merely have a
"predilection" to bait Jews, a
delicious characteristic that any
Western Gentile should be able to
understand as opposed to
Jewish paranoia, which is
laughable. There's nothing wrong
in this Arab "predilection," is
there? It just makes all Arabs
pussy cats.
But the final question must be
asked: Did "Israel's social
paranoia (italics mine)" develop
since the 1976 rise to power of
Menachem Begin, by whom the
nation of Jews was presumably
"reinfected" because of its pre-
vious European predisposition
toward the disease, or did it
precede Begin?
If it preceded Begin, then
how did the corrupting European
Jewish ghetto paranoia reemerge
anew out of what Rapaport des-
cribes as "the idealistic tenden-
cies of Israel's socialist foun-
ders," and so antithetical to
paranoia ?
COULD THIS paranoia per-
haps have had something to do
with the Arab wars of 1948,1956,
1967 and 1973? Rapaport ack-
nowledges that this hostility,
past and present, "all but forces
Israelis to view the world in an
adversarial way." How, then,
paranoia?
In the end, I give up trying to
make sense of anything Rapaport
says in his piece. Indeed, it is
almost as if, to the perceptive
reader, he has difficulty believing
any of this mental disease theory
himself. My main concern instead
is with those Gentiles who do not
choose to laugh in the face of
anti-Semitism or anti-Zionism,
and who will take the article as
further fuel for their own anti-
Semitic or anti-Zionist follies.
And who will think the Miami
Herald was very wise and very
courageous for publishing an
"alternate" view a view that is
really pure pap and that was both
written and published as a
monumental exercise in oppor-
tunism.
Morris Abram
Abram New
Chairman
Of Soviet
Jewry Body
NEW YORK Morris B.
Abram, a Manhattan attorney,
was elected chairman of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry at a meeting of its Board
of Governors. NCSJ is the major
coordinating agency in this coun-
try on behalf of the Jewish mi-
nority in the Soviet Union, with a
membership of 41 national orga-
nizations, and nearly 300 local
Jewish community relations
councils and federations.
A former Representative to the
United Nations Commission on
Human Rights and former chair-
man of the United Negro College
Fund, Abram has long been
active in the human and civil
rights movements. He also has
strong Jewish community ties,
having served for five years as
president of the American Jewish
Committee and as president of
Brandeis University. He was
recently named to the United
States Commission on Civil
Rights.
Abram, a native of Georgia, is
a senior partner in the law firm of
Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton
and Garrison. He is a former
Rhodes scholar who studied at
Oxford University and is the
author of an autobiography,
"The Day is Short," published in
1982.
H gufer freini \i
olt besser fun
a bnider
en
IF YOU DON'T HAVE CABLE TV
CALL US AT 861-1564
ULTR ACOM CABLE TV
Serving Miami Beach and S. Miami
c!983


