The Jewish Floridian

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Arens Urges
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rBTie; * W. Geman Court Reaffirms
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Florida Friends
> ^'iaBi Va, and abacs a Mot
Happx Healthy and Peaceful
New Year
For
an
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STHLN COLLKJE
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"There is onty one fehiui"


Friday, September 16,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
\ot morning prayers near Jerusalem's Western Wall
Four Species Help
teautify Commandment
ontinued from Page 1-A
land dry land." This basic
hicnl uf fuilh is important
k*e il indie-ales lo God that
i- ready lo continue his
iin. For the sailors it means
Jon.iii is responsible for the
I, and as much as they do
punt lo, they have to cast
nil11 in sea.
lei a brief sojourn in the
|ul the large fish," Jonah is
oul safe'y on shore and
hues lo Ninveh to complete
liission. Upon entering the
he announces publicly that
py forly days Ninveh will be
oyed. Unlike the generation
( flood, ihe people of Ninveh
Jonah seriously, donning
llolh and ashes and indicate
konlrilion. The king himself
nis subjects' reaction, takes
is royal garments, and links
plf wilh them through sack-
ind ashes.
PROCLAMATION is issued
in Ninveh urging the inha-
> to change their evil
concluding with these
arable lines: "Who knoweth
her God will not turn and
>t, and turn away from His
1 anger, that we perish not?"
| merciful attribute of God
forward when it is clear
[the people are trying to
V their ways. Ninveh and
habitants are saved.
tah is in a dilemma. He had
tied destruction, but there
ft. He feds betrayed
he believed that he was
ng out Gods word. The
PJt of mercy is missing in
1 s character. To bring this
n its
Beth Oin Olfico
Of Florida
, RABBI
|0R TIBOR H. STERN
senior Orthodox Rabbi
L. *LLLEGAL
I^ABBINIC MATTERS
^ervicmg Local, and foreign
countries.
1532 Washington Aenue
ian. Beach. Florida 33139
r*l 5341004 or 6720004
Book of Jonah
Plays a Major Role On Yom Kippur
quality out in Jonah, God causes
a gourd vine to grow which
shelters him from the sun. Then
lo Jonah's dismay, God sends a
worm to destroy the plant. The
conclusion is evident just as
Jonah was concerned for a plant
that he in no way brought into
being, surely God should be
concerned about human beings,
the people of Ninveh, created in
His own image, and what them to
live.
What was really Jonah's
problem in this tale? Chaim
Greenberg, the famous American
Zionist thinker, answered this
question with unusual insight
and originality: "Instead of
being a prophet whose prophecy
would bring warning and move
the sinful to repent and to purge
themselves of their sin, he
(Jonah) preferred being an oracle,
a 'golem' through whom spoke
the blind, brutal, fatal future.
"BY THIS, he lowered the
prophetic calling; he destroyed
the conditional nature of God's
decrees. He confused God's
hatred of evil in man with God's
hatred of the evil man, as if the
evil man were evil in essence and
beyond hope, condemned forever
to be wicked and with no road of
repentance open to him."
This interpretation of the story
of Jonah really speaks both about
the significance of his plight and
about the essence of the day of
Yom Kippur. Jonah failed to see
man's ability to do teshuva, the
ability to "turn around," so he
froze the individual in the ice-
block of evil forever. Yom Kippur
comes to tell us that through
repentance it is possible to melt
{the evil which has surrounded us
and to emerge anew with a fresh
and positive vision of life.
Indeed that is the true
meaning of Yom Kippur
humanity assisting in the im-
plementation of God's words: "I
do not desire the death of the
wicked, but the return of the
wicked from his ways." The
I message is that in the year to
Icome each of us should try to face
up to our shortcomings, over-
come them and take the path
which will permit us to transform
ourselves, our society, our people
and ultimately all of humanity.
Continued from Page 1-A
agriculturally viable. During the
Middle Ages, etrogim from the
isle of Corfu came into use and
this continued into this century.
In the early 1990s, just about
eighty years ago, Rav Kook ruled
that only Palestine etrogim were
fit for ritual use on Sukkot.
HIS HALACHIC stand, stem
ming from his love of the land
and its pioneers, provided a boost
to the citrus fanning of the
country. The Jewish State has
benefitted substantially from his
definitive action and infinite
concern, and hundreds of
thousands of Israeli etrogim are
sold annually in every country
where Jews reside.
As a Jew born in the U.S.A.
and now settled in Israel, two
markets for the sale of the lulav
and etrog and the myrtle and
willow branches stand out in my
mind. One is on the Eastside in
downtown New York, where
stores of all types become Sukkot
speciality shops, during the few
weeks before the festival.
The other are the myriad
markets of Jerusalem, each more
colorful than the other and
stretching from Mahane Yehuda
into Meah Shearim. My children
and I make the grand tour each
year just to capture the flavor
and fervor of the sellers and the
buyers.
HOWEVER, my love for the
four species derives in the first
place from my childhood ex-
periences in the home of my
grandfather, the late Rabbi
Tobias Geffen.
Residing in Atlanta, Ga., our
hometown, I recall that this made
the annual acquisition of the
lulav and etrog much more diffi-
cult than just going and picking
out a set in the marketplace. My
grandfather, from his arrival in
the city in 1910, felt it his respon-
sibility not just to get the Sukkot
species for himself but also for
Jews throughout the south. De-
lays in their arrival in Atlanta
until just before the holiday gave
rise to innovative methods of see-
ing that lulav and etrog got to its
final destination on time.
As a young lad, my father had
to take the Sukkot set to the
railroad station on the eve of
Sukkot. He waited until the train
arrived and then gave the
precious cargo to the engineer,
who personally kept watch over it
in the engine of his Southern
Railway train. On arrival at his
destination, he delivered it to his
next door neighbor, an observant
Jew in a small Georgia town.
MY MOST poignant memories
relate specifically to observing
my grandfather as he prepared
the lulavim. He would inspect
each lulav, checking the spine
and the point very closely. Then
he stripped off a few of the long
lulav leaves and intricately wove
holder after holder for the myrtle
and willow branches. With an
exactness, of which only he was
capable, he fashioned holders for
all the lulavim and then an extra
one for me to play with.
Then he meticulously put
together the entire lulav set, and
once again checked the etrogim
to make sure the pitom was still
intact. The sets were now ready
to be sent and were quickly
dispatched by the US mail
services to communities widely
spread throughout the south.
The etrog, according to the
Mid rash, symbolizes the heart.
For the Jewish people today, the
State of Israel represented by the
etrog is our spiritual heart.
1 The heart is that organ of the
body that must pump the life-
blood to the rest of the system. In
our own day, Israel has the
responsibility of providing spirit-
ual sustenance for Jewish people
the world over so that every
section of Am Yisrael will con-
tinually be revitalized.