Army
Gives Up
Hasid-Doctor to Wear His Yarmulke
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Legal action to compel the
U.S. Army to permit a
Lubavitcher Hasid, who
went to medical school at
the Army's expense, to
wear a beard and a skullcap
during his three-year com-
mitment to military service
as a doctor, has been drop-
ped after the Army yielded
on the issue, Howard Zuc-
kerman, president of the
National Jewish Commis-
sion on Law and Public Af-
fairs (COLPA), reported.
Zuckerman said the case of the
young Hasid doctor was unusual
in that when he made his agree-
ment to get. his medical training
expenses in exchange for the
three-year commitment, he was
not particularly observant and
that, accordingly, when he made
the pledge and enrolled at the
medical school of Iowa Univer-
sity in Des Moines. the issue of
beard and skullcap was not in-
volved. He enlisted in the army in
1978.
HOWEVER, the man, whose
name was withheld at his re-
quest, and who is now 29 years
old. becai acquainted during
his first year at school with Lub-
avitcher H isidim he had met at
the local Cliabad House. His reli-
gious conv H.'tions deepened to the
point that ne became a Hasid and
began wearing a skullcap at all
times.
The skinlcap caused no prob-
lems for him during his first tour
of active duty during December,
1979, at Mudigsn Army Medical
Center at I'ort Lewis, Washing-
ton, in the state of Washington.
Zuckerman explained that active
duty includes stints in military
hospitals during medical school
attendance for those in the pro-
gram in which the Army pays for
medical education taken in
civilian medical schools.
IN MARCH, 1981, he made
another tour of active duty, this
time for 45 days, at Tripler Army
Medical Center in Hawaii. By
that time, his deepening religious
convictions led him to decide he
would wear a beard, in addition
to the skullcap. Tripler Army of-
ficials allowed him to continue to
wear his beard but ordered him to
report for d uty in civilian clothes,
Leftist MK's
Accept Invite
To Moscow
By H UGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A six-
member d i legation of leftist
Knesset members and repre-
sentatives of peace groups left for
Moscow at the invitation of the
Soviet Peace Council. They were
roundly denounced by Likud
spokesmen for making the trip.
The delegation consists of
Shulamit Aloni and Aharon Arel,
Labor Alignment MKs; Gen.
(ret.) Mattityahu Peied, of the
Israel-Palestine Committee;
Benny Barahash, of Peace Now;
Uzzi Bursti in, a member of the
Communist Party; and Muma
Ukas of the Kfar Yasif village
council. They maintained that
the Soviet Union has a major role
to play in Middle East peace ef-
forts.
so that his conflict with the Uni-
form Dress and Army Code,
which bans beards and skullcaps,
would not be noticeable.
In April, 1981, he submitted a
formal request for permission to
wear a beard and regulation
Army medical uniform while on
active duty in the Army. In a
letter from Army authorities,
dated August 24, 1981, he was
informed his request "was not
favorably considered." When his
request was refused, he continued
to wear civilian clothes.
After his graduation from
medical school in the spring of
1982, he was ordered to report for
active duty at Port Detrick, Md.
Officials there told him he would
be permitted to report for duty,
wearing a beard, if he would wear
civilian clothes. He considered
this a temporizing arrangement
and did not report as scheduled.
ON AUGUST 20, 1982, he was
notified that his orders to report
for active duty as a military
doctor had been revoked pending
results of a hearing on his request
to wear a skullcap and a beard. A
special board was convened last
September 21 at Fort Totten in
Flushing, N. Y. to consider his re-
quest.
The hearing board comprised
three voting members, each of
them a Major, one non-voting
member who served as a recorder,
and two non-voting chaplains,
one Catholic and one Jewish. The
Catholic chaplain had the rank of
Major and the Jewish chaplain
was a lieutenant colonel.
At the hearing, the Hasid-doc-
tor declared it was a religious re-
quirement for him to wear a
beard. He testified he had con-
sulted three rabbis and that each
stated it was forbidden for him to
shave his beard, despite his pro-
mise to serve in the Army. The
Jewish chaplain explained to the
three voting members that, under
Jewish religious law, once a Jew
accepts a rabbi, he is required to
follow that rabbi's teaching and
may not "shop around" for a dif-
ferent rabbi with a different opin-
ion.
THE BOARD denied his re-
quest for an exemption to the
Dress and Grooming Code and
ruled that his insistence on
wearing a skullcap and a beard
constituted an intent to renege on
his contractual agreement to
serve in the Army in exchange for
Army payments of his medical
schools costs.
The board also found that his
asserted religious beliefs about
wearing a beard and a skullcap
were not sincere because Jewish
law does not condone violation of
contractual obligations. The
board also held that by disre-
garding his contractual obliga-
tions, he was exposing himself to
disciplinary and legal action.
The Hasid-doctor, who now
maintains his permanent resi-
dence in the Lubavitcher com-
pund in the Crown Heights sec-
tion of Brooklyn, turned to
COLPA for help. COLPA
initiated an administrative com-
plaint, the procedural prerequi-
site to a federal lawsuit. Zucker-
man said the Army reconsidered
its position and COLPA dropped
the proceedings.
Zuckerman noted that the case
of the Hasid-doctor is somewhat
unusual in that he did not have
the option, generally available to
officers in the armed forces who
encounter such impasses, of
simply resigning their commis-
sions. The Hasid-doctor. com-
mitted to three years of army
service, would be subject to pos-
sible court martial, possible suit
for breach of contract and to any
Army effort to recoup its outlay
for his medical education, threats
to him which he could not elimin-
ate by resigning from the army.
THE INITIAL proceedings on
his problem were initiated by
Daniel Chazin. COLPA general
counsel, and David Butler, a
COLPA member.
Zuckerman, updating a similar
lawsuit against the Air Force,
which has refused to allow a
clinical psychologist to wear a
skullcap while on duty, said the
lawsuit is currently pending
before the Federal Court of Ap-
peals in Washington, D.C. The
plaintiff, Captain Simcha Gold-
man, won a favorable decision in
federal district court in New
York.
Seven Soldiers Wounded Seriously
In Ambush Near East Beirut
C
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Seven Israeli soldiers were
wounded, two seriously, when their patrol was ambushed
in the Kfar Ein Anub area nearEeast Beirut. Two
unidentified Lebanese were killed by Israeli soldiers when
their car tried to crash a roadblock set up in the vicinity*,
while a search was conducted for the attackers of the
patrol,
A military spokesman said the army has appointed a
commission to inquire into the shooting incident at the
roadblock.
AN ISRAEL ARMY position on the Jebel Barukh in
the Shouf mountains came under fire but there were no
casualties, a military spokesman reported. It was the first
time in several weeks that fire was opened on Israelis from t
the direction of Syrian positions in eastern Lebanon. The""
army is trying to determine whether the fire came from
Syrian units or from terrorist groups operating in the
area.
Meanwhile, shellfire, gun battles and street killings
in Lebanon brought the death toll to more than 20 on the
fifth successive day of violence. The latest deaths came as
President Amin Gemayel left the country on his way to
Washington for talks with President Reagan and other
Administration officials. The fighting has involved
Phalangists, Druze and Shi'ite Moslems.
K
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Friday, July 22,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 16-A
b Group Releases
ensored Version
GAO Report Controversy Gains Steam
I from Page 1-A
sent in question
document, official
She said that the
rred "the matter,"
locument, to the
Mtment for appro-
for the ADC told
It his organization
ad (its version of the
curate. It is clear
is attempting to
libility of its own
to say how the
the deleted por-
}AO document. The
person said that
lie classified draft
been circulating
ihington. The ADC,
\ spokesperson said,
terpolated their own
of the draft and of
jblished version" to
curnent. "A draft is
itange," she added,
the ADC "cobbled
Mt."
! spokesman said the
aid his organization
not challenging the
He report" (the ADC
Jy the manner in
[ distributed. He said
it was sent to 2,000
nations nationwide
smbere of Congress.
["30 to 40" items not
ial report that the
le American public
he said.
According to the ADC version,
the GAO report had stated: "The
Israeli government is concerned
about U.S. efforts to assist
various Arab countries to im-
prove their military forces and
thus achieve a strategic con-
sensus against the threat of
Soviet incursion into the region.
"Israeli officials believe that
another war with the Arab coun-
tries is likely and that the U.S.
regional efforts can contribute to
threatening Israeli security."
ANOTHER PORTION, ac-
cording to the ADC version, cites
the CIA as warning that US.
military sales to Arab states
"could exacerbate concerns about
the Arab threat and could foster
Israeli pre-emptive attacks in
future crises."
Other deletions in the report
indicate a divergence of opinions
about how much of a threat the
Arab world poses to Israel.
According to the report, "While
Israel perceives the threat to be
grave, the DOD (Department of
Defense) officials believe it is
overemphasized at this time."
The censored version also
contained passages saying that
Israel had broken promises to the
U.S. that it would not invade
Lebanon, according to the ADC
spokesman. The report, he noted,
said Israel would ask for an
increase from the SI.4 billion in
aid it receives from the U.S., and
that it expects the U.S. to finance
half of its military budget.
THE REPORT as the GAO
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Dl N W. UjMM Road MUmi. Florida 33126 (303)649-5000
released it, entitled "U.S. Assist-
ance to the State of Israel,"
found the aid program to be
effective from political, security
and economic viewpoints. The
report was taken at the initiative
of the GAO, which is the auditing
agency for Congress, as one of a
series on U.S. assistance to key
Middle East countries.
It stated that peace is the real
solution to Israel's burden of
defense and debt. It found no
evidence of abuse or waste in the
administration of U.S. aid.
The GAO report found no
evidence of abuse or waste, and
judged the program as efficient
and well administered, with no
improper practices by Israel in
arms purchases which total
approximately 30,000 defense
contracts annually in the U.S. of
over $1 billion.
In assessing Israel's heavy
burden of defense and debt, the
report stated that Israel "con-
tinues to seek additional help
because it perceives potential
threats from other Middle
Israel Renews
Objections
To Arms
For Saudis
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Israeli
diplomats here are insisting
vehemently that there has been
no softening of Israel's objections
to West German arms sales to
Saudi Arabia, as hinted by
several newspapers and
periodicals here and abroad in
recent weeks.
According to a report in the
latest issue of Der Spiegel
never denied by the government
Israel would not oppose the
sale of advanced weapons
systems to the Saudis, par-
ticularly the sophisticated
Leopard II tank, if it were allow-
ed access to German technology
for the production of the 120 mm.
cannon that goes with the tank.
Responding to those reports,
an Israeli diplomat here declared,
"We are definitely against such
arms sales and we reject any
suggestions for a so-tailed
compensating deal. Our attitude
has not been changed since the
issue has come up several years
ago."
The Israelis asked for a license
to produce the cannon about five
years ago. It is manufactured by
the Rheinmetall Co. of Dueesel-
dorf and the technology was
transferred to the United States.
The cannon will be the main
weapon of the new American
Abrams tank.
German sources believe Israel
badly wants the modern weapon
which, in any case, will eventual-
ly go to the Saudis. If Bonn
refused to sell the Leopard II
tank to Saudi Arabia, they will
buy the Abrams tank from the
U.S., the sources said.
While the Israelis are making
it clear they will not budge in
their opposition to German arms
sales to Saudi Arabia, both Bonn
and Jerusalem are anxious that
the issue should not cloud the
improving relations between the
two countries, especially before
Chancellor Helmut Kohl's visit to
Israel Aug. 31-Sep. 4.
Eastern nations which, in some
cases, also obtain advanced U.S.
weaponry."
THE REPORT noted that
even though Congress has ap-
proved increases in the Israeli
program and included more
grants and forgiven loans, Israel
"is faced with the need to finance
new military loans as well as to
make payments on older out-
standing loans."
Unless Israel can reach a
peaceful settlement with its Arab
neighbors, the report said, it will
have "increasing assistance
requirements" and need "greater
relaxation of restrictions on the
use of security assistance funds."
Without peace in the area, the
report anticipated that "the U.S.
is faced with questions con-
cerning the spiraling Middle East
arms race, the impact of provid-
ing concessions with assistance,
and the Israeli debt situation."
THE STUDY noted that "Is-
rael has been virtually operating
in a wartime economy since its
establishment as a state in 1948,"
and that assistance by the U.S.
"encourages economic stability
in the face of the tremendous
burden caused by the large per-
centage of resources devoted to
defense."
The report lauded Israel's
"considerable accomplishment"
in meeting "its debt servicing
obligation, regularly increasing
its reserves and imports .
while absorbing over 1 million
immigrants since 1948."
The study warned that "The
sheer size of Israel's FMS
(foreign military support) loan
payments (projected to be over
$900 million annually) combined
with factors attecting its balance
of payments prospects could alter
Israel's ability to service its
debts."
THE REPORT added that
"For Israel to be able to maintain
what it considers to be adequate
defense while at the same time
repaying past borrowing, it most
likely will need to ask the U.S. for
financing terms even more liberal
than those granted in the past."
However, the report does not
recommend cuts in present levels
of U.S. aid to Israel and reasserts
that "Israel's relationship with
the U.S.. and the strong U.S.
suoDort and assistance for its
defense, is founded on its staunch
U.S. friendship and on its
position as a democratic form of
government in the Middle East
region."
The statement of Israeli offi-
cials that the U.S. would not bear
any of the costs of Israel's Leba-
non campaign was also included
in the GAO summary.
By JTA Services
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Rabbin Confirm ft
Orthodox Population in South
Florida Continues to Prosper
I.S. Congressman Dante Fascell and congressional intern,
isan Greene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Greene of Miami
ho is serving in the congressman's Washington office for the
\onth of July, meet on the steps of the U.S. Capitol. Greene is
I June graduate of Pennsylvania State University where she
majored in Foreign Service-International Relations and spent a
\mester at Tel Aviv University in Israel. A 1979 graduate of
almetto Senior High School, Greene also attended High
vhool in Israel.
Eban Named with JFK,
Stevenson, MacArthur to
Orator's Hall of Fame
NEW YORK (JTA) -
aba Eban, Israel's former
Imbassador to the United
[at ions and now a Labor Party
ember of Knesset, was one of
ire 20th century speakers
centry elected to the Interna-
Dnal Platform Association's
tutor's Hall of Fame. President
Dim F. Kennedy led the 1983 list
"lich also included Adlai
evenson. Gen. Douglas Mac
tthur and William Jennings
/an.
| The five best orators in history
cted last year were Daniel
lebster, Abraham Lincoln,
linston Churchill, Franklin
osevelt and Martin Luther
|ng-
When informed of his election
to this prestigious organization,
Eban quipped, "You realize I am
the only one still alive."
The International Platform
Association (IPA) was founded
in 1831 by Daniel Webster and
has been the professional asso-
ciation of those who run
thousands of organizations which
compose the American lecture
platform. It claims a nationwide
bipartisan membership of more
than 5,000. Members of the
Orator's Hall of Fame are elected
by a poll of the IPA. Edward R.
Murrow was a former chairman,
and nuclear physicist Glen
Seaborg is the current chairman.
VA Confab to Host Soviet
I Jewry Task Force Official
I Sister Ann Gillen, executive
jr of the Interreligious
sk Force on Soviet Jewry, will
keynote speaker at the 56th
ational Convention of Jewish
rar Veterans National Ladies
jxiliary Aug. 14 through 21 in
tlanta, Ga.
[To be held in conjunction with
'V, the event will take place at
Downtown Atlanta Marriott
btel.
|Other guests at Convention
('monies will include Pete
[heeler, commissioner of
orgia Department of Veterans
'ice; Yehoahua Trigor, Israel
sul General; and Mrs. Walter
Jghey King, president general
[National Society Daughters of
'American Revolution.
Uao, Rhoda S. Hochberg,
sident of the Atlanta Chapter
[American Mixrachi Women;
Alice Cohen, national board
sber of Women's League for
tservative Judaism; and all
I national presidents of the
ponal Ladies Auxiliary.
gala reception and banquet
I honor current National Pres-
et Jeanette Shapiro during
fvention events. Dr. Nanette
iger, a recent JWVA Woman
|he Year and member of the
Jeanette Shapiro
Atlanta medical community, will
be among the banquet guests.
Other Convention features will
be resolutions and recommenda-
tions, awards, memorial services,
Sabbath services, and elections
and installation of officers for
1983-84.
Convention chairman is Ceil
Schwartz, a past national presi-
dent, and co-chairman is Sarah
Nemon, also a past president.
Workshops and a film on Chaim
Sheba Medical Center are also
planned.
By LISA RUBENSTF.IN
Jewish Floridion Staff Writer
The Orthodox Jewish com-
munity in South Florida, and
particularly Dade County, is
establishing a very progressive
trend both as to institutions of
worship and educational faci-
lities, states Rabbi Warren
Kasztl, spiritual leader of
Congregation Shaare Tefillah of
Kendall.
The movement currently has
over 20 rabbis serving it here,
and almost all its synagogues
now have educational facilities.
Also attesting to these facts is
Dr. Israel Miller, vice president
of Yeshiva University. He says,
in an interview at the Jewish
Floridian offices, that, indeed,
South Florida's Orthodox
population has become the coun-
try's second largest.
Dr. Miller, who also serves as
chairman of Yeshiva University's
Executive Committee for Univer-
sity Affairs, estimates that one
million of America's Jews a
growing 33.5 percent of whom
now live in the country's Sun
Belt are Orthodox. That
number represents a gradual up-
swing during the last twenty
years from the decline the move-
ment experienced previously.
Dr. Miller is in a position to
understand such trends.
Involved with Yeshiva as a staff
member since 1968, he observes
new American Jewish trends in
their germinating phases on
the college campus.
He said that Orthodox Jews
Dr. Israel Miller
are well-represented among the
school's medical, law, social
services, psychology, education,
as well as rabbinic schools,
becoming prepared for any
number of Jewish and non-Jew-
ish oriented professions.
Dr. Miller also asserts that one
out of every ten graduates of the
university's undergraduate
schools emigrates to Israel. The
97-year-old Yeshiva currently
serves 7,000 students.
Miller, who is a past chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organ-
izations and founding, president
of the American Zionist Federa-
tion, believes the changes in
Orthodoxy over the years is due
to the fact that the immigrant
generations are fading, and the
movement is becoming more
indigenous.
A graduate of Yeshiva's un-
dergraduate program, Miller
received ordination from the
school's Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary and a
masters degree from Columbia
University. He served for four
years as chairman of the Ameri-
can Zionist Council, was a
member of the board of governors
of the Jewish Agency and the
executive of the World Zionist
Organization, and is a past presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Council of
America and the Rabbinic
Alumni of Yeshiva's Theological
Seminary.
Dr. Miller also served as chair-
man of the Commission on Jew-
ish Chaplaincy of the National
Jewish Welfare Board, as a
chaplain in the Army Air Corps
during World War II and na-
tional chaplain of the Jewish War
Veterans, and in 1979 was ap-
pointed chairman of the
National Yediat Israel Com-
mittee of the WZO.
Miller's special interest in
Soviet Jewry found expression
during the three years he served
as national chairman of the
American Jewish Conference on
Soviet Jewry. He was a member
of the presidium and a guiding
force in Brussels, both in 1971
and 1976, at the International
Conferences on Soviet Jewry.
In 1965 he led a delegation of
rabbis from the U.S. to Russia
and was accorded the privilege of
speaking from a pulpit in
Moscow. This led to a front page
story in the New York Times
where Miller was called the
' down-to-earth-rabbi."
Dr. Miller's biography has
been recorded in Who's Who in
America, the Encyclopedia
Judaica. and Who's Who in
World Jewry.
Improving Bonn-Jerusalem Relations
Seen as Increasing Tourism to Israel
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The im-
proved relations between Bonn
and Jerusalem is considered res-
ponsible for the steady increase
of West German tourism to Israel
which had slumped in recent
years.
According to Eli Noy, director
of the Israel Government Tourist
Office in Frankfurt, German
tourists traveling to Israel this
year will exceed the fewer than
110,000 who visited Israel last
year, though they are not ex-
pected to reach the record
160,000 of 1980.
A recent survey of leading
travel agents found that Israel
ranked 11th among the 20 most
popular German tourist destina-
tions, up from 18th a year ago.
Noy said that trend was reflected
in the increased number of per-
sons seeking information from
his office. He predicted that
bookings on flights to Israel will
soon exceed capacity.
WEST GERMANY sent more
tourists to Israel from 1977
through 1981 than any other
European country, although
there are only 30,000 Jews in
Germany compared to more than
half million each in Britain and
France. But in 1981 and 1982,
West Germany's relations with
Israel soured.
The then-Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt demonstratively refused
to accept a standing invitation to
visit Israel, first offered in 1975.
Israel objected strongly to
Bonn's Middle East policy which
it considered pro-Arab, and
Premier Menachem Begin
unleashed a bitter personal at-
tack on Schmidt during the 1981
Knesset election campaign.
The war in Lebanon last sum-
mer added to the ill-feelings and
triggered an anti-Israel campaign
in West Germany with anti-Sem-
itic overtones. But the situation
has since changed. The new
Chancellor, Helmut Kohl, will
visit Israel at the end of August.
A MAJOR publicity campaign
is promoting tourism to Israel
and several leading newspapers
have run feature stories on that
country's tourist attractions.
German tour operators are once
again including Israel in their
1983 offerings.
There are presently 24 flights a
week from West Germany to
Israel representing some 3,500
seats. Lufthansa, the German air
line, operates daily flights, and El
Al operates six days a week. As
of July, non-stop charter flights
to Israel will be introduced in
Hamburg in addition to the
regular flights from Frankfurt,
Munich, Stutgart, Cologne and
Duesseldorf.
Shamir Says Lebanon
Will Respect Accord
JERUSALEM Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir said
that Israel is confident that
Lebanon will live up to the
agreement it signed with Israel
last May 17, despite the long
history of broken agreements in
,the Middle East.
Shamir spoke before the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Commit tea in reply to
Labor MK Yossi Sarid's
assertion that President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon is moving
toward annulment of the agree-
ment.
Gemayel was reported to have
warned Secretary of State George
Shultz a week ago that Lebanon
might reconsider its agreement
with Israel if the Israelis re-
deployed their troops in Lebanon
without offering a timetable for
complete withdrawal from that
country.
Shamir said he was satisfied
with the Israel-Lebanon agree-
ment even though it has not been
implemented because of Syria's
refusal to pull its own forces out
of Lebanon.
Miami, Florida-Friday, July 22,1983
Section B
1



Paje2-B The Jewish FToridaan Friiay Joly22.1983
Na 'amat Reeled* Green President
Harriet Grata oi Gorai Gaoees'