THIS YEAR on Sukkot as we
tenderly hold our lulav and etrog
adorned by the myrtle and willow
branches, we are reminded of the
ongoing continuity of our tradi-
tion through this most ancient of
rituals. Furthermore, on this
festival let our hearts beat in
unison with the challenge of the
etrog, pointing to the vitality of
the interrelationship between the
people and the land of Israel.
Dr. David Geffen
Six Parties Support Shamir
Continued from Page 1-A
of these conditions, it appeared
early this week that there would
be no role for Shimon Peres' par-
ty, which occupies 50 seats, in the
new government.
One obstacle that Shamir
forces in addition to those al-
ready solved is that he will have
to renegotiate the basis of the
coalition agreement once he is in
office, particularly demands be-
ing made on him by these part-
ners to reshuffle cabinet posts.
As on Monday, Mr. Begin
continued to delay submitting his
formal letter of resignation to
President Chaim Herzog, despite
the fact that he announced his re-
signation two weeks ago and that
his Herut Party elected Shamir
to succeed him. Begin had been
expected to hand in his formal
resignation letter last weekend
but then postponed doing so until
after Rosh Hashanah.
An aide to the Premier could
not say whether the continuing
delay was due to Begin's poor
health.
L'chaim to life
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Jesus A Tedauee9?
UN's Palestine Conference
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Friday, September 16,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
>n Mindlin
io's Calling Whom Paranoid
ntlnued from Page 4-A
wi flight was shot down
j Soviets. And the nation,
jlv satisfied by our agony in
1 or the deaths of 269
Ins aboard the flight, grab-
It it with gusto.
, TRUTH is that we are as
id as the Soviets any day
week. What is worse, too
our paranoia is directed
anti-intellectual lines in a
Ithat, like the Soviets' own
;y of this psychosis, is
itably self-destructive.
are we, for example,
, in the middle of a national
in literacy if not for this
suspicion in us of intel-
lisra? Why are we, as a
woefully inadequate in
iicattonal system if not for
ry same defect in us?
vould be a weak argument
defense, in this land at this
if he needs any defense at
point to Dr. Einstein's po-
among the scientific and
sophical immortals of
human history from Aristotle
to Galileo, from Newton to
Freud, from Shakespeare to
Darwin, from Kepler to Heisen-
berg, from Plutarch and Livy and
Tacitus to Bach and Mozart.
From Leibnitz and Huygens to
Einstein. The names are precious
few. Their bearers have shaped
the course and career of human
experience on this planet and
paved the way to the stars, as
well. How can we have treated
him, how can we continue to treat
him, so shabbily?
Dr. Einstein came to this
nation as a refugee, choosing it as
his new home over dozens of
other lands and leaders whose
governments invited him as they
vied for the honor of his presence
among them. In contrast, it is a
mark of the malaise of America
how its bureau of snoopers ill-
served him, and its own highest
ideals, by cataloging the sick
suspicions of others directed
against him.
IT IS A mark of the nation's
forgetfulness that its anti-intel-
lectualism. nearly handed the
atom bomb race to the Germans
because of its indifference to
intelligence.
When the Hungarian physicist
Leo Szilard's warnings to Pre-
sident Roosevelt that the Nazis
were coming close to producing a
successful A-Bomb went un-
heeded, if not in fact unread, it
was Szilard's persistence and
humility that encouraged him to
write Einstein and declare in ef-
fect: Who knows me, and who
cares what I say? But a letter
from you would make the dif-
ference.
And it did. Out of that Ein-
stein letter to FDR emerged, in
the blink of an eye, the
Manhattan Project. And later, in
gratitude, the FBI's surveillance
of him. (And the character as-
sassination of yet another great
physicist, J. Robert Op
penheimer.)
So who's calling whom
paranoid anyway?
the Bookshelf
Blow-by-Blow Account of a War
ng Lions. By J. Robert Mos-
k. New York: Arbor House,
B2.402 Pp., $16.95.
MORTON I. TEICHER
visit Floridian Book Editor
If 1 forget thee, O Jerusalem,
Jill} n^la 1mu4 1' its cun-
L These famous words from
Holms might serve as a
im (or this fine story of Je-
iin's recapture by the Israe-
li) 190". The author has
Itid his Lille from a different
Jii." My sou I is among lions."
|.n i Hi n- ot he source for the
i'f I lie book, it gives un
ll>j iiuiir, blow by-blow ac-
|l ol the momentous events in
wIk'll Israeli soldiers
Lvluiij ii id til the 19-yeur
[partition of Jerusalem.
|0VEN INTO the book is the
|ami tragic history of Jerusa-
"uling back 3,000 years to
Imie o| David. Recognition is
Ji I" the holiness of Jerusa-
jfur Jews. Christians and
lims. but insufficient alten-
lls paid to the numerous ref-
fis to Jerusalem in Jewish
ii books What happened in
I. I9U" was that, at long last.
I' was an answer to those
ers for the restoration of Je-
pini.
hi achievement cost the lives
illuns, as well as Israeli and
iiian soldiers, but it was a
iliiint triumph and, no
i what divisions plugue the
llN today, there is unified de-
viation to maintain Jerusa-
*an undivided city.
to di\ ision of Jerusalem into
f'i and Jordunian sectors be-
ll 19-18 and 1967 was horren-
I remember visiting Jeru-
in that period and standing
roof of Notre Dame Con-
peering sadly through
wire at Jordanian sol-
Jews were not permitted to
the Western Wall, and
lire old, walled city was off-
U> Jews. And I remember
y and elation of an August,
visit when we were free to go
* we pleased in Jerusalem,
mg, of course, the Western
w
>SKIN HAS given us a de-
description of the great
f which made this possible.
* was hesitancy among the
leaders to open the battle
J. Robert Moskin
for Jerusalem because of fear for
the salely of the holy places and
probable condemnation by world
opinion. The Jordanians were
told by the Israelis that the
status quo would be left un-
touched if they kept out of the
Six Day War.
But King Hussein ignored the
request. The Jordanians began
the struggle for Jerusalem by
firing on the Israeli sector and by
capturing the UN Headquarters
on the Hill of Evil Counsel,
giving them access to Israeli Je-
rusalem. In a counterattack, the
Israelis quickly ended Jordanian
occupation of this vital ridge, and
the Israeli Cabinet decided to
take all of Jerusalem.
Bloody battles ensued at sev-
eral key points, especially the Po-
lice Training School and Ammu-
nition Hill. There were many ca-
sualties some of which, in the
confusion of combat, being
cuused by Israelis firing on each
other. Finally. Israeli paratroop-
ers crossed the Kidron Valley and
entered the Old City through the
Lions Gate. Temple Mount fell
and from there, with great
emotion, the soldiers advanced to
the Western Wall. The dream of
centuries was a reality.