Florida Caaadi of Pir
Wosaeo-Na amai waa em-
braces 19 raaprsrs is Dade aoc
Sootr Browardi
aaM|
tan
Partner recordang
i or. ubei
board of director* of
Zionist Federation She is a
former national vice praaadent of
AZF aad currently serves as
i liaii man of South Florida Zsoo-
iet FederauoD She also serves as
pIjasj of the Jewsta Hjatorica.
Society of South Florida.
F3*red as Couac* va* pre*,
dent* were Giaesa Gutter Fence
P. Schwartz. Bertha Liabaans.
and Leah Benson. Other officers
named were Margot BergthaL
treasurer: Lather Wemstem. fi-
nancial secretary; Lilian Davis,
corresponding secretary: and
tec coa .assBjpe for the tmoonv
tag year. ncsndaag Fence Sch-
wartz, public reaauoas aad pnb-
hoty Leah Benson, member
sup. Margot AmsteL dues: Veda
Grober. hie membership Dvorak
Ickow. Friends of Pioaaer Worn
en. Gases* Gutter, hmdraaring
Bma Oekman. Cadd Beame
Fund: Lanan David. Jewish Na-
tional Fund: Sarah Brenner. Is-
rael Bonds. Lflhaa Hoffman,
program and education; Sytvia
Homier. American and Zionist Af-
fairs: Juha FetdhenxL Abyah.
Margot BergthaL tours: and Bae
Horn and Lillian Davie. Donor
Year Book.
Gert Aaron. Miriam Gmgotd.
and Vera Gorfine were elected to
the executive committee of the
South Florida Council
Grove Hotel Names Lewis Director
Of Catering, Restaurant Operations
Miami Hadassah Leaders to
Attend Washington Confab
leading a
of Miami
Region members to the Hadassah
National Convention in Wash-
ington Aug. 14 through 17 will be
newly ejected President Diane Is-
senberg and national board mem-
bers from the Region. Sytvia
Herman. Linda Minkes. Helen
Weiaberg. and Charlotte Wolpe.
Miami Region founders. Mollie
Adler. Muni Dickerman. Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Goldman. Natalie
Lyons. Lillysn Peckett. Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour SmoUer, and Jean
Sternlieb and Region vice preai-
dents. Yetta Fried. Ada KohJrei-
ter. and Anne Soule will also at-
tend.
Miami chapter presidents who
will be delegates at the conven-
tion are Ruth Cohen of Raman
Chapter. Edith Frank of Masada
Chapter. Phoebe Gould of
Shalom Chapter. Sefana Latteo-
berg of Kadi man Chapter. Anne
Nizen of Ben Gurion Chapter.
Eleanor Packtor of Naomi Chap-
ter. Betty Pttcheraky of Sofcz-
Yaffa Chapter, and Eve Zmner of
Menorah Chapter
ters as driegatea wnl be Yetta
Belous. Delia Grossman. Sarah
Jablon. Pearl Noble. Belle ScaU,
Mimi Schampan. and Marilyn
Tucker.
Completion Ceremony Honored Sinai Staff
Dr. Lee Klein was named
"Medical Intern of the Year."
and Dr David Edelman,
"Surgical Intern of the Year- at a
recent Certificate of Completion
Ceremony in honor of members of
Mount Sinai Medical Centers
House Staff
Dr. Klein graduated from
University of Miami School of
Medicine, and he plans to con-
tinue hi* training in ophthal-
mology at Bascom Palmer Eye
Institute. A graduate of Bowman
Gray School of Medicine. Dr.
Edelman will continue his
residency at Mount Sinai in
general surger>
Hurricane Seminar
Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association, in conjunction
with Metro Dade Emergency
Management Office, will present
a seminar on Hurricane Pre-
paredness Wednesday at 10 a.m.
at Surfs ide Community Center.
Do You
Need Help
Getting Up?
Get a Lift Chair and Sit or Stand |
With Ease1
If You Suffer From Arthritis. MS. or
MO and are covered by ".EOlCAnt.
We will bill Medicare direct and
process all the paperwork!
Call Toll Free) (800) 645-3286
In NY. (516) 328-3202
or fill out coupon and mail to
HEALTH CARE
P.0 Box F
Lawrence. NY. 11559
NV\\\xSv> v s \ '
fJscar Goldstein of Tamarac.
public relations director of
Menorah Chapels, has been
appointed to B'nai B'rith
International Membership
Cabinet, which governs
membership activity for the
organization on a worldwide
basis. Goldstein, newly-named
president-elect of North
Broward Council of B'nai
B'rith, was also named
membership chairman for
District Five, which extends
from Maryland to Florida.
Show to Highlight Nazi
Former Nazi officer Klaus
Barbie, who faces trial for crimes
against humanity committed in
France during World War II. will
be the subject of WPBT-Channel
2's Monday television program.
Prontline, at 8 p.m.
The one-hour program traces
Barbie's connections to American
intelligence agencies after the
President Named
Henrietta London has been re-
elected president of the Forty-
Niners of Temple Emanu-El.
Grace Kunis was elected vice
president, and Augusta Lazarus,
treasurer when the group held re-
cent elections for 1963-84.
London is active in leadership
positions in State of Israel Bond
Organization and Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
\N\\"\VXX'
The Grand Bay Hotel m Coco-
nut Grove has named Jonathan
of catering aad
operations Lewis,
who recently head the poaauon of
assistant food and beverage di-
rector at the Sheraton River
House m Maum. was appointed
by The Continental Companies
to open the 200-room Grand Bay.
When a guest stays at a
luxury hotel, ne expects excellent
. food, and facilities. ex-
Lewis. ~At Grand Bay
Hotel we plan to surpass all ex
pectauons."
A aaagna cam laud* graduate
of Boston University's School of
Public Gommumcation. Lewis
served in a management rapacity
for Cityside-Seaside Corporation
in Boston. He joined the Shera-
ton River House staff in 1961 and
worked as night manager of
Daphnes Restaurant until his
promotion to assistant food and
beverage director
The S30.5 million Grand Bay
Hotel, being developed by The
Continental Companies, is sched-
Jonathan Limni
uled to open this fall, lu roan
and suites overlook Biscayne Br |
on South Baysbore Drive
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
wmm>mm>>wm>M>m>mm>>m)^^ -
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
Floridlah P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
m
Address
l
Cantor for
High Holy Days
With possibility of full time employment for a
conservative Temple. Will be required to read
Torah (Baal Korah). Send resume to Box\\
nCHH, c/o Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973,\\
Miami, Fla 33101. i\
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABCs&123's
i
ABC s& 123 s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee'
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a nch tomato sauce The
chddren wiB absolutely love it as
a dehoous hot lunch and as a
tastv (inner side-dish And so
will the adults' Either way you
serve rt getting the children to
eat is as easy as Ateph Bez'
QgSK
THE NAME IS WELL KNOWN IN THE
CONFECTIONARY WORLD ITS RESPECTED FOR
OUAUTY AND GOODNESS AND NOW IT MEANS
FLAVOR AND FRESHNESS INJCE CREAM
BARFSCM A NEW. MGHEROUAUTV. ALL
NATURAL ICE CREAM WITH EXTRA RICHNESS
AND GOODNESS WITH EXTRA FRUITS AND NUTS
Produced under tha supervision of
Rabbi Menachem Genack
AvoUobU at 7-Eleven. Orand Union
Basics and other fin* food stores
sail.
MUiasssEICWAw


Former Yale Man Raps Faculty, Students
For 'Neglecting'Case of Accused Nazi
Friday, July 22, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
By ROCHELLE WOLK
NEW YORK -(JTA)-
former student and lec-
turer at Yale University
Has taken to task the
faculty and students of his
ilma mater for neglecting
be case of Vladimir Sam-
irin, an accused Nazi war
riminal and former lectur-
er at Yale.
A member of the Department
of Slavic Languages and Litera-
re at Yale for 17 years, from
|959 to 1976, Samarin, also
nown as Sokolov, is accused by
Ihe Justice Department's Office
of Special Investigations (OSI) of
concealing his collaboration with
the Nazi occupiers of the Soviet
Union during World War II.
ACCORDING to the 1982 OSI
complaint against Samarin, he
publicly advocated the perse-
cution of Jews (and) urged
that all Jews be physically perse-
cuted and completely an-
nihilated."
Bob Lamm, in an article en-
titled "The Silence Over Sam-
arin," in the summer 1983
premier issue of "A Jewish Jour-
nal at Yale," writes that although
Samarin was at Yale for 17 years
"students have never heard of
him; faculty members prefer to
Israel to Restore Jewish
luarter in West Bank Town
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense Minister Moshe
Lrens indicated that the
jovernment has ambitious
Jlans for the restoration of
le Jewish quarter in Heb-
)n. He told the Knesset
lat it would be refurbished
[like the Jewish quarter of
Jerusalem," meaning the
lid City, after its conquest
|y Israel in 1967.
Vrctis spoke in the Knesset in
^ly to seven agenda motions
ated to the recent violence in
Ibron. His remarks with
ct to the Jewish quarter in
ibron were the strongest yet by
fey policy-maker. The implica-
was that the government in-
^ds to go far beyond the 1980
which spoke of renovating
"Jewish courtyard" and
ling a floor to the "Hasassah
busi'," two sites in the center of
pron seized by Jewish squat
I some years ago.
HJRCES AT the Housing
(inistry are speaking of settling
Jewish families in Hebron, a
eme, which if realized, would
be of the same dimensions as the
resettlement of Jews in East Je-
rusalem.
But the Cabinet, which en-
dorsed the principle of a strong
Jewish presence in the West
Bank town, made reference only
to implementing the plan ap-
proved in 1980. Premier Mena-
chem Begin insisted that this has
nothing to do with the murder in
Hebron of yeshiva student
Aharon Gross.
Arens appeared to be address-
ing the demands of the Gush
Emunim militants of Kiryat
Arba that a large section of
downtown Hebron be turned over
to them on grounds that the land
belonged to Jews who were forced
to flee during the Arab riots in
1929.
HE TOLD the Knesset it was
intolerable "that the sight of a
Jew (in Hebron), should make the
blood of local Arabs boil" He
said such a situation might exist
under the Ayatollah Khomeini in
Iran but not under a Jewish gov-
ernment.
Meanwhile, the Knesset's For-
eign Affairs and Security Com-
mittee was scheduled to visit
Hebron.
%%tt3aaoooooana
j^aaaaaaaBta
Belonging To A
Synogogue
Gives You A Sense
Of
Belonging!
forget that he ever existed."
When Samarin resigned from
Yale in 1976 amid allegations of
Nazi collaboration, he was al-
lowed to elect eariy retirement.
The university even paid his
salary at least until December,
1976, six months after he stopped
teaching there.
LAMM, now a free-lance
writer, describes as "typical of
Yale's insensitivity then univer-
sity president Kingman Brew-
ster's statement in the "Yale
Alumni Journal" that, "a kind of
sadness was the appropriate feel-
ing" to have for Samarin. Lamm
also reviews the 1976 reactions of
such Samarin supporters aa Prof.
Alexander Schenker, a member of
the Slavic department who is "of
Russian Jewish background,"
and of the "Yale Daily News,"
which had "a significant number
of Jews in editorial positions."
In contrast, Lamm mentions
four members of the Yale Slavic
Department who in September,
1976 wrote to that newspaper ac-
cusing Samarin of collaboration.
During the Nazi occupation of
the Orel region of the Soviet
Union in the early 1940s, Sam-
arin was assistant editor-in-chief
of "Rech" (Speech), a Russian-
language Nazi propaganda news-
paper, Lamm pointed out. Sam-
arin's by-lined pieces and signed
columns contained such state-
ments as:
"Whenever I see a kike's
family name, I immediately see
large yellow rats with protruding
mugs .... "For 25 years the
kike hit us ... ripped the Rus-
sian people .... Finished! Never
again will their feet trod upon our
soil .... In this struggle kike
dom will be destroyed finally and
forever."
LAMM CITES Nazi war crim-
inal expert Charles Allen, Jr.'s
work on Samarin, which reported
that in 1941 the population of the
Orel region was 114,000, but less
than 30,000 when the Nazi occu-
pation ended. During 20 months,
30,000 residents were killed by
the Nazis and their collaborators,
30,000 were shipped to slave
labor camps, and 15,000 died as a
result of deliberate neglect during
the winter famine of 1942,accord-
ing to Allen. "It is in this context
that we must view Samarin's
writings for Rech," Lamm says.
Although Samarin's legal fate
will be decided by the courts,
Lamm believes that Yale should
"end its silence and publicly face
the moral issues raised by the
Samarin case."
In addition to the Lamm ar-
ticle, "A Jewish Journal at
Yale," edited by Janina Frankel,
contains articles on literature,
and poetry and fiction with Jew-
ish themes.
Progress of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce is noted at
a recent meeting among Ira Oilier, Chamber president-elect,
left; U.S. Congressman Claude Pepper; and William Shochett,
Chamber past president Giller and Shochett presented Pepper
with a commendation on behalf of the Chamber for his years of
service on the U.S. House Committee on Aging.
Stein Gerontological Institute
Receives Third Major Endowment
Stein Gerontological Institute
at Douglas Gardens has been
awarded a $242,000 grant from
the National Institute on Aging
for study of the effects of
relocation on elderly residents ot
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged.
The proposal, "Health and
Functioning of Relocated Long-
Term Care Aged," was funded for
a three-year period beginning
August, 1983. Recipients of the
grant are Dr. Rachel Pruchno, re-
search associate at Stein Geron-
tological Institute and principal
investigator of the study, and Dr.
Martin Faletti, research director,
who will serve as co-principal
investigator.
Results will offer insights into
the effects on health, functional
capabilities, and social and
psychological adjustment of
institutionalized older adults
exposed to physical relocation.
Environmental changes will be
scrutinized as well for those resi-
dents who remain stationary, but
whose suDDort services move or
living arrangements are altered.
"The merits of this project are
truly far-reaching in effect," said
Harold Beck, Home president.
"It will allow us to better serve
the needs of our future resi-
dents."
The relocation grant marks the
third major endowment received
by Stein Gerontological Institute
since its dedication in 1981. The
other two, "Human Factors
Analysis of Elderly Impairment"
and the Bereavement Project, are
currently in progress.
Dental
Associate Named
Dentists Matthew M.
Zuckerman and Bruce M. Shaw
have taken Glenn S. Kupfer on as
associate. A graduate of Emory
University's School of Dentistry,
Dr. Kupfer recently completed
post-graduate residency training
at Mount Sinai Medical Center
on Miami Beach. He practices
general dentistry for adults and
hildren.
MATTHEW M. ZUCKERMAN, D.D.S.
and
BRUCE M. SHAW, D.D.S., P.A.
Esthetic and Reconstructive Dentistry
Are pleased to announce that
GLENN S. KUPFER, DJXS.
Dentistry for Adults and Children
is now associated with their practice.
1688 Meridian Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
33139
By Appointment Tel. 532-5044
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1
Page -4-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 22,1983
JNF Salutes Beach Dentist
On Lectureship in Paris
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, chair-
man of Jewish National Fund
Foundation, and Abraham Grun-
hut, JNF Greater Miami presi-
dent, have announced that Dr.
Richard L. Scbwarz, dentist and
Miami Beach native who has
served as a JNF director for 20
years, will lecture on dental
implants during the month of
September at Lariboisere Hospi-
tal in Paris, France, where he is a
visiting professor.
He will also lecture at the
University of Bologna in Italy
and the Deutschen Zahnarte in
Frankfort.
Dr. Schwarz's wife, Kathy
serves as chairman of the JNF
Sisterhood. The doctor is an
associate clinical professor at
University of Miami Medical
School, Department of Oral
Surgery, and a pioneer in modern
dental implants.
Dr. Schwarz attended Univer-
sity of Alabama, Yale University,
and University of Tennessee
College of Medicine and Dentis-
try. He served in the U.S. Army
during 1943-44 and received an
honorable discharge from the
Medical Corps. Dr. Schwarz has
practiced general dentistry on
Miami Beach since 1947, with
emphasis on mouth rehabilitation
and surgery.
The doctor has lectured at
*oyal Academy of Endodontics
in Melbourne, Australia, the
Australian Society of Implant
Dentistry, International implant
Congress in Sydney, Australia,
the International Implant
Congress in New York, and the
Sabine County Dental Society in
Texas.
A member of the American
Dental Association, Florida State
Dental Society, Fellow Academy
of General Dentistry, East Coast
Dental Association, and Psi
Omega Dental Fraternity, Dr.
Schwarz also served as
examining dentist of the Miami
Beach School System and as
consultant at Children's Cardiac
Hospital and the Veterans'
Administration.
He was official dentist for the
National Republican Convention
held in Miami Beach in 1968 and
is a member of Australian Socie-
ty of Implant Dentistry and the
Dental Consultant Iowa Mutual
Insurance Co.
"The Jewish National Fund is
proud to salute Dr. Schwarz on
his unique accomplishment and
gratefully acknowledge his many
years of service," Rabbi Lehrman
stated. "Dr. Schwarz was in-
strumental in helping to establish
the Governor Reubin Askew
Forest in Kfar Hachorshim,
Israel, where over 100,000 trees
have already been planted in
honor of Florida's former
governor."
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -IJTA)
Leon Dulzin has sharply
criticized World Jewish
Congress president Edgar
Bronfman for proposing
that the US' repeal the
Jackson-Vanik amendment
to the 1974 Foreign Trade
Act as a gesture toward the
Soviet Union that might
induce it to ease restric-
tions on Jewish emigration.
Dulzin, chairman of the Jewish
Agency and World Zionist Orga-
nization Executives, called
Bronfman's suggestion in a
recent oped page article in the
New York Times "irresponsible
and seriously flawed."
Speaking at the weekly meet-
ing of the WZO executive, Dulzin
said proposals such as Bronf-
man's were especially grave in
view of the Soviet reaction to the
international conference on Sovi-
et Jewry held in Jerusalem earlier
this year, which was to set up the
"Anti-Zionist Committee of the
Soviet Public."
THE AMENDMENT, co-
sponsored by Sen. Henry Jack
son (I).. Wash.) and Rep. Charles
Vanik (D., Ohio), linked most
favored nation trade status for
the Soviet Union and other Com-
munist bloc countries to their
emigration policies.
Bronfman argued that repeal
of the amendment might be
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viewed as a good-will gesture by
the Soviet authorities and induce
them to allow more Jews to leave.
Jewish emigration from the
USSR has been slowed almost to
a halt this past year and many
sources have suggested that it
will increase only if U.S.-Soviet
relations improve.
Dulzin said he would invite
Bronfman to a session of the Ex-
ecutive to discuss the issue raised
in his article. Jewish Agency
Treasurer Akiva Lewinsky and
Eli Tavin agreed that the matter
should be discussed with Bronf-
man and urged all Jewish orga-
nizations to adopt a unified line
toward the USSR.
MORRIS ABRAM, chairman
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, also reacted
critically to Bronfman's proposal
in a letter published in The New
York Times. According to
Abram, the call for repeal of the
Jackson-Vanik amendment
"could not have come at a more
unfortunate time." He noted that
"in the very week Bronfman rec-
ommended unilateral U.S. con-
cessions as 'a sign of good will,'
Deputy Assistant Secretary of
State for Human Rights Charles
H. Fairbanks, Jr. warned that
this new Soviet (anti-Zionist)
committee is a part of stepped-up
anti-Semitism campaigns which
emanate from the central govern-
ment" of the USSR.
According to Abram, "The
Jackson-Vanik amendment was
one response to the impetus
which Soviet anti-Semitism
added to the desire of Soviet
Jews to be repatriated to Israel,
despite the great personal risk in-
volved ... It is unseemly to
respond to Soviet threats of re-
pression by instant calls to
examine what America is doing
wrong.
Dulzin, who just returned from
a brief visit to Mexico on behalf
of the Keren Hayesod, told the
WZO Executive that despite the
difficult economic situation in
that country, the Jews there con-
tinue to donate to the fund.
Dr. Richard L. Schwarz
Arrow Air Doesn 'tHike Fares
During Busy Summer Season
Miami-based Arrow air, on its Miami-New York run, has n*
hiked its passenger fares for the busy summer travel season
Fares on Arrow's non-stop flights are $99, one way. for coach
service; children (2-12) and senior citizens (66 and older) areonh
$79, while Arrow's new First Class service is only $199. Ther
are no advance purchase requirements or restrictions.
Arrow's flights, daily except Tuesday and Thursday, leave
Miami for JFK Airport at 10:20 ajn., returning at 4 20 n m
DC8-Super 73 aircraft. P on
"We've been on the route since last November and we have
been well received," asserted Arrow President Byron Ellison
"We will continue to offer the lowest possible fares, coupled with
the highest quality of service plus extra comfort and con-
venience for all our passengers."
Arrow also flies the Miami-Tampa-London-Amsterdam and
Denver-London-Amsterdam routes.
Nazi Past Causes 1983 'Ms. Douglas Gardens'Chosen
Dulzin Raps Bronfman for
Call To RepealJackson- Vanik
Calls for Editor's
Early Retirement
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Theo Loch,
editor-in-chief of WDR in
Cologne, one of West Germany's
largest television and radio
stations, is expected to take early
retirement because of new
revelations of his Nazi past. Most
of the station's editors have
called for his dismissal.
Loch, 61, a card-carrying Nazi
and an officer of the Waffen SS
during World War II, underwent
the "denazification" process after
the war and was classified by the
Allied occupation authorities as a
mitlaeufer (fellow-traveller). As
such, he was hired by WDR, at
which time he provided details of
his wartime activities. But he
failed to acknowledge his Nazi
past when he was nominated,
later on, to be chief editor of
WDR television.
Friedrich Von Sell, director
general of WDR, said several
days ago that there were no
grounds to fire Loch. But he
admitted to the station's council
of directors that Loch's mem-
bership in Nazi organizations was
not given consideration when he
was promoted. The council issued
a statement that it sought a
solution which would avoid
damaging WDR while at the
same time take into account
Loch's ex-post facto commitment
to democracy in the Federal Re-
public.
Business Note
Barbara Lefcourt has joined
the Miami office of Prudential
Bache securities as an account
executive.
Beckie Shopnick has been
chosen as 1983 "Ms. Douglas
Gardens." She was crowned at
ceremonies in the Ruby Auditor-
ium of Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged on July 18
during a 9th annual Ms. Douglas
Gardens pageant.
The 94-year-old Shopnick will
represent Miami Jewish Home in
an upcoming Ms. Dade County
pageant sponsored by Dade
County Activities Directors As-
sociation. The competition will be
held at Douglas Gardens in Au-
gust.
Shopnick was chosen from
dozens of nominees narrowed to
six finalists. The judges, Jackie
Traurig and Sam Hollander,
members of the Home's board of
directors, and Paula Levy, co-
chairperson of South Dade
Friends of Douglas Gardens, all
agreed on the final choice.
Shopnick is active in cultural
activities, and recently, her oil
paintings were on exhibit in
Beckie Shopnick
Ruby Auditorium. She also is a
charter member of the Home's
creative writing group.
Community Corner
Lucy Kalnsin was rerentlv sworn in as president of Flamingo
Chapter of American Medical Center Cancer Research Center
and Hospital at Chapter installation ceremonies.
Joseph Ross was elected to the board of directors of Cerebral
Palsy, United Association of Miami.
Dade County Public Defender Bennett H. Brummer has been
elected to serve as a member on the board of directors of
National Legal Aid and Defender Association.
Everglades Chapter of Daughters of the American Revolution
will hold a SUver Tea at Old Fort Dallas Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m.
in honor of the 87th birthday of the City of Miami.
Sunflower Society will sponsor a cruise aboard the MS Caribe
Aug. 27 through Sept. 3.
MECHAYEH FISH
6th STREET AND MERIDIAN AVENUE
(ACROSS FROM CARNIVAL FRUIT)
MIAMI BEACH
673-1664
FREE
DELIVERIES ,
SHOMER SNABBOS
OWNED ft MANAGED
PHONE
ORDERS
UNDER
ORTHODOX
RABBINICAL
COUNCIL
SUPERVISION
Mon to Thurs 8:00 am to 6:30 pm
Friday 8 am to 4:30 pm Sunday 8:30 am to 4:30 pm


Aridor Predicts Bond High Holy
Day Appeals to be 'Most Productive5
Page5-B
In a message addressed to
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami and national
chairman of the Israel Bond
Organization's Rabbinic Cabinet,
Israel Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor stated, "The need for
development capital for Israel is
more urgent than ever."
He expressed the hope that
upcoming High Holy Day Bond
Appeals will be the "most
productive" in the Organization's
history.
Aridor also declared that "the
effects of the Lebanon events on
Israel's economy are still being
felt by the people of Israel and
will continue to have an impact
on the economy in the coming
year."
The finance minister's state-
ment continued, "Israel this
year, as in every year since 1951,
continues, to rely on the Israel
Bond campaign to help build
every aspect of our country's
economic infrastructure. I there-
fore want to express the appre-
ciation of the Government of
Israel to the rabbis of the U.S.
and Canada and to their congre-
gations for again undertaking to
provide development funds for
Israel's economy through the Is-
rael Bond High Holy Day
Appeals."
More than 1,000 North
American rabbis have thus far
to conduct appeals.
An Israeli artifact believed to be 2,000 years old is presented to
Air in Goldberg, executive vice president of Mount Sinai Medi-
cal Center, left, in honor of his 15 years of service to the hospi-
tal. The presentation was made by CalKovens, president of the
board of trustees.
Brent David Silver, left, winner of a $600 Sons and Daughters
Scholarship presented by the Young Presidents Club of Mount
Sinai Medical Center, will use the stipend towards his
educational expenses at Emory University. Melvin Silver, a
Mount Sinai pharmacist, is shown receiving a pen stand from
Bill Multack, right, chairman of Sons and Daughters
Scholarship Committee, while Richard Freeman, committee
member, and Dr. Fred Rosenbloom, chairman of Young
! Presidents Club, look on.
\ Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Advertising, Com-
munications, and Entertainment Division last week held an
I event on behalf of the 1983 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Im"?,*? Fund> *** featured the Florida premiere of the
I cta Stayin* Alive." Seen at the function, from left, are 1984
\fr...EF General Campaign Chairman Howard Scharlin, ACE
ILhvision Chairwoman Elaine Silverstein, and Louis Berlin,
[chairman of the event
50th Wedding Anniversary
Irving and Lillian Newrnark of
Coral Gables on Jury 2 celebrated
their 50th wedding anniversary
at a party hosted in their honor
by their children, Joanne Katz,
Stanley M. Newrnark, and
Steven Newrnark. Eighty friends
and relatives attended the affair
at Kendale Lakes Country Club.
Out of town guests included
Steven Newrnark and Sharon and
Elliot Katz, all of California;
Ruth and Leonard Nanus of Chi-
cago; Rose and Ben Issenberg of
Boston; Howard Beck of
Toronto, Canada; and Susan
Nanus and Sasha Nanus, both of
New York City.
A mock marriage ceremony
performed by Harry Pines, a skit
written by Susan Nanus, and
dancing to the music of Barry
Zimbler highlighted the occasion.
Israel Supreme Court Rejects Lebanon
Detainee's Request for POW Status
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Israeli Supreme
Court this week upheld the
basic legality of the Ansar
detention camp in south
Lebanon, where some 5,000
out of an original 9,000-plus
detainees are still being
held. The high court reject-
ed a request by several of
the detainees that they be
recognized as prisoners of
war.
At the same time, the court
held that the Fourth Geneva
Convention does apply to them
and hence the court made it
clear it wanted the State to
enable detainees to meet with
their lawyers when they sought
to do so. This has not been the
practice in Ansar until now.
THE SUPREME Courts
ruling was written by Deputy
President Meir Shamgar, who, as
Judge Advocate-General and
later as Attorney General, made
a major contribution in the late
1960's and 1970's to the develop-
ment of legal norms and practices
governing Israel's behavior in oc-
cupied territories. Shamgar is
considered an expert in inter-
national law and especially the
law of war.
The court rejected the POW
status demand on the grounds
that the applicant-detainees
could not prove they fulfill such
requirements as wearing a uni-
form, bearing weapons openly,
observing the rules of warfare,
and constituting a "party to the
conflict" within the terms of
international law. Israel has con-
sistently refused to grant or
recognize POW status to PLO
personnel.
Regardless of the decision on
POW status, the court continued,
the Fourth Geneva Convention
should apply to the Ansar de-
tainees. This meant, Shamgar
wrote, that the Israel Defense
Force authorities are duty-bound
to conduct itself in a manner "ap-
propriate to civilized people."
Elements of this were the right to
appeal, access for the Inter-
national Red Cross to the camp
(both of which are fully granted)
and the right to consult with
attorneys (which will be granted
henceforth).
THE COURT added that, in
pursuit of its legitimate security
concerns, the IDF had full right
and power to detain people in the
territory it occupies (subject to
the application of the "civilized
behavior" requirements).
The court rejected out of hand
an argument by the State attor-
neys that the Ansar issue was not
subject to judicial review because
the detainees were not Israeli
citizens, not apprehended in Is-
rael, not detained here, and their
detention was an "act of State."
Bank to Offer Blood
Pressure Screenings
Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association has announced
that Mount Sinai Medical Center
will conduct free blood pressure
screenings in a number of its
branches during the week of July
25 through 29.
The screenings will be held at
Flagler Federal's Arthur Godfrey
branch July 25; Alton branch,
July 26; North Bay Village
branch, July 27; Biscayne Shop-
ping Plaza branch, July 28; and
Surfside branch, July 29.
WE LOST A DEAR AND DEVOTED FRIEND
Joseph P.:
We can say nothing to
mitigate your grief, or re-
lieve your sorrow, but if
the sincere sympathy of
the entire community and
dear friends can bring you
consolation we can assure
you that you possess it in
its fullest EXTENT.
Fanny and Nathan Kaufman
Sadie and Abraham Kaufman
Sarah and Maurice Kaufman
Celia and William Kleinberg
Bella and Hyman Eisenbaum
Lola Merling
Lily Lipsman
Louis Zucker