SHOFAR WAS blown, and
Kaddish was recited for the fallen
comrades who died to make this
accomplishment possible. Soon,
all of Jerusalem was in Israeli
hands at a cost of almost 1,000
lives.
Many of those on both sides
who died or were wounded are
named by Moskin in his precise
and itemized account of each en-
counter. His detailed narrative is
in the tradition of "The Longest"
Day" by Cornelius Ryan who
wrote an exact report of what
happened on D-Day in World
War II.
The book contains useful maps
and pictures which help readers
to grasp the particulars of the
battle for Jerusalem.
IT IS possible to get some
sense of what occurred by follow-
ing my favorite walk in Jerusa-
lem, tracing the path of the Is-
raeli paratroopers. Start at the
lop of the Mount of Olives in
front of the Inter-Continental
Hotel, where you get a glorious
view of the old city with the
domes of the two mosques on
Temple Mount shimmering be-
fore you.
As you descend, you go
through the Jewish cemetery,
mercilessly vandalized during the
Jordanian occupation. Among
the graves, there is a common one
for those who died in the 1948
battle for the old Jewish Quarter
of Jerusalem.
You then come to a Church,
Dominus Flevit, which means,
"The Lord Wept." It is the place
where Jesus looked over Jerusa-
lem on his last pilgrimage and
cried for the forthcoming de-
struction of the city. In the
church, there is a picture window
over the altar which frames the
old eitv in another unforgettable
siuhl.
FARTHER ALONG is the
Russian church with its seven
onion domes, followed by the
Church of All Nations with its
Garden of Gethsemane that
contains eight olive trees, said to
be over a thousand years old. It is
here that Jesus spent a night of
agony.
You then cross the Kidron Val-
ley, close to the tombs of Absa-
lom, Jehoshaphat, Zechariah and
the sons of Hezir. Also nearby is
the entrance to Hezekiah's Tun-
nel, dug 3,000 years ago to store
water for use by Judah in the war
with the Assyrians.
Finally, you climb up-hill to
the Lions Gate where the para-
troopers entered the Old City.
Just inside is the austere
Crusader Church of St. Anne
which was damaged in the shell-
ing but which is now restored and
which has a lovely garden with
antiquities where you can rest
before proceeding to the Western
Wall.
Following this trail with Mos-
kin's book in your hands will
enable you to relive a dramatic
, moment in Jewish history a
moment which has been vividly
brought to life by this excellent
book.
ALBERT EINSTEIN: Shabby Treatment
New Lavie to Mean
12,000 Jobs in U.S.
Continued from Page 5-A
technological gains learned from
the Lavi would automatically be
"applicable to next generation
U.S. efforts" in aircraft develop-
ment.
Israel has already spent and
committed $185 million on the
Lavi. It is still awaiting permis-
sion to use some of the annual
U.S. foreign military sales (FMS)
credits to Israel for the initial re-
search and development of the
plane a decision still before the
highest levels of the Reagan
Administration. Israel has in-
formed the United States, how-
ever, that it is committed to go-
ing ahead with the plane even if
Israel's FMS waiver request is
denied.
NORTHROP, the maker of the
F-20, has actively lobbied against
providing U.S. assistance for the
Lavi, claiming it eventually will
compete against its own planes in
world markets. That led to a re-
cent news story in Aviation Week
and Space Technology, which
said that "U.S. industry" op-
posed the Lavi. Grumman, Pratt
and Whitney and the other U.S.
firms financially involved in the
Lavi are now taking the offensive
in countering that argument, ex-
plaining the benefits to the Unit-
ed States.
Kinnear and Klemow said that
the Lavi represented the "most
viable, operational and lowest
cost solution" to Israel's future
qualitative and quantitative air
force needs. They cited statistics
showing that the projected
manufacture of 300 Lavis in
constant 1982 dollars would
cost S10.96 billion as opposed to
the $13,039 billion it would cost
Israel to purchase the same
number of F-16's.
The completion of the first of
five Lavi prototypes has been
scheduled for June, 1985, Kin-
near said. The target date for the
first test flight of that prototype,
he added, was set for February
25,1986, in Israel. The first Lavis
available to the Israeli Air Force
are not expected to be ready until
at least 1990.
THE ISRAELI Embassy's Air
Force attache, Gen. Yoram
Agmon, who was at the press
conference, said he expected
some tough in-fighting among
Israel's pilots to see who would
have the honor of making that
first prototype flight.
The Lavi project represents the
largest industrial undertaking in
Israel's history. It has been
actively promoted by Defense
Minister Moshe Arens, himself
an aeronautical engineer. Israel's
production schedule for the Lavi
has been set back somewhat be-
cause of the delay of almost one
year in the Reagan Administra-
tion's approval of initial tech-
nological licences necessary for
the development of the Lavi.
That delay was the result of
the war in Lebanon, but Secre-
tary of State George Shultz
recently released those licences
for Israel, and the project is now
moving ahead full-speed.
.Sheraton River House
3900 N.W. 21st Street, Miami, Florida 33142
For ottering information cad (305) 871-3800


vC~aou i uuiou i i*o oepllii*3 ID, 1900
IDF Dog in Safely
Behind Awali River;
Fierce Fighting Resumes
..J
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israeli soldiers are safely
dug in on their new defense
line along the Awali River
in south Lebanon after suc-
cessfully completing a
hazardous withdrawal last
week from the Shouf
mountains and the vicinity
of Beirut without a hitch
and without casualties or
accidents.
Bat fierce new fighting de-
veloped later b the wake of the
Israeli departure between
Christian Phalangists and Druze
and Syrian-backed leftist forces
for control of the evacuated area.
Two U.S. Marines of the Multi-
national Force were slightly
injured in the shelling of the
Beirut airport area Monday. And
two more Marines were killed on
Tuesday, and three wounded.
DEFENSE MINISTER
Moshe Arens. praising the
perfect order" in which the Is-
raeli withdrawal was carried out.
disclosed at a press conference
that Israel had received and
rejected a last minute appeal
by the U.S. to delay its departure
from central Lebanon.
This was confirmed by Ad-
ministration spokesmen in
Washington. Israel had agreed to
two earlier requests by the U.S.
to postpone the pullback. one as
recently as Sun., Aug. 28, the day
Premier Menachem Begin an-
nounced his intention to resign.
But the latest request, relayed
to Jerusalem through the Le-
banese government, came too
late for consideration, Arens said.
The Israeli soldiers "were already
packed up and ready to move,"
he explained.
The Lebanese army has not yet
attempted to move into the Shouf
mountains area abandoned by Is-
rael where Druze and Phalangists
are battling. The Lebanese forces
are confining themselves to at-
tempts to secure control of the
coastal road linking Beirut with
the new advance Israeli position
at a bridge over the Awali River,
a few kilometers north of Sidon.
ARENS SAID at his press
conference that the Israel De-
fense Force now has two ob-
jectives to try to ensure that
no hostile elements enter the
evacuated area, and to avoid
harm to local residents. He said
the IDF pullback through dif-
Soviet Puppets
Increase Activity
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Anti-Zionist Committee of
the Soviet Public, the Soviet
government-sponsored group
which drew international atten-
tion last spring when it claimed
that the majority of Soviet Jews
who desire to leave the USSR
have already left, has increased
its activities and established
offices in most Soviet cities which
have a Jewish community.
This information was provided
here by officials of the Public
Council on Behalf of Soviet
Jewry. President Dr. Avraham
Herman, chairman David Yafit
and Dr. Yuri Stern said the anti-
Israel and anti-Semitic com-
mittee seemed to work toward
becoming a mass movement.
"The very establishment of
such a committee, in a multina-
tional country such as the USSR,
is a new phenomenon," the
Council officials said. "All other
nationals are allowed to form
committees and associations to
promote their culture and lan-
guage, and only the Jews are
forbidden to do so.."
n
ficult terrain was carried out "in
perfect order and was a weO plan-
ned operation and well imple-
mented in the best tradition of
the IDF. Weil done to the Chief
of Staff and his officers."
The Defense Minister gave an
oblique warning to Syria not to
attempt to take over the territory
abandoned by Israeli forces. He
said Damascus was weO aware
that this would be unacceptable
to Israel, and he was confident
that the Syrians would refrain
from any provocation.
An army spokesman reported
that while Israeli armor and
troops were withdrawing, tanks
were spotted moving out of Sy-
rian-controlled territory on the
Beirut-Damascus highway in the
direction of Beirut. Two Israel
Air Force jets protecting the rear
echelons of the Israeli column
flew three "strafing sorties"
against the tanks as a "warn-
ing." he said
THE TANKS were not
identified, and the results of the
sorties were not disclosed. Chief
of Staff Gen. Moshe Levy, who
appeared at the press conference
with Arens, said the tanks were
not manned by Syrian soldiers
and that no Syrian intervention
was evident during the Israeli
withdrawal.
Arens expressed regret that no
agreement was reached between
the Lebanese government and
army and the Druze to end the
fighting. Such an agreement was
the objective of U.S. special en-
voy Robert McFarlane, and it
was to give him more time that
Washington had urged Israel to
delay its pullback.
"We hope that agreement will
still be reached." Arena said,
"but the shooting we heard be-
hind us does not indicate that
this is near." He said the re-
quests that Israel delay its
departure from central Lebanon
were actually a compliment,
indicating that everybody seem-
ed to feel that only the Israeli
presence prevented bloodshed.
ARENS DISCLOSED that
some Israeli tanks and troops
were evacuated from Lebanon by
sea and taken directly to Israel.
He said the IDF would remain in
its new positions until Israel was
certain that the Lebanese army
could control all of its territory
and prevent the movement of ele-
ments hostile to Israel.
Appearing on a pre-taped
interview on the ABC-TV "This
Week With David Brinkley"
program, Arens stressed that Is-
rael could not stay in Lebanon in-
definitely and that ultimate
responsibility for peace, law and
order rested with the Lebanese
government and its army. He
said the Israeli pullback was a
"test" for the Lebanese forces.
It was not known how many of
the 20-25,000 Israeli troops in
Lebanon were involved in the
pullback. But the soldiers seemed
relieved to be safely behind the
Awali River. Some are back in Is-
rael. The Awali River line, 2S
miles north of the Israeli border,
marks the security zone in south
Lebanon.
THE STATED objective of the
Israeli incursion into Lebanon in
June, 1982 was to secure the zone
after having driven Palestine
Liberation Organization forces
out of rocket and artillery range
of towns and villages in northern
Israel
Even after the redeployment,
the IDF remains in control of
about 1,000 square miles of
Lebanese territory with a popu-
lation of 95,000 Palestinians,
65.000 Lebanese Christians,
30,000 Druze. 60,000 Sunni
Moslems, and 270,000 Shiite
Moslems, most of them resentful
of the Israeli presence.
At both undergraduate, liberal arts and
sciences divisions of Yeshiva University,
courses in computer science are offered. At
Stern College for Women, courses in oiotajl
and chemistry also are taught with the aiddl
the computer.
New West Point Chapel
Cornerstone Ceremony Tuesday
In the presence of high-ranking
military officers and government
officials. cornerstone-setting
ceremonies will be held
next Tuesday for the first Jewish
chapel in the history of the
United States Military Academy
at West Point. N.Y.
Sen. Carl Levin of Michigan
and Lt Gen. Willard W. Scott.
Jr., superintendent of the Aca-
demy, will head the list of
dignitaries participating in the
dedication.
The chapel, to be located be-
tween the Catholic and Protes-
tant chapels overlooking the
Hudson River, is "an idea whose
time has come," said Herbert W.
Ames, of Rockville Centre, N.Y.,
chairman of the $5.5 million drive
to construct the facility.
"Until now, Jewish cadets
who have attended the Academy
since its first class was graduated
in 1802 have been using a
chemistry lab, auditorium or a
non-denominational chapel at the
post cemetery for worship ser-
vices," he said.
"When the chapel is completed
next year, it will serve the reli-
gious and cultural needs of some
250 Jewish cadets, faculty and
other military personnel
stationed at the Academy and
their dependents.''
Former Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger will pay
tribute to Moshe Day an on Sept.
19, the second anniversary of his
death, in ceremonies sponsored
by the Anti-Defamation League
of Bnai B'rith at its New York
headquarters.
Kissinger will be presented
with an album entitled "Masada"
containing the former Israeli
defense minister's final literary
expression "The Victory of the
Vanquished" describing the
defense of the desert fortress
Masada in the year 73 by heavily-
outnumbered Jewish forces, who
took their own lives rather than
be captured by the Romans.
The Israel diamond industry
celebrated its first $100 million
phis export month in more than
two-and-a-half years with
shipments of polished diamonds
valued at $109 milhon during
July 1983, nearly double that of
the same month last year
when sales were $63 million. The
last month when net exports
exceeded $100 million was
January 1981.
This increased export total
brought the industry's overseas
sales during the first seven
months of 1983 to $623 million,
compared to $544 million last
year, according to figures
released this week by the Israel
Diamond Institute.
A dynamically growing United
States market is said to be the
focus of this increase in cut
diamond sales, with imports by
American diamond distributors
and jewelry manufacturers ac-
counting for more than 40 per-
cent of Israel's diamond exports
this year.
the plight of persecuted Jemj
the Soviet Union. "
He told the congregation t_
the statement clearly aligned il
World Council of Churches i
Palestine Liberation Org
lion and Soviet positions ool
Middle East. Afghanisti
Nicaragua and Latin America. I
Dr. Sheldon Dob kin, a member
of the faculty at Florida Atlantic
University since 1964, has been
appointed interim dean of the
College of Science.