-.-.%*.*. ...
Page 6-B The Jewish Floridim / Friday, July 22,1963
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Friday, July 22,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
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S.V,'.r*'BM .Myaji/;ii)JHW, **>:*., JW
/Vrm Appoints Two
The law firm of Blass and
Frankel has announced that
Steven L. Cantor has joined the
firm and that Michael N. Weiss, a
specialist in immigration and
naturalization law, is now Of
Counsel.
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number H-SI1I
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FATE L. OUERRIERI
a-k-a
FAY L. GUERRIERI.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of FA YE L. GUERRIERI
a-k-a FAY L. OUERRIERI.
deceased. File Number 88-6818.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All 'nterested persons are re-
quired to file with the court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this no
Uce 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 OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on July 22,18S8.
Personal Representative
MARILYN C. LEVINSON
11100 Coastal Highway.
Irene Apta.
Ocean City.
Maryland 21842
IRVING CYPEN
BX Arthur Godfrey Road
P.O.BOX4090W
Miami Beach. FLSSI40
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
CYPEN, CYPEN DRIBIN
P. O. Box4020M
Miami Beach. FL 88140
Telephone: (300) 583-3200
By:
MICHAEL A. DRIBIN. ESQ.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. U-3SM5
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MERCEDES GOMEZ
DE R08ALES,
Petitioner-Wife
and
FRANCISCO GUILLERMO
ROSALE8,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: FRANCISCO
GUILLERMO ROSALES
De Armando Guldo
3 cuadraa al la go
ydosalsur
Barrio San Luis
Managua, Nicaragua
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has bean
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
ATTORNEY EDWARD
BERGHOLM. JR.. attorney for
Petitioner, whoa* address la
1841 S.W. Firs* Street. Miami,
Florida 83180. and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Au-
gust 10. 198S; otherwise a da-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each weak 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 it day of July,
urn
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Copaland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EDWARD BERGHOLM. JR.
Attorney for Petitioner-Wife
1841 S.W. First Street
Miami, Florida 88186
Telephone: (800)041-7*40
11130 July 23, 20;
August 6.13, IMS
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Friifey, July 22,1^3 /The Jewish Flondian Page 9-B
INotice
(ACTION
/E SERVICE
RRTYl
ITCOURT OP
m JUDICIAL
LORI DA, IN
>COUNTY
riON
7313 FC
ISSOLUTION
IRIAOR
_io:
BALE.
CLLNEALE,
eJINeale
(Unknown
CREBY NOTI-
[ an action for
Marriage haa
t you and you
i aerve a copy of
i. If any, to
t JUGO, attorney
, whoae address U
street. Suite 103,
County, Florida,
'file the original
ark of the above
|an or before July
Irwlae a default
I against you for
mended In the
eUUon.
[atiall be pubUahed
ek for four con-
leks In THE
>IAN.
ny hand and the
[court at Miami,
122nd day of June
IP BRINKER
[Circuit Court
nty, Florida
BRYANT
utyaerk
tSeal)
Petitioner: Law
land
| Street. Suite 102
LS8128
|806) 541-2880
fulyl.8.15.22.1988
|NTH CIRCUIT
COURT
INTY, FLORIDA
I No. M-23? 1$
pfsnlst" nf
I FORBES.
'-Wife,
)RBES,
nt-Husband.
! FORBES
lice unknown,
copy of your An-
PeUUon for Dlaeo-
Marrlage upon
NICHOLAS. Attor-
I.W. 12th Avenue.
Ida, 33136. and file
i Court Clerk on or
nit 12. 1988, other-
lit will be entered.
LRD BRINKER
Clerk
iH. Currier
utyaerk
July 18,22. 29;
August 8,1983
Circuit court
FOR
INTY,FLORIDA
TE DIVISION
umber 83-S4J7
>lwi lion 03
TATEOF
J. MENIN
HOTICE
IINISTRATION
Illustration of the
ID J. MENIN.
He Number 83-8687,
fin the Circuit Court
County, Florida.
Ion, the addreai
73 Weit Flagler
ill. Florida. SS1S0.
and addreaaaa of
repreaentatlve
peraonal rep-
I'i attorney are aet
ted peraona are
I file with thla court.
IRE E MONTHS OF
IT PUBLICATION
NOTICE: (1) all
inat the eatate and
bjectlon by an In
krson to whom notice
I that challenge! the
H the will, the
kfia of the peraonal
ktlve, venue, or
of the court.
HMS AND OB
NOT SO FILED
BE FOREVER
i of thla Notice haa
Illy 16,1988.
I Representative!:
ID N. OALBUT
ngton Avenue
kch, Florida 88189
)AN BRENT
traelllea Drive.
Apt. 204,
ach. Florida 88141
Peraonal
ktlve:
t A. OALBUT
klbutAMenln. P.A.,
Ilgton Avenue
eh. Florida 881 SB
1(8061672-8100
July 16. 22.198S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO: 83 124W
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SRRVICR
(PROPERTY)
CRYSTAL HOUSE. INC.,
f-k-a 5066 COLLINS -
A CONDOMINIUM. INC.. a
Florida corporation not tor
profit.
Plaintiff,
-va-
LEON BERN8TEIN-HAHN
and LILIAN BERNSTEIN-
HAHN.hliWlfe
Defendant*.
TO: LEON BERNSTEIN
HAHN and LILIAN
BERNSTEIN-HAHN
Vlrrey Del Pino 1760
1426 Buenoa Alrei
ARGENTINA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a complaint to (ore
cloae a claim of Hen for unpaid
asaelaments upon the following
real property located In Dads
County, Florida:
Condominium 6F of CRYS-
TAL HOUSE INC.. f-k-a 6066
COLLINS A CONDOMI-
NIUM, INC.. a condominium,
all aa set forth In the Declara- i
tlon of Condominium and
exhibits annexed thereto and
forming a part thereof, filed
December 29, 1972, under
Clerk's File No. 72R-291617 and
recorded in Official Records
Book 8066. Page 788, Public Re
corda of Dade County, Florida,
aa amended. Including all ap-
purtenances and the undivided
Intereat In the common
elements of aald condominium
a-k-a Apartment 6F, 6066 Col-
Una Avenue, Miami Beach,
Florida
haa been filed against you and
you are required to aerve a
copy of your written defenses,
If any. to It onCYPEN. CYPEN
A DRIBIN. Attorneys tor
Plaintiff, whoae address Is 826
Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami
Beach. Florida, 88140. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or
before July 29. 1883; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint.
Thla notice ahall 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 thla 24 day of June. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, ClrcultCourt
Dade County, Florida
By: K. Selfried
Aa Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUITCOURT SEAL)
CYPEN, CYPEN A DRIBIN
Attorneys for Plaintiff
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 38140
Telephone: (806)582-8200
BY: MYLES O. CYPEN
19874 July 1,8.16,22, 1988
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 83-14f7f
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
PRENTIS STANLEY
Petitioner
and
ESSIE STANLEY
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ESSIE STANLEY
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor 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 addreaa Is 688 N.E. 167
St. North Miami Beach.
Florida 88162. Suite No. 1015. on
or before August 19, 1988, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
Dated: July 14.1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By N.A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
11109 July 22.29:
Augusts, 12,1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 83-M7M
NOTICE OF
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
DIANA SCUOTTO.
Petitioner Wife
and
GIOVANNI SCUOTTO.
Respondent-Husband
TO: GIOVANNI SCUOTTO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to aerve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
ALAN S. KE88LER, ESQ.. at-
torney tor Petitioner, whoae
addreaa la The Roney Plaza,
Suite M-8. 2301 Collins Ave ,
Miami Beach. Florida 88139.
and file the original with the
clerk on the above styled court
on or before July 29, 1988;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice ahall be pubUahed
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
thla 27 day of June, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
By C. P. Cope land
Deputy Clerk
19879 July 1.8. IB, 22. 1983
NOTICE UNORR
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE II HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name PRO-
EXEC, at 8221 Dundee
Terrace. Miami. Lakea.
Florida 88014 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
SILVIA NONES
RITA E. GREEN
11077 July 8.16. 22,29.1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR RLRVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 13-21731
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PAUL ELDON LEDBETTER
and ____
CAROL ANN LEDBETTER
TO: Carol Ann Ledbetter
204 Mclntosh Blvd
Box 170
Hebron, Indiana 46841
A Petition for Dissolution of
your Marriage haa been filed In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses on Alec Rosa, at-
torney for Petitioner, at 16400
N.E. 19 Ave.. Miami, Fla. and
file the original with the clerk
of the above court on or before
August 12, IB83; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
Dated In Miami on July 5,
1983
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By: DC BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
11089 July 8. 18, 22. 29. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASENO.:6325I60
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CEASARADOLFO
PANCORVO,
HUSBAND
and
MARY M. PANCORVO.
WIFE
TO: MARY M. PANCORVO
Residence Addreaa:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTTFmD that
an acUon for dissolution of
marriage haa been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq., 16490
N.W. 7th Avenue, Suite 206.
Miami, Florida 88169 on or be-
fore August 19,198S and file the
original with the Clerk of thla
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition
DATED: July 18.1988
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: C P Cope land
Aa Deputy Clerk
11113 July 22, 29;
August 6,12,1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. B1-25H3
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
AL D. DARRINO,
Petitioner -Husband
and
SHERYL LYNN DARRING.
Respondent-Wife
TO: SHERYLLYNN
TO: SHERYLLYNN
DARRINO
215 Luther Circle
JeffersonvUle,
Ind. 47170
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage haa been filed
against you. You are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to the acUon
.on petitioners attorney whoae_
name and addreaa la:
H. LAWRENCE ASHER,
ESQ., 16211 Northeast 12th
Ave.. North Miami Beach. FL.
88162
on or before the 19 day of Au-
gust, 1988 and file the original
with the Clerk of thla Court,
either before service on peti-
tioner's attorney or Immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
Judgment will be entered to the
relief demanded In the petition.
Thla notice shall be pubUahed
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in the Jewish
Florldlan
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami. Florida.'
on this 18 day of July, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: C. P. Copaland
Deputy Clerk
11114 July 23.29;
August 6.12.198!
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOFROFRRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CSMiNo.:8H7JJ3
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARCIA CASTRO.
Wife
and
JUAN M. CASTRO.
Husband
TO: JUAN M. CASTRO
Residence Addreaa:
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage haa been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq. 15490
N.W. 7th Avenue. Suite 206
Miami, Florida 88169 on or
before July 29.1988 and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter: other -
1 wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
Dated: June 22.1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: D.C. Bryant
aa Deputy Clerk
1B666 July 1.8.15.22.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
The undersigned, under oath,
aaya; It Is the Intention of the
undersigned to engage In a
buiiness enterprise under the
fictitious name of FLAOLER
PONCE PLAZA located at 1921
N.E. 188th Street In the city of
North Miami Beach, Dade
County, Florida.
Those interested la aald en-
terprise, and the extent of the
Interest of each la as foUows:
Interest
HAROLD H. KA88IN
1991 N.E. 188th Street
North Miami Beach. Florida
11115 July 22,28;
August 5.12,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SRRVICR
(NOFROFRRTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 93-24794
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage of:
GRACIELA DIAZ de
ROMERO
Petitioner, Wife,
and
HUGO ENRIQUE ROMERO
Respondent-Husband
TO: HUGO ENRIQUE
ROMERO
Traversal 16. No. 18880
Interior 60
Bogota, Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
ified that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
1 are required to aerve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on LEOPOLDO A. OCHOA.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Penthouse One, 1M
South Miami Avenue, Miami.
Florida 88180. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
August 19. 1988; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Thla notice shall be pubUahed
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on this 18th day of July
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
LEOPOLDO A. OCHOA. Baq.
Penthouse One
165 South Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 88180
Telephone: (806) 874-1282
11106 July 22.29;
Augusts, 12.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIV-
EN that the undersigned, de-
siring to engage In business
under the fictitious name THE
UAGGERY at 821 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach. Florida
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
G.8. INTERNATIONAL. INC.
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for
G.S. INTERNATIONAL. INC.
11081 July 8.15. 22. 29,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the flcUUous name R k R
Jewelry at 66 N.E. 1st Street,
Miami, Fla. 8S1S1. Intends to
register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
R* R Refinery, Inc.,
a Florida corporation
11118 July 22, 29:
August 6,12.198S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name LES
PETITE'8 UNISEX SALON at
2810 Collins Ave Miami
Beach. Florida 881SB, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
ANA ROTHBAUM
11076 JulyS. 15. 22. 29,1988
NOTICR OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SRRVICR
(NOFROFRRTY)
IN YHR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR RLRVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 63-2S4S2
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage Of
EMMANUEL GHEUSNEAUD,
PeUUoner-Huaband.
and
MARIE ROSE LAURE
GHEUSNEAUD.
Respondent Wife
TO: Marie Roae Laure
Gheuaneaud. Respondent
846 Montgomery Street.
Apt. 6A
Brooklyn,
New York 11226
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. U any, to It on
Brent E. Routman, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address la
181 N.E. S3 Street, Second
Floor. Miami. FL 8818a, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above atyled court on or
before August 26. 1988:
otherwise a default wUI be
entered against you tar the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petit Ion
Thla notice ahaU be pubUahed
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on thla 19 day of July.
1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByV.Barkley
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
Law Offices of
Lloyd M. Routman
Attn: Brent E. Routman. Esq.
181 N.E. 82 Street
Miami. FL 88188
Telephone: (806)767-5800
Attorney tor Petitioner
11119 July 22,28;
August 6.12,19881
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-4*01
Division 94
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MOLLY LERNER,
Deceased.
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of MOLLY LERNER,
deceased. File Number 88-4903.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the addreaa
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 8S1S0.
The names and addreaaes of
the personal representative
and the peraonal repre-
sentative's attorney are set
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 eatate and
(2) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom noUce
waa mailed that challenge! the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or
JuiiidicUon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
PubUcatlon of thla NoUce haa
begun on July 22,1983.
LAWRENCE LERNER
129 No. 10th Avenue
Highland Park, New Jersey
HOWARD A. LERNER
98 McGregor Drive
Stamford. Connecticut
Peraonal Representatives
Attorney for Personal
Representatives:
SAMUEL 8.! SMITH
S; till Lincoln Road
-Miami Beach, Florida88189
Telephone: (806)678-1100
11107 July 22.29.1988
ir~ ELEVENTH
CIRCUITCOURT
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FCCASRNO.SS-17SM
IN HE: The Marriage of:
MARIE L. WILLIAMS
Petitioner-Wife
and
BOBBY M. WILLIAMS
' Respondent-Husband
To: BOBBY M. WILLIAMS,
Residence unknown,
shall 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. 88188. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before August 19, 1988, other-
wise a default will be entered.
July 18,1988.
RICHARD BRINKER
Circuit and County Courta
By: D.C.Bryant
Deputy Clerk
11106 July 22. 29:
Augusts. 12,1988
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number S3-son
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH AARON REI8S 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 admin Is traUon
of the eatate of JOSEPH
AARON REISS a-k-a JOSEPH
REISS, deceased, FUe Number
83-6029 (Dlv. 04). Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the addreai of which
is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida, 88180. The
1 peraonal representative of the
estate Is MAX REISS. whoae
addreaa la 18604 N.E. 18th
Avenue, North Miami Beach.
FL 8S179. The name and ad-
dress of the personal rep-
resentative'! 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 muat Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim la
.not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
>be stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of thla
NoUce of Administration haa
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 tile
decedent's will, the quail
flcaUons of the personal rep-
reaentatlve, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
. ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
I AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this NoUce of
Administration: July 16.1988.
MAX REISS
As Peraonal Representative
of the Estate of
JOSEPH AARON REISS
a-k-a
JOSEPH REISS
Attorney for Personal
Repreaentatlve:
GEORGE J. BLUTSTEIN
16666 N.E. 19th Avenue, Suite
il!2
| North Miami Beach. Florida
188162
Telephone: (806)944-1478
11094 July 16. 22, 1988