Dr. Dobkin. a former chairman
of FAU's Department of Biologi-
cal Sciences, also served as in-
terim dean in 1976. He also is a
former president of the FAU
Chapter of the American Asso-
ciation of University Professors.
Dr. Earl W. Baker, who had
served as dean of the College
since 1976, resigned last month
to return to fulltime teaching.
A graduate of City College of
New York, Dr. Dobkin earned his
doctoral degree at the University
of Miami, where he was an in-
structor in marine biology before
joining the faculty at FAU.
An authority on marine inver-
tebrate biology. Dr. Dobkin s
longtime research projects have
involved the selective breedinsof
fresh-water shrimp to increase
the food supply.
A committee to conduct a na-
tional search for a dean for the
College of Science is now being
formed, according to Dr. Kenneth
Michels, FAU vice president for
academic affairs.
Bnai Zion, the oldest An
fraternal Zionist org
with a invmbvrship of morel
40.000. will hold its lost
of National Officers. Ad
Iralive Commiiu-r and El
Board, on Sunday. Sept. 25,i
p.m., at the Mercury Ballrooa(
the New York Hilton Hold.
Senator AHonse D'Amaloi
address the assembled !!_,
of Bnai Zion and their guotti,
what is expected to be
overflow attendance. Julal
Herman, chairman of
Conk-rence of Presidents
Major Jewish Organizations,'
serve as installing officer.

The World Council of
Churches is forfeiting any role as
a world moral authority because
of susceptibility to pressure and
threats from its Arab and Com-
munist delegations."
The charge was made last week
by Rabbi Howard Singer, direc
tor of the Interreligious Affairs
Department of the Anti-
Defamation League of Bnai
B'nth, in a Rosh Hashanah
sermon at Congregation Bnai
Jacob in New Haven, Conn.
Rabbi Singer declared that this
susceptibility was evident in the
25?2?i **t*ment nl by the
wee following its recent 18-day
assembly in Vancouver which
"chastised Israel and the United
SUtes, distorted realities in the
Middle East and was silent on
A special 70th birthday sess*
in honor of intemation"
renowned Soviet Jewish scienti
Aleksandr Lerner was held j
Aug. 11 at the Joint Inti
tional Conference on Artifi
Intelligence in Karlsruhe, Wd
Germany. Dr. Jack MiL
professor of computer science!
the University of Maryliaj
organized and chaired the s
saluting Prof. Lerner. who
been refused permission
emigrate to Israel for 12,
Joined by a panel of four i
in the field, M inker paid
to Lerner for his many con
butions to science before
audience of specialists from |
nations.
Entitled "Non-monotoB
Logic," the special session deal
with the aspect of artificial
telligence which permits
working of assumptions when i
all information is availal
Minker wryly observed thatUJ
Soviet Government is appa**!
ry misapplying this concept nonmonotonic logic to j*u'|
persecution of Prof. Lerner.
He indicated that, altbouj
the Soviets have not prof |
Lerner an enemy of the SU
they assume him to be onej
treat him as such. Minker r
on to contrast Lerner's longj
prolific career with his
isolation from official
science in retaliation tor
desire to emigrate.
aap


Friday, September 16,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 16-A
TLSL Jews Mourn
Sudden Passing of Friend Sen. Henry Jackson
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
American Jewish leaders and
spokesmen for major Jewish
organizations have expressed
grief and sorrow over the death of
[sen. Henry Jackson (D., Wash.)
ISept. 1 Jackson, one of Israel's
fstaunchest supporters in the
Senate and a champion of Jewish
causes, died after a massive heart
attack at the age of 71 in Everett,
I Wash.
In their statements the Jewish
| leaders noted Jackson's con-
sistent support of Israel and the
fact that he was one of the
(sponsors of the Jackson-Vanik
amendment, tying American
economic concessions and bene-
fits to the Soviet Union with the
Kremlin's policies on Soviet
[ Jewish emigration.
Israel's Ambassador to the
[United States Meir Rosenne
said: "It is painful to think of
America, Washington, the U.S.
[Congress and U.S.-Israeli
[relations without 'Scoop'
[Jackson. All of us have lost a
I pillar of strength, wisdom,
I human kindness, energy and
I friendship.
"Israel and the Jews all over
Ithe world, especially in the Soviet
jl'niiui. have lost a gigantic
supporter. His ceaseless efforts
Ion behalf of Israel's security and
well-being will always be
[cherished by the entire Israeli
Ination."
JULIUS BERMAN, chairman
lof the Conference of Presidents of
IMajor American Jewish Organ-
isations, said: "American Jewry
Sen. Jackson
is deeply saddened by the
passing of an ardent champion of
human rights and a loyal friend
of the State of Israel, Senator
Henry Jackson.
"His forceful advocacy of
freedom for Soviet Jewry, his
leadership in the battle for
human rights against all forms of
totalitarianism and his out-
spoken support of Israel in the
chambers of the Senate for more
than two decades have earned
him the eternal gratitude of the
Jewish people. We join with all
Americans in mourning this
noble statesman."
Paul Zuckerman, a member of
the Jewish Agency Board and a
former United Jewish Appeal
national chairman, recalled his
personal 25-year friendship with
Jackson. "I remember how he
once told me, with tears in his
eyes, that as an officer in the U.S.
army he entered the con-
centration camps in 1943 and he
confessed that 'I've had a
nightmarish dream almost every
night of my life since.' "
IN 1972, Zuckerman said, "the
Jackson-Vanik bill was born in
my living room at three o'clock in
the morning. We were trying to
arrive at a way to loosen up the
immigration of the Jews from
Russia and we agreed that Most
Favored Nation (MFN) status
might be held out as an incentive.
The Jackson-Vanik bill was
passed finally in 1974 and it
worked for awhile whereby over
250,000 Jews escaped from
Russia. Russia never did get
MFN privileges because it did
not live up to other phases of the
bill."
Other Jewish leaders who
recalled that Jackson spoke out
forthrightly in behalf of Israel
and was a consistent critic of the
Soviet oppression of its Jewish
citizens, included:
Howard Friedman, president,
American Jewish Committee;
Kenneth Bialkin and Nathan
Perlmutter, national chairman
and national director, respec-
tively, Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith; Dr. Daniel
Thursz, executive vice president,
B'nai B'rith International.
Seymour Lachman, chairman.
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry; Raymond Patt,
president, American Zionist
Federation; Howard Squadron,
president, American Jewish
Congress: Sam Rothberg,
general chairman, Israel Bond
Organization; Rabbi Avraham
Weiss, chairman, Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
Charlotte Jacobson, president,
Jewish National Fund; Eryk
Spektor, national chairman,
Herut Zionists of America;
Harold Jacobs, president, Na-
tional Council of Young Israel;
Alleck Resnick, president,
Zionist Organization of America;
Rabbi William Berkowitz, presi-
dent, American Jewish Heritage
Committee.
Israel's Ambassador Rosenne In
Condolences to Jackson Family
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Ambassador
Meir Rosenne was in Seattle, Wash, to offer his con-
dolences to the family of Sen. Henry Jackson (D., Wash.)
who died Sept. 1. The Ambassador visited the chapel
where Jackson's body was on view. Rosenne went to
Seattle because he was unable to attend the funeral there
Sept. 7 since it was the eve of Rosh Hashanah.
The Israel Embassy also reported that messages of
condolence were sent to Mrs. Helen Jackson, the
Senator's widow, by Israeli President Chaim Herzog,
Premier Menachem Begin, Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Defense Minster Moshe Arens.
Soviets Ban Books on Jewish Issues
NEW YORK (JTA, The
Soviet authorities have barred 49
books on Jewish issues at the
fourth Moscow International
Book Fair, according to reports
reaching here.
Organizers of the stand
mounted by the Association of
Jewish Book Publishers of New
York told reporters in Moscow
that the Soviet authorities ban-
ned 49 of their titles, among them
The American Jewish Year Book;
The Jewish Catalogue; "History
of the Jews," by Cecil Roth; the
memoirs of former President
Jimmy Carter; "The History of
Israel," by Howard Sachar; "My
Name is Asher Lev," by Chaim
Potok; "Many Faces of Anti-
Semitism," "Arab Israeli Wars"
and 15 books in Russian on Jew-
ish holidays.
According to Janet Scharf-
stI'm, one of the organizers of the
Jewish stand, the Soviets had
held up several of their titles on
arrival. Last Friday, four days
after the opening of the exhibit,
the authorities informed the or-
ganizers that the books will be
banned all together, she said.
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MR
The New Year
Has Begun
Artist
By RABBI
HASKELL M. BERNAT
r,mpie Israel of Greater Miami
[fhe New Year has begun with
perennial call to personal and
Immunal introspection. An
,.er voice prods and asks
ow far have we come, and how
we cast the auguries of the
Ituri'V The movements in
vish religious life must also
Bpond to the same call. Within
eform Judaism, cheahbon
^nefesh, analytical stock-
ting, is of singular importance
cause significant changes have
en place in the movement's
Ifperception. These changes
Eve been going on for decades,
(t only recently have they elici-
response from the move-
writ's old guard the self-
claimed classicists.
The movement underwent two
servable stages in the late
Ineteenth and Twentieth
(nturies. Each contributed its
spirit which, to a lesser or
tiller degree, continues into the
psent.
CLASSIC REFORM under-
itself as that movement
Ssessed of the courage to
best itself of the vestigial and
bhaic in Judaism's past and
nt which was no longer
prative or appropriate to the
dern condition.
fl'lii- was in marked contrast to
Dse movements that clung to
I obsolete and the ossified. We
>urselves as being coura-
iiu- elitist, perhaps, but
iirageous nonetheless. This was
spirit of the Pittsburgh
Mormof 1885.
The second self-definition of
Jforin emerged in the Columbus
jiding Principles ol 1937. They
perled the progressive,
'hit iimmr> nature of the human
nience and the Jewish enter
se within it. The idea that
cess is central to life was no
hot an echo of Darwin's
Imlarity ami due also to the
siderabk impact of Rabbi
?utahui Kaplan, who defined
ilai-.ni as the ongoing
klnping civilization of the
fish People.
Courage and Progress were
In the banners of Reform's
pi These were dynamics that
re mcontestably vital to
(laism s survival, although
Jin the outside they were either
Jdgingly accepted or hostilely
lacked. 1 would submit that
again Reform Judaism has
prged with new strengths and
pcities that the Jewish world
hnrately needs. The limits of
ke here allow me to articulate
|y one of these.
IEFORM JUDAISM rejoices
diversity and pluralism -
|h within its ranks and as it
|ws the other Jewish religious
Ivements. We reject the
?position that Jewish belief,
Tship and observance are
Inohthic. We not only tolerate
lersity, we enshrine and
f*ify it.
Phis mood is expressed very
Wy in the movement's new
Idur The Gates of Prayer."
Hkal Reformers accuse it of
*g too traditional. In truth, it
really quite untraditional
>ugh unabashedly Jewish. It is
[compendium that contains
VUBi it every nuance of Reform
n thought and ideology
the most God-centered to
most questing, and every
IP in between.
|l a theological "Local," not
krd M' where everyone
Pros a common train but from
. stalln of his own belief. It is
renmental. not traditional, in
I, ls willing to state that
f.ninK from tradition to
aermty is potentially alien to
Rabbi Haskell Bernat
nuggets of observance from all
strata of Jewish life, from the
cool rationalism of Classic
Reform to the warm emotion-
alism of the neo-Chasidic. What
this Prayerbook says is that we
believe God loves differences, not
samenesses; that God has
created a world of many
colorations. Reform's purpose is
to proclaim that view of the world
and that vision of God.
NOT ONLY do we practice this
internally, but we extend this
hospitality of spirit to the other
movements as well. We see each,
not only our own, as a gift from
God. They are not separate
entities but integral organs of a
single organism.
We see Orthodoxy as reaching
for the limits of authority by
preserving the past. We under-
stand ourselves as seeking the
limits of freedom by testing the
possibilities of the future. We see
Conservative Judaism cautiously
distilling the tendencies of both.
We believe that if we could
look out of the eyes of God
that is, if we exercise trans-
cendent vision, we would see a
single Judaism with three great
capacities stability in Ortho-
doxy, creativity in Reform, and
synthesis in Conservative.
The great challenge that
Reform lays before all of us is to
transcend the differences and to
look down from the heights of
appreciation and behold the
entire spectrum of Judaism
blending its colors into a single,
brilliant hue. This is the gift of
the New Year, if we have the
generosity of heart and the
courage of mind to reach for it.
Massin Sculptures on
Exhibit at Netsky Gallery
A showing of sculptures
by Miami artist Eugene
Massin is now in progress
at the Netsky Gallery, 5759
Sunset Drive, South
Miami. The show concludes
at the end of September.
But works by Massin will be
exhibited at the gallery on a
continuing basis after that,
according to Harriet Netsky,
gallery director, because she will
be the artist's permanent rep-
resentative in Miami from now
on.
THE SCULPTURES, some 15
works in all. emphasize the motif
of acrobats, and are done, in
various sizes and two materials
cupranickel and stainless
steel. Both of these materials
appear to be the artist's favorite
at this time. They are the most
recent of his choices in a year's
long examination of new media
suitable for artistic creativity
which began more than two
decades ago.
Says Massin: "The Netsky
Gallery specializes in the 'minor
arts.' These include ceramics,
fibre, glass, wood and metal. But
in Europe these media are not
considered minor. They hold a
place of distinction equal with the
standard visual art forms
characteristic of painting and
sculpture."