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, July 22, 1983
Public Notice
NOTICE OP ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CmNi.n-i4SM
IN RE: THK MARRIAGE Or
JEROME SIMON, HUSBAND
and
BERNICE SIMON, WIFE
TO: BERNICE SIMON
Residence Addre**:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action lor dissolution of
man-lac* ** >>" filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
tt on Bruca N. Crown, Esq.,
15490 N.W. 7th Ave Suito 306,
Miami. Florida SUN, on or
before Auguat IB, IMS and 01*1
the original with the Clark of
this Court either before **rvlce
on Petitioner* mttomey or
Immediately thereafter;
otherwlee a default will be
entered agamat you for the
relief demanded In the
Petition.
DATED: July 12, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: D.C.BRYANT
aa Deputy Clerk
11100 July IB, 33.39:
Auguat B, 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name West
Dixie Professional Center at
19880 West Dixie Highway. N.
Miami Beach, FL. 88180 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Albert Sine
11098 July IB, 32, 29
August 6. 198?
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL FAMILY.
DEPARTMENT.
CASE NO. 81 24218
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ENID NOVELO.
Petltloner-Wlfe,
and
ALEJANDRO NOVEL.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: ALEJANDRO NOVELO
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an Action tor
Dissolution of Marriage has
been fllad agamat you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
tt to Bruce Lamchick. LAM-
CHICK. GLUCKSMAN. A
JOHNSTON. Petitioner'*
Attorneys, whose address la:
10M1 North Kendall Drive.
Suite SIT, Miami. Florida 83178,
on or before Auguat 12. 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
Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on July 11,
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: M.J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
11099 July IB. 33,39;
August 6.1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE |
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AHD FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 3 23114
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ANNA MILLER-
ATKINSON,
Petltloner-wlfe
and
STEPHEN RICHARD
MILIJER-ATKINSON
Respondent-husband
TO: STEPHEN RICHARD
MILLER-ATKINSON
Residence 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 it on
ALAN S. KESSLER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
The Roney Plasa 2801 Collins
Ave. M-8 Miami Beach. Florida
38189. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Auguat B,
1988; otherwise a default will
be entered agamat you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 39th day of
June, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K. Self tied
As Deputy Clerk
ALAN S. KESSLER
The Roney Plasa
2801 Collins Ave. M-8
Miami Beach, Fl. 88189
Attorney for Petitioner
11079
July 8, IB, 22, 29. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
OLATT TO MEAT YOU at 1680
N.E. 166th Street. In the City of
North Miami Beach, Florida,
Intend* to register the said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
1st day of July, 1983
LETS EAT, INC.
Attorney for Applicant:
Alan Sakowlti
Dadeiand Tower* North. Suit*
308
9300 South Dadeiand Boulevard
Miami, Florida SUM
11093 July IS. 33.3*;
August 6,1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
L.M.G. REALTY at 1061 W. 39
St.. Hlaleah, Fla. 88013, Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
FRANCISCO GARCIA
11103 July IB. 33.39;
August B, 1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. M-tMIl
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
CARL THOMPSON
Petitioner
and
PHYLLIS THOMPSON
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PHYLLIS THOMPSON
86 B ry den St.
Kingston, 16. Jamaica
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage ha* been filed,
against you and you are-
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses to it on1
MARVIN GREBER ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whoa*,
address Is 688 N.E. 167 St.,
North Miami Beach. Florida
33182, on or before Auguat 6.
1988. 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: CLARJNDA BROWN
A* Deputy Clerk i
11083 July 8. IB. 33. 39,1983,
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC Case No.: I3-1144SFC
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
hall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney. 613 N. W. 13th Avenue.
Miami. Florida, SS1M, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before August 13. 1963. other-
wise a default will be entered.
July 1.1983.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit
and County Courts
By: Willie Bradahaw Jr.
Deputy Clerk
11084 July*, IB, 33, 39,1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
SUNSET PLAZA, at Sunset
Drive and Southwest 98th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit.
Court of Dade County. Florida.,
SUNSET PLAZA '
ASSOCIATES. LTD.,
A Florida Limited
Partnership
I By Giorgio Belli,
100 percent
as General Partner
MM Coral Way. Suite S
Miami, Florida 88146
19870 July 1.8, 18,22, 193j
NOTICE OF ACTION ,
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.M-MSM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE:
ZAMBRANO-NEGRON, ENA
and
NEGRON. EDGAR
TO: EDGAR NEGRON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been died against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on M. CRISTTNA DEL-
VALLE. attorney for
Petitioner, whoa* address la
I960 S.W. 3T AVENUE. MIAMI.
FLORIDA SUM. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Auguat 19, ISM; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded hi
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive week* in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 16th day of July.
1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DEL VALLE A NETSCH I
i960 S.W. 37 Avenue
Miami, Florida 33146
Attorney for Petitioner
11110 July 22, 29;
Augusts, 12,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY CIVIL
DIVISION
CASE NO. 83-24*21
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of
EI.IER FRANCISCO SALADO.
Petitioner-Husband
and
ANTONIA GILD A SALADO.
Respondent-Wife
TO: ANTONIA GILDA
SALADO
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an Action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed agamat you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it to
Bruce Lamchlck. LAMCHICK.
GLUCKSMAN A JOHNSTON.
Petitioner's Attorney*. 10M1
No. Kendall Drive. Suit* 317,
Miami. Florida 88176. on or be-
fore Auguat 19. ISM. and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's Attorney* or
Immediately thereafter, other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on the 18th
day of July. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: V. Berkley
Deputy Clerk
11104 July 33, 29;
August B. 13. IMS
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA '
OENERAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION I
CASENO.8324703
NOTICE OF ACTION
In Re:
Petition of Beverly Ann
Rivera for Change of Name
TO: VICTOR MANUEL
RIVERA
87-M College Point
Blvd.
Flushing,
New York 11354
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
petition for Chang* of name of
Beverly Ann Rivera to Beverly
Ann Betancor ha* been filed
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any, to It on Robert P. Bar
nett. BARNETT A KRESS,
P.A.. Attorney* for Petitioner,
whose address Is: IB West
Flagler Street, Suite 4M.
Miami. FL SS1M. on or before
Auguat IB. IMS; and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Petitioner's attorneys or Im-
mediately thereafter; other
wlae a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded In the Petition.
DATED on July 18, IBM.
Richard P. Brlnker
Aa Clerk of the Court
BY: M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
111M July 23, 38;
Augusts, 12. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTtON
NO. MM7M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOCELYN LOUISSANT,
Petitioner-Husband.
and
CAROLINE LOUIS8 AINT,
Respondent-Wife
TO: Caroline Loulsaalnt,
Respondent
Cap Rouge
St. Lout* Du Nord, Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed agamat you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
It on LLOYD M. ROUTMAN.
attorney for Petitioner, whoa*
address Is Is) N.E. 83 Street,
Second Floor, Miami, FL 83188,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before August IB, IBM;
otherwise a defeault will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14th day of July.
1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner:
Law Offices of Lloyd M.
Routman
181 N.E. 82 Street. Second
Floor
Miami, FL 38188
Lloyd M. Routman
11108 July 22,29;
August B. 12.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No. 83 23142
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BARBARA THOMPSON,
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
ERIC C. THOMPSON.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: ERICC. THOMPSON
Residence and mattmc
address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has bean
died 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 38130. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
August B. 19M; 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 week* in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this day of June 39
19M.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
GEORGE T RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 88130
Tel. (300)374-4340
Attorney for Petitioner
110M
July g, 16. 23. M. IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
UNLTMTTED TELEPHONE
SALES at 9600 N.W. 77 Avenue,
Bay No. 8. In the City of
Hlaleah Gardens, Florida,
intend* to register the said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
22nd day of June. IBM.
UNLIMITED EXPORT
SERVICES CORPORATION
Attorney for Applicant: \
Antonio Torrent, Jr.
Stone. Soatchln and Gonxales,
P.A.
1401 W. Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 38188
19868 July 1,8, IS, 22, 1988
. I
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CSS* No. 81-24477
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BEVERLEY RITCHIE. WIFE
and
LINCOLN O. RITCHIE. HUS-
BAND
TO: LINCOLN G RITCHIE
Re atdence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage ha* been filed
agamat you and you art)
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq.. 1MM
N.W. 7th Ave.. Butts 306.
Miami, Florida 33169, on or
before August 12, MM and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner'* attorney or
Immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
Petition.
DATED: July 13. IBM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: V. BARKLEY
as Deputy Clerk
11101 July 16, 33. 29;
August B. IMS
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
NO. 83 23195
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
PEDRO LUIS CRUZ
Petitioner
and
ZOTLA CRUZ
Respondent
TO: ZoilaCruz
Colonla Kennedy
Bll Casa No. 28, 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 defense*, if any, to
it on Guiiiermo Soatchln'*
office, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1401 W.
Flatfltr Street. Suite Ml.
Miami, FL M136. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
August B. 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Th Is notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive week* In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on this lat day of July,
IBM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: D.C. BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Guiiiermo Sostchin, Esq.
1401W. Flagler St.. Suite 301
Miami. FL 33136
Attorney for Petitioner
11083 July 8. IB. 33.39. 1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name MI-
CHAEL LEWIS WHOLESALE
MEAT at 37M N.W. 80th Street,
Miami, Dade County, Florida
intend* to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
MICHAEL LEWIS
17022 N.E. 6th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33182
11097 Jury IS, M, M;
Augusts. IBM
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 83-23444
IN RE: The Marriage of:
VIROINE TASSY.
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
LOUI8 TAS8Y.
Respondent-Husband.
To: LOUIS TASSY,
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your An-
swer to the PeUtion for 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 18, IBM. other-
wise a default will be entered.
July 1,1983
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit
and County Courts
By: LolaH. Currier
Deputy Clerk
11088 July 8, IB, 22. 29.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT -
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number MM7S
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SHIRLEY CATRAMBONE.
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 SHIRLEY
CATRAMBONE, deceased,
File Number 88-6676. Is pending
In the Circuit Court tor Dad*
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
la 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida HIM. The
personal representative of the
estate Is LILLIAN MOCH,
whose address Is 1MB N.E.
123rd Street. North Miami.
Florida 38161. The name and
address of the personal
representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE. to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim 1*
not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim 1* contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim 1* se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All 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-
jection* they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decadent'* will, th* quali-
fication* of the personal rep
resentatlve, 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 NoUcs of
Administration: July 22. IBM.
LILLIAN MOCH
Aa Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SHIRLEY CATRAMBONE,
Deceased
Attorney for Personal Rep
resentatlve:
JOSEPH W. MALEK, ESQ.
Suite SOI, 3M Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 881M
Telephone: (306)538-4431
11111 July 33. M. IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under th* fictitious name
FASHION BUYING SERVICE
at 7837 W. Flagier Street,
Miami. Florida M144. Intend to
register aald name with th*
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
MOISESLERMAN
CARLOS LERMAN
JUAN SANCHEZ
19869 July 1, 8,16. 38. IBM
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
Notice 1* hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678, Florida
Statutes annotated (1B41)
Warehouseman and
Warehouse* Receipt* wherein
Abbot Moving A Storage Co.,
Inc., a Florida corporation, by
virtue of its warehouse Hens
has In Its possession the
following described property:
Household good* Lot No. IBM
aa th* property of Millar
Williams, whoa* test known
address was Rt. 3. Box BM,
Punt* Gorda, Fla., and that on
th* 18th of Auguat, IBM. during
th* legal hour* of sal* mainly
between lioo forenoon and
2:oo in the afternoon at the
undersigned shall oftor for sale
to the highest bidder for cash In
hand the above described
property of Miller Williams.
Dated at Miami, Florida this
July IB, 1988.
Abbot Moving
A Storage Co.
2106 N.W. 24 Ave.
Miami. Fla.
11117 July 22, 29, 1988