"What we're trying to do,"
says Netsky, who has bean in her
gallery on Sunset Drive for the
last year and a half, "is to focus
only on these so-called 'minor'
media and, in fact, to make them
major in Miami. After all, that is
what they are elsewhere."
"ELSEWHERE" is not only
Europe, but New York, too.
"Miami has always gone to New
York to bring back paintings to
show and buy," she declares.
"Why should that have to be so
with ceramics, fibre, glass, wood
and metal, too?"
With respect to Massin's own
works in cupranickel and
stainless steel, the artist will be
presented in a lecture at a Netsky
Gallery Open House on Wednes-
day, Sept. 21, from 6 to 8 p.m.,
when he will discuss the
materials he uses in his sculp-
tures and their relationship to the
acrobatic figures that are his
subject matter.
"The Open House," says
Eugene Massin
Netsky, "is part of our gallery's
effort to get people involved in
our exhibits, where we want them
to feel welcome to enjoy the art
and to offer an opportunity to
them to learn about it.
"We also hope to encourage
people to visit the gallery on a
general basis without fear that
the 'high price' of art today may
embarrass them and keep them
away."
SAYS NETSKY: "Our art
works are not that high-priced at
all, and there are many beautiful
things that collectors can acquire
for surprisingly modest sums."
Netsky herself has done work
in fibre and ceramics. She has
traveled extensively and
established workshops and
staged national exhibitions.
Kol Nidre Services Friday Eve to
Usher in Yom Kippur
Sukkot to be Celebrated Next Week
Observance of Kol Nidre will be Friday evening, Sept. 16, when Jews throughout
the world will gather in synagogues and temples, ushering in Yom Kippur. Yom Kip-
pur services will run all day Saturday, Sept. 17.
The universal, compelling force of Yom Kippur has as much meaning for us today
as it did in our ages-old past. Perhaps more than any other Jewish holiday, the Day
of Atonement evokes a spirit of awe in the heart of every Jew.
Yom Kippur, according to tradition, is the day on which man's fate is sealed for
the year to come. On Rosh Hashanah, it is merely recorded, and, during the Ten
Days of Penitence, we make one final effort to assure our favor in the eyes of God.
But it is a further tribute to the Jew that his faith transcends the irrevocable nature
of fate.
The holiday season will continue with the festival of Sukkot, the Feast of Taber-
nacles, to be ushered in at Wednesday evening, Sept. 21 prayer services in Houses of
Worship throughout South Florida and to be celebrated through Thursday, Sept. 22,
the first day, and Friday, Sept. 23, the second. Liberal and Reform congregations
tend to celebrate only one day.
Judicial Confab Names Judge Baxter
Dade County Judge Harvey
Baxter has been named one of
two Florida delegates to the Na-
Judge Harvey Baxter
tional Judicial Conference on the
Rights of Victims of Crimes,
scheduled for Nov. 29 through
Dec. 2 in Reno. Nev. at the Na-
tional Judicial College of the
University of Nevada.
Dean Ernst John Watts of the
National Judicial College, which
was founded by the American
Bar Association 20 years ago,
said that 104 judges from
throughout the U.S. were
selected for the conference, which
is co-sponsored by the National
Institute of Justice.
Judge Baxter is vice president
of the Conference of County
Court Judges of Florida, chair-
man of the Metropolitan Court
Committee of the National
Conference of Special Court
Judges of the ABA, and a faculty
member for Florida Judiciary
Education.
JTewislhi Floridliaia.
ContemporeTSrm has Miami, Florida-Friday, Saptambar 16,1963
capacity and the will to mine '
Section B
Benyamin Netanyahu, Charge D'Affaires at the Israel Embas-
sy in Washington, left, greets Miami Beach City Commissioner
Malcolm H. Fromberg, senior international vice president of
B'nai B'rith International, at a recent conference of world Jew-
ish leaders in Washington. Fromberg often lobbies for Israeli
interests before the U.S. Congress on behalf of B'nai B'rith.


2-B
Praiay.
!8.1983
B'eak the fast the Kraft Kitchen*. Pictured kere 'docktrtse from left! are
d Hernng BaHx. Orange Tea Ring and Mandelbrot
Breaking the Fast
Bawl _-_-*<
Ora=g*
P^daMai
I
Kippar. lb* Kraft
he :'uc Sweet esc savory
zr.msiy" rw fcr erser~.a g
5r*sr g -_ae last tir-r.^c a.-* rr hairs heuuig Tha recipe
fcr xxm.*c Herr^g 3*_s tn i vinxi alternative to the
iya i iiMil or paeajec arrag Serve these vans appetizers
x a savory sa^ce of z-ayvi ana no: cream, ihui1il1
encaaaber anc <^~
Tea Rmg featsres ac cennge-Savored fiabaaj arath
Brand creas aaa ranins. and aantoads A giaz*
=* ae wxh orange mace, rather than milk, adds extra orange
f-.:r .!>i s:.-_-*r..-.-. rjL* .* =ade ***_;. z. rj^$ _ae fi_*c
or. ^z ^faajkaj rial anc; jj&*Jz*s s. z-jttz t rro^ u:; :j;^
use edges so that the sbt* open shgbtly whan baked, to expoae
bbwbbbbb]
A tradojonai favonte at Yom Kjppor. Mandelbrot can be
cade wet: as advance of the bobday It will keep beat m a looaery
ccr> erad contaaner for several days or may be wrapped aaaawa
and frozen. Tha version of Mandelbrot features slivered
ahnonda lor a apadal flavor and texture
Preeent any or afi of these reapea for breaking the fast and
for the cxanpfanenta*
ORANGE TEA RING
2cup*flour
y* cap ajaaaajaaja) sugar
2 taps, baking powder
'* tap. salt
i cup Parkay margarine
, cap milk.
1 8-oz pkg. Philadelphia Brand cream
g*aaaaa, softened
< cup chopped almonds
1 tbap. grated orange rind
1 -'! caps sifted powdered sugar
2 tbape. orange juke
Combine flour. :. cup sugar, baking powder and salt: cut in
arganne until mixture resembles coarse crumbs. Add milk,
mixing just until moistened. On lightly floured surface, Besses
dough five times. Roll dough to 18 x 12-inch rectangle: spread
*" cheese. Sprinkle with combined remaining sugar.
nuts and rind. Roll up from long end: seal long end.
Shape into ring, seam aide down, on well paaajaj cookie sheet:
eal ends. Cut two-thirds through ring from outer edge at 1-inch
intervals, turn each section on its side Bake at 375 degrees. 25
to 30 minutes or until lightly browned.
Combine sugar and juice: mix weU. Glaze ring while warm.