Wigderson, Beach
lents Conference Urges Cardiologist, Dies
ttinued MFN Rumania
IGTON (JTA) -
Bnce of Presidents of
[American Jewish
ons ha8 called on the
ktes to continue most
fttion trade status for
Sisenberg, director of
stional Council of B'nai
lational, one of the
comprise the Presi-
Brence, told a hearing
ise Ways and Means
ttee on Trade that the
wed nation (MFN)
only provides lever-
Rumanian emigration
^with the U.S., but helps
amunist country to
some independence
[Soviet Union and the
ct.
noted that the
Conference has sup
lewal of MFN with
every year since 1975,
th it has sometimes
sfied with the number
litted to emigrate.
tDING that the de-
the last several years
\y explained "by the
acter of the Rumanian
immunity," he added
[drop also reflects the
government's policy
aging emigration by
lie number of passports.
lai B'rith official noted
lania was concerned
Ibrain drain" the loss
land educated people
luted an education tax
ants to slow the flow.
the public concern by
Presidents Conference

%*
KdV-
and the Reagan Administration,
President Nicolae Ceausescu of
Rumania revoked the tax and
assured the White House that he
would not place any further
economic or procedural barriers
to emigration.
Eisenberg said the Presidents
Conference believes that
preserving MFN status for
Rumania is important because it
has "provided leverage for in-
creasing" the number of emi-
grants and resolving some "stub-
born" cases. Last year, he said,
the dialogue between the Presi-
dents Conference and the
Rumanian government "helped
produce the best year for emi-
gration to Israel since 1976. We
are confident that the numbers
will continue to climb substan-
tially and that 1983 ... will be a
good year for Jewish emigration
to Israel."
IN ADDITION. Eisenberg
said, the trade treaty makes
"good diplomatic sense" because
Rumania's foreign policy "is the
most independent of any Warsaw
Pact country." Rumania is the
only Warsaw Pact nation that
maintains formal diplomatic and
commercial ties with Israel, he
pointed out.
"The very fact that Rumania
enjoys good relations with both
sides in the Middle East conflict
has enabled it to play a cons-
tructive role in furthering peace
in the region, "Eisenberg said.
He also stated that experience
with Rumania proves that the
Jackson-Vanik trade agreement
is "an effective tool in achieving
freer emigration," citing the
revocation of the education tax as
an example.
"Where it not for Jackson-
Vanik and the standards it
established for favored trade
status with the United States,
the Rumanian government might
never have reconsidered its
action." the B'nai B'rith exe-
cutive said.
"THE FACT that the tax was
lifted last month, the fact that
Rumania is continuing to allow
substantial emigration not only
to Israel but to the U.S. and
other countries is a tribute to
Jnckson-Vanik and its own best
testimony that this landmark
piece of human rights legislation
should be retained as is."
Bank Growth
Announced
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc., a
publicly-held bank holding
company headquartered in
Miami Beach, has released
unaudited financial figures
reflecting increases in con-
solidated assets, consolidated
deposits, consolidated invest-
ments, consolidated net loans,
and stockholders' equity for the
period ending June 30, as against
comparable figures for the same
period last year.
Dr. Charles B. Wigderson, a
Miami Beach cardiologist, died
Sunday at Miami Heart Insti-
tute. A native of New York City,
.he had made his home in South
'Florida for the past 33 years.
Dr. Wigderson had practiced
at Flower Fifth Avenue in New
York and Mount Sinai Medical
Center, Miami Heart Institute,
and St. Francis Hospital on
Miami Beach during his 55-year
career.
Survivors include a daughter,
Diane DeFazio: two brothers,
Arthur and Fred; and two grand-
children.
Funeral services were held by
Blaaberg Chapel.
ROGERS
Marshall R., SO, a resident of Miami for
the paat 48 years, died. He wma vice
president and genera) manager of
Colonial PonUac, a 82nd Degree Maaon.
and a Shrlner. He waa the huaband of
Pat; father of Adam, Amy, and Julie;
on of Shirt Rogers of Miami; and
brother of William of Miami and James
of Los Angeles. Funeral aervlcea ware
held July 33 at Riverside Memorial
Chapel.
MATT
Sarah. Bl, of Miami Beach, a realdent
here for 30 years, coming from
Brooklyn, N.T., paaaad away July 8. She
Is survived by sons, Sam of N.T. and
Joseph of Miami; daughters, Cell
Scheff, Hilda Silver, both Of N.Y., Betty
Stein of Tamarac, Lillian Mann of N.J.,
Anne Carter of Delray Beach, and Rose
Brook ml re of North Miami Beach; 39
grandchildren; and 3S great-
grandchildren. She waa a member of
Workmen's Circle. Funeral services
were held July 11 at Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Interment followed
at Star of David Memorial Park.
WIOLUS
Minnie of Miami Beach, a resident for
the past 38 years, formerly of
Cleveland, Oh., died July 16. She waa
the widow of the late Abe Wldlua;
mother of Sophie Bglln of Cleveland and
Ether Blum of Miami Beach; grand-
mother of Judith Melsner, Bruce Eglln,
Carol Lowensteln, Dr. Jeffrey Blum,
and Roger Blum; and great-
grandmother of six. She waa a member
of American Mlzrachl Women, B'nal
Hnth Women, Hadassah, and the 100
Lincoln Road Social Club. Funeral
services were held July 18 at Riverside
Memorial Chapel.
LISS
Llbby of North Miami Beach, died July
14. Survivors Include a husband,
Joseph; sons, Herbert of Ohio and
William of N.J.; five grandchildren.
She was a life member of Hadassah and
founder and past president of Maylm
Chrpter Point Bast. She attended
I r verslty of Minn, and graduated from
Minneapolis Talmud Torah High
Pchool. She was a certified teacher by
Union of American Hebrew
CongregaUons and served as life
membership chairman and educaUon
vice president for Miami Region of
Hadassah. Funeral services were held
July 17 at Levitt-Welnsteln.
SWEDE
(Stelnfeldt) Leah, resident of Miami
Beach for 86 years, hotel owner and real
estate investor, died July 16. She waa a
member of many charitable
organlxaUons and was widow of the late
Murray Stelnfeldt; mother of Shirley
WeUs; grandmother of Kalman Carmel
and Jamie Johnston; great-
grandmother of two; slater of Dr. Alfred
Morman of Rockford, III., Isadore,
Ralph, Irving, and Lester Morman, all
of Pittsburgh. Pa.. Bee MUler of
Hallandale, Florence Parman of
Lancaster, Pa.. Bather Jablo of Miami
Beach, and Shirley Carmel of Harrison.
N.T.: and many nieces and nephews
Funeral services were held July 18 at
Rubln-Zllbert Memorial Chapel. Burial
followed atMt. Nebo Cemetery.
COHEN, Solomon, 91. July 13- Blaaberg
FRIEDMAN. Edith. 1*. July T.
Riverside
BEOEL. Carl. Miami Beach.
Riverside.
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL #
Murray Rubin, F.D.
Three Generations of our
Family Serving You in
Dade
Miami Beach
1701 AHon Road
: 538-6371
The only
Guaranteed
Pre-Arrangements
No Money In Advance
BROWARD
Hallandale
100 S. Dixie Hwy
456-401 \
Friday, July 22, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Geisser, Former Executive Director
Of Ft.Lauderdale Federation, Dies
Irving Geisser of Plantation,
former executive director for
seven years during the 1970 s of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, died suddenly
last Saturday. He was 57 years
old.
Also a former executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federations
STEINBERG
Frances. ST. of Miami Beach, a resident
tor the past 37 years, passed away July
16. She waa the widow of the late
Charles A. Steinberg: mother of Abel
Mann and Marvin Steinberg; grand-
mother of Joan, Phyllis, Alice, Mar-
Jorle, and Cathryn; great-grandmother
of six; and slater of Hattle Korbet.
Funeral services were held July 19.
Rlvernlde Memorial Chapel waa In
charge of arrangements
WORTH
Dora. T8. of North Miami Beach, passed
away July IT. She had made her home
here for the paat 40 years, coming from
New York City. She was a life member
of Hadassah and Myoatenla Gravls
Association and waa a member of
Young Israel of Sky Lakes. She waa the
mother of Roe Soltr of Miami; slater of
Emma Braeman of North Miami Beach
and Qert Hausbach of Da vie; grand-
mother of Alysaa Frtedland of Houston,
Howard Solts of Aberdeen, Scotland,
and Lesly Beth Sottx of Miami; great-
grandmother of one. Graveside services
and Interment were held July 19 at Mt.
Nebo Cemetery. Gordon Funeral Home
waa In charge.
Ghitman, Estelle, Miami Beach. July
12 Rubin Zllbert.
KOENIGSBERO, Betty, Miami Beach.
July 13. Rubln-Zllbert.
CHA88EN. J. Wolfe'. July IS Riverside.
PARIS. Murray R TO. North Miami
Beach, July IS. Levitt-Welnsteln.
NACHT. Elisabeth. 90. North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
1 in Flint, Mich, and Springfield,'
Mass., Mr. Geisser worked for
many years in national positions
for the United Jewish Appeal.
He is survived by a wife,
Sylvia, and sons, Sandy and
Marshall, all of Plantation.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday. Rabbi Milton Schlinski
officiated.
KUBLIN
Milton, TO, an area resident since 1999.
He waa a member of Ctvttana Club, the
American institute of CPAs, the Florida
Institute of CPAs, Dade County Chapter
of CPAs and associate member of Iarael
Institute of CPAs. He is survived by his
brothers, Abraham KubUn of New York
City. Charles Berkowlts of Hartsdale.
NY; sister-in-law, May Paul, of New
York City, and the respective family.
Graveside services were held July 19 at
Star of David Cemetery, with
arrangements by Riverside Chapel.
BAOQELMAN, Louis, TO, North Miami
Beach. July 30. Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
LIPPMAN. Mary, SB. Miami. Gordon
BIELEY. Anne, ST. North Miami Beach.
July 19. Riverside.
STEIN, Herbert. TO, July 18.
DBUT8CH. Ruth. ST. July 11. Riverside.
KEIT. Beatrice.74. July 11. Riverside.
LEVENTHAL, Murray, 88. July 13.
Riverside.
SILVERMAN. Lillian. 88. July 13.
Rubln-Zllbert
ZARET8KY. Harry. 89. July 13.
Riverside.
BROAD, Martin. T8. July 14. Menorah.
BECKER. Mary. T3. July IB.
GUNTHER, Mamie. 108. July IB.
Riverside.
TAFT. Michael. 90, July IB. Rubin
Zllbert.
EAGLE, Mary, 89. July 16. Riverside
steingart. Fay. TO, Miami. July 13.
Riverside. Star of David.
BASS. Morton H.. Tl, North Miami
Beach. July ll Menorah.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
I Dade County
949-1656
s
Broward County
925-3396
18840 West Dixie Hwy. 1921 Pembroke Rd.
Reprcvcnicd by S lovill, F O
New York: '2121 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76ih Rd.. Forett HMis, N.Y.


THE MENORAH
PRE-NEEDPLAN
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Value.
Your choices set at
today's prices and in the
Jewish tradition.
And now vou can receive a FREE Permanent
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I WOULD LIKE TO RECEIVE MY FREE EMEITCENCY
WALLET CARD. PLEASE SEND ME INFORMATION
ABOUT THE PRE-NEED PLAN.
Mail coupon to: Menorah Chapels, 20955 Biscayne Boulevard,
North Miami Beach. FL 33180. Attn: Pre-Need Plan Director.
Name_______________________________________________
Address.
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In Dade, 945-3939. In Broward, 742-6000.
Cemetery and chapels in North Miami Beach. Fort Lauderdale.
Margate, Deerfield beach & West Palm Beach
JF


Pagelz-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. Jury 22. 1983
'

.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Hear.O Israel: The Lord our God. the Lord is One"
(Dent. 6.4).
VAETHANAN
V AE THANAX The poruoo begins wit* leosss pies to God
for permission to inter the Promised Land, sad God's refusel
The law-giver warn* the children of Israel against practising
idolatry in fansen cailng their attention to their special history
and mmtm Did ever a people hear the voice of God speaking
oat of the midst of the fire, as thou hast heard, and live? Or hath
God assayed to ap and take Him a nation from the midst of
sjBMassaT nation, by trials by signs, and by wonders, and by war.
and by a mighty hand, and by an outstretched arm. and by great
terrors, according to all that the Lord your God did for you m
Egypt before thine eyes?' 'Deuteronomy 4 33-34) Moses sets
aside three cities of refuge on the east side of the Jordan. He re-
peats the Ten Commandments, wan slight venations for the
purpose of clarity. The first section of the Shema beginning
"Thou shah love the Lord thy God with aU thy heart"' and end-
sag "And thou shalt wnte them upon the door-posts of thy
house. 8Mb! upon thy gates" is m this portion I Deuteronomy 6 4-
9> Moses urges the Israelites to show no mercy to the seven
Canaanite nations. "And when the Lord thy God shall deliver
them ap before thee, and thou shah smite them: then thou shah
utterly destroy them: thou shah make no covenant with them,
nor show mercy onto them: neither shah thou make marriages
with them: thy daughter thou shah not give unto his son, nor
his daas^aW shah thou take unto thy son For thou art a
holy people unto the Lord thy God: the Lord thy God hath
chosen thee to be His own treasure, out of all peoples that are
upon the face of the earth" 'Deuteronomy 72-6). Finally. Moses
stresses the need for strict observance of the various ritual
commandments.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law la extracted and
based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage.'' edited by
P. Woiiman-Tsamir. $15. pueswhod by Shengotd. The volume is avail-
able at 75 Maiden Lane. New York. NY. 10036. Joseph Schiang is
prttfctont of thj soctoty distributing tfw votum#4
Beth Raphael Names Benyam ini New Cantor
Temple Beth Raphael has
engaged Cantor Nissim
Benyamini to serve as the
congregation's permanent temple
cantor. He will chant during the
upcoming High Holy Day serv-
ices there.
Born in Tel Aviv. Israel and
currently residing on Miami
Beach. Cantor Benyamini has
served in Toronto and Montreal,
Canada: Charleston, S.C., and
Chicago. He is a graduate ot Tel
Aviv Conservatory of Musk and
has performed concerts in many
cities.
A member of the Cantors As-
sembly. Benyamini served in the
Israel Army as a sargeant.
PAC Officers Named
NOTIO OS ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SENVICE
(MOPSOPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVtEMTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OS FLORID*, IN
AND SO* DAD* COUNTY
civil AcNsa Ma, wts
ACTION SOt) DISSOL UTI ON
OPAUUMIAOS
IN RE Ths Marrlaa* ot
FABIAN LIRA
ADE LAI DA LIRA
TO: ADELATCA LIRA
RESIDENCX UNKNOWN
YOU ARC HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor Disso-
lution of afatrlaa* has bwn
Bled aaatnat you and you r
required to aerve a copy of vow
written daftness. If any, to it oo
RAY FRIEDMAN, attorney tor
Petitioner whoae address Is
2780 N. E. ISSrd Street. Miami.
Florida SUSS, and BBS the rlal-
nal with the dark of the above
atytod court oo or before Au-
gust ISM: otherwise a da-
fault will be entered acatoat
you tor the relief demanded in
the complaint or petttton.
This notice shall be published
one* each week for lour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS- my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this day of Jury.
ISO.
RICHARD P. BRINKE R
As Clara, Quest Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deouty Clark
I Circuit Court Seal)
RAY FRIEDMAN.)
Miami. Floi
Telephone:
Attorney tor FaBUeaaj
11121 JulyJS.JS;
AuuetB. 12. ISM
NOTICE UNDBR
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS
arvEN that the
dssirtng to sagas* ail
sr the fictitious
Plumkana
, toe., d-b-a A. P. S Whole-
sale Associated Plumbing
Stores Plomerla Cuban* at 4*01
N W 7th St.. Miami. Florida.
intends to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dads County. Florida.
Associated Plumbing
Wholesale. Inc.
line Jury n. it;
Augusts. 13. ISM
Rubin Sterner was elected to s
two-year presidential term to the
Aventura Political Action Com-
mittee, with Ginger Grossman
named vice president and Norms
Fiur. secretary treasurer.
Named to two-year terms as
board members were Jack
Wieder. George Frank. George
King, and Vera Levine.
Bvasiness Note
Michael G. Ellis, a certified
public accountant, has been
appointed vice president and
controller of Capital Bank and
Capital Bancorp, according to an
announcement by Abel Hottz,
chairman and president of the
Miami-based bank and holding
company-
Prior to joining Capital. Ellis
had been employed by an in-
ternational accounting firm, most
recently ss its audit manager.
New Ice Cream
Supervised by Rabbi
Jim Rudy, division manager of
Velds Farms Dairies, a division
of the Southland Corporation,
has announced the introduction
of Bajricmi "All Natural" ice
cream, which is produced under
the supervision of Rabbi
Menschem Genack, of the Union
of Orthodox Jewish Congre-
gations.
Barricini "AD Natural" is
packaged in pints, quarts, and
half gallon sizes and is available
in Grand Union. Basics. 7-
Eleven, and other i
BatMitzvah <
MB FIELD
Roe* Debra Field, daughter of
Rabbi Phihp Field of Kansas
City. Ma. will become Bat
Mkzvah Saturday at Agudath
Achhn Congregation, North
Miami. Rons, will share her Bat
Mitzvah with a Soviet Jewish
"twin," Anna Furman of Novo-
sibirsk, Russia who will also
become Bat Mkzvah dunng the
ceremony
The charge will be given to the
celebrants by Ronit's father. Like
Ronit. Anna will receive a Twin-
ning Certificate and a certificate
showing a tree was planted in her
honor in Israel.
The name of Ronit's Soviet
twin was furnished by the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry Ronit has been writing
Anna since December.
Sam Haberman. president of
Agudath Ac him. said the twin-
ning will be the congregation s
first.
Ronit also celebrated her Bat
Mitzvah this month at Ha-Tzvi
Visrael Synagogue in Jerusalem.
Israel. Her grandparents are Dr.
and Mrs. Bernard Resnikoff of
Jerusalem and Mr. and Mrs
Herman Field of North Miami
Rabbi's Farewell Set
A Farewell Israeli Dinner in
honor of Rabbi and Mrs. Zev
Leff. who are moving to Israel in
August, will be held Sunday at 7
p.m. at Young Israel of Greater
Miami and its Sisterhood.
Rabbi Leff is spiritual leader of
the synagogue.
Local Post Hosted
JWV County Officials
Commander Howard Metnick,
Chief of Staff Albert Linden, and
Adjutant Bernard Chaney of
Dade County Council of the Jew-
ish War Veterans recently at-
tended a breakfast meeting
hosted by Commander Morton
Todd and his Post 682.
Commander Melnick appoint-
ed Tom Moskowitz Vietnamese
Veterans' Liaison officer for Dade
County Council during the event,
and Past National Commander
Irving Steinberg presented a
report on the progress of the
planned JWV National Shrine in
Washington.
Israel Golf Tourney
To Host Celebrities
Don Adams, Joey Bishop,
Peter Falk. Monty Hall, and Jos
Namath are among those who
will participate in Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith's
First Celebrity-Amateur Invita-
tional Golf Tournament at the
Baron de Rothschild golf course
in Caesarea. Israel Oct. 23
through Nov. 2. Those partici-
pating will also attend meetings,
seminars, and briefings with
leaders from government.
Rabbi's 1st Sermon Set
Rabbi James L. Simon, new
associate rabbi at Temple Beth
Am. will preach his first sermon
Friday evening, July 22 si 8:15
p.m. on the subject, "New Rabbis
in Old Wine Bottles."
Rabbi Simon was ordained
with the class of 1983 at Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Cincinnati.
!
established
Pulpit Open
Full time rabbi needed for
congregation. Send resume to:
TEMPLE BETH EL
4600 Oleander Ave.. Fort Pierce* FL. 33450
305461-7428
Synagogue
Listing
7:52
TEMPLE A0ATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Dmre
North Mien* Beach 847 .435
Rabbi asaaawM FrnSaa
Csntor Ian Aipem Conservative
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Blvd. Miami. FL
935-0666 Conservative
David B. Ssunsn. Rabfc.
awreoce Tuchsnsav. Cantor
tenssss.
BiMt'Sf I
t i i laana
TEMPLE eETV AM Or. Herbert
S9S0N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S Miami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Jamas L SMtua. Asaocists Rabbi
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington A

S--.K
HEBREW ACAOCMY ~
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
24C0 Ptoetrs* Drive. Miam, Be-H,
532*421 ""
Cantor. Rabrx Sotomon Scruff
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
137 NE. 19th St.. Miami. 173 SSOC
1990 N. KendaH Dr.. S95-S05S
Masks* M. BernaL Senior RatM
DansMP.Csshnisu I......x Bajaj
Jacob Q. Borne tean. Cantor
RachaSo Nelson. Student Cantor
Philip Ootdan, Exec Oh-.
FrUSnS
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
CaUVsr 3S3SSW aia S~-
aasawBMa rwos BBSBtSsaaa K>
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH '-~
CANTOR WILLIAM W LIPSON
BETH KODtSH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W 12 Ave
Rabbi Max Shapiro 958-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin- Executive Secretary
Sat MSMitnipn
Sao SsOTsnaSBKv
C aS) hiYn Ss ; 46 tm and 5 p-
TEMPLE JUOEA
55O0 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gabies 667 5657
Michael B. Eissnstat. Rabc
Fruai
MSsrncM
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel 534-9776
OR DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Danny Tadmore. Cantor
f- 7 30 s-
ssutjasw
TEMPLE 3ETHM03HE
2225 NE 121 St. N.Miami. Fl 33181
891-5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Cantor Moshe Fnedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A. Gortinkei
Daily services 8:15 am .5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.. MB. Fl. 33139
Tel 536 4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nissim Benyamini
TEMPLE BETH SHOLG~
Chase Ave. A 41st St. 538-7231
Or. Leon "ronish. Rabbi Liberal
C; ->tor David Convistr
fUeisss*,!
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yavneh
$
OiBiMinasnta
tvaaaw
SsassSastB
tta

tta
l7*Sssi
TEMPLE NERTAMI0
7902 Cartyie Ave..
33141
Labovhz
Cantor Edward KJsin
atsa
866-4345
laieatssL
SHAARAY TEFILLAH
ol North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St
North Miami Beach
851-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. and 75 St.
Rabbi Warren Kssztl
Modem Orthodox
3823343 382 08M
raVtsmBMasBBkafS Sat. KMas.
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1061 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Or. Mas A. Upschitz, Rabbi
Zvee Areni, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown. Exec. Director
'OH-.S. '^M
Ssusstasiasalfctsam >>'
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Art
North Oads's Rates m Congregation
Ratoh P. Kings>y. Rabbi 932 9010
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Snolkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
f^arMea* tasks* aval
Temple zion
OO Miner Dr
Dr.NormanN.!
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIN CONGREGATION
848
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscsyne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
R^ooi Sotoivton Schtff
Exscutrvo Vice President
Religious Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone__: 576-4000
JJabbimca^rsodaUo^
Conservativa
271-2311
.Rabbi
arasva.7sai
. ,\

SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOOUE
OF AMERICA
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Ooral Executive Office Park. 37SS
NW 82 Ave., Suits 210. Miami. Fl.
33188, 592-4792. Rabbi Lewis C.
Llrtman, regional director___


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