MANDELBROT
1 cup Parkay margarine 4 cups flour
1-'i cups sugar 4 taps, baking powder
1 tap salt
1 cup slivered almonds
Beat margarine arid sugar until light and fluffy Blend in eggs
and vanilla. Add combined dry ingredients: mix well. Stir in
nuts Spread batter evenly into greased and floured 15 x 10 x 1-
mch jelly roll pan Bake at 350 degrees. 30 to 35 minutes or until
golden brown. Cut mto three-one third x three-fourths-inch
slices. Place each slice, cut side up. on cookie sheet bra! 1 to 2
minutes on each aide or until lightly brown.
SMOKED HERRING BALLS
V*t cup Kraft real mayonnaise
'/t cup sour cream
one-third cup drained shredded cucumber
Vt tap. dil weed
W cop finely chopped onion
'/ cap Parkay margarine
'/ cup dry bread crumbs
2eggs.beaten
Vlb. smoked herring, skinned, boned, finely
chopped
2tbspa. water
oa
Combine ingredients: mix weU. Chill
Saute onion in margarine. Add remaining ingredients: mix
well. With hands slightly moistened with water, shape mixture
into 1-inch balls. Fry in 1 -' i-inches of hot oil 1 to 2 ajtaaaf or
until golden brown. Serve with sauce.
Approximately 3 dozen.
wkh
1 tap. vanilla
Centuries Old Relationship Between
U.S. and Israel New Subject of Study]
By HELEN STL VEX
WASHINGTON 4JT.A< -
The Laced States provided pro-
jclxx. for Jews arrroag *~ae
Boh Land das-sag the Oaosnaa
tana c the late 19th
dcnc&ars
A=*nca-Hory
waaww ended rxre last
More than IOC scholars from
Canada IsraeL Bntaas. the
L'nxec States and Turkey took
by tne .Amencae Jewish Histori-
cal Society, the National
Archives and Records Service.
and the Institute of Contempo-
rary Jewry of the Hebrew L'ni-
anawXj
OFFICIALS ssud the centum
old relations cm between America
and the Hoh Land, prior to 194*.
when Israel was prociaaned. has
been the subject of a new field of
study in recent years. The first
BBBwsJawaa Tj*id h Ml
Durzg the meeting, the schol-
ars exchanged mfornucaon on
ajasji latest findings rnntaintil in
hundreds of pamphlets and books
written by archaeologists, histor-
aaaa. scientists. Bibbcal scholars.
Amervcac consuls, novelists,
wiiaakinaii i. tourists and tat-
tlers and builders of the Horv
Land.
Sa'amat Opener Set
Former national vice president
of Pioneer Women-Na amat,
Leah Benson will be guest speak-
er at the opening meeting of the
season of the organization s Khv
neret Chapter Sunday at noon at
Temple Ner Tamed, the organiza-
tion s new aaaj ting place.
Rita Adoff. president, an-
nounced that Rose Luski will
present a Yiddish recitation and
that refreshments will be served.
Sukkah Plans
Announced
Members of Temple Emanu-El
Sisterhood and Parent-Teacher
.Association will begin decorating
the temple Sukkah adjacent to
the Belle Lehrman Youth Center
at the rear of the synagogue
Tuesday at 10:30 am. Members
of the Temple Forty-Niners
group will complete the task
Wednesday
STUDI0
British scholars reported that
Bouafc libraries have also been
found to house a rich source of
materiel about .America and the
Holy Land, as weU as about late
19th Century attitudes toward
the Jewish return to Palestine in
both Britain and the United
States
ISRAELI SCHOLARS deliv-
ered papers about the numerous
documentary sources found m Is-
raeL iw aatliac kerns from the
19th Century Eretz Ykvad He-
brew press.
Dr. Mosbe Davis, director of
the Hebrew University Institute,
told a press conference at the Is-
rael Embassy here that, since
colonial days. Americans have
been fascinated" by the kfe.
culture and history of the Holy
lead He said the wealth of ma-
terial" being unearthed on this
wpic "a vast uaupped!
Devi* aaid that a a.
thought and action.
khan have be*=ipm,^l
nce the earnest dav, L]
Aaarkan settlement' i_T
the Hoey Und Baaa?'
strongly atatwaaahT
hymns. gWaaaai pub
and commcr. par^ace
Davis said that oo*uu
of the explora: yy- by the %
of the currec: fadmn,
areh was the hope of (
sag university taaaaHi
in this disaphne
Another session dtaki
.America-Hoh Landi
pi eased among difcreau
and cultural etemenu
American society -
Jews. Blacks. Em
tnstants and Catholics.
'
5-1
v
Continental*
C w sine
OPQftSATl'PJI.
OUOT COCKTA*S m
,THEGROTTO, 1
ansTMAXM '
c*eoncAoos
HOaaoaco
2340SVV32AVE. ]
445-5371
"Sunsweet Prune Juice
its not just good for my bod
It just plain tastes good!'
k'drr.:r.s and minerals So when | pie seemed'""
--...-. Irtnk it tc sta\
.haiftherea I taste
t s a rich ] : -. I r uit juitt *
..<>'
'- ill howofu ,-oufinds -<"
r i lairil/CCl
^UI\!>VVtL,
To vour health
Sunaweet Prune Juke is Certified Koaher


Women's Wednesday to Feature
PoDy Bergen, Barbara Studley
Friday, September 16,1983/The Jewieh Floridian P*ge3-B
Draper to Address Technion
Event Honoring Sam Topf
| Actress and author, Polly
rgen and Miami radio per
Lality, Barbara Studley are
duled to be featured guest
kers at Women's Wed-
,. the Greater Miami Jew-
] Federation Women's Division
Ual community education
it. To be held under the
je, "Images of the Media,"
j event is set for Oct. 12 at the
pntainebleau-Hilton Hotel,
liami Beach, 9:30 a.m. Women's
fednesday was formerly Worn-
l's Division's Federation Tues-
ky event.
(Bergen who recently appeared
] the television mini-series, "The
finds of War," starred in many
_j for Paramount pictures and
eived an Emmy Award for her
iing role in "The Helen
brgan Story" on NBC's Play-
use 90.
She subsequently became a
el member on "To Tell the
kith," a co-host for "Not For
[men Only.'" and starred in the
oily Bergen Show." Bergen is
known for the cosmetic
npany she founded, her books
fashion and beauty
vledge. and her work on
df of humanitarian causes.
Jtudley. who hosts a talk show
|WNWS-AM radio, has owned
I estate offices and insurance
cies in addition to having
[reloped real estate projects.
te Chofetz Chaim
lonored by School
th Jacob High School of
ni held the first of a con-
ning series of educational
Dinars in honor of the 50th
liversary of the death of the
ifetz Chaim. Rabbi Yisniel
iiJHaCohen -of Rodeo, who
1 in 1933.
fobbi Ephraim Leizerson,
ncipal of the girls' high school,
kanized and conducted the
linar. Lecture was by Dina
er, instructor of Judaic
dies.
Uso participating were two
fdents of Beth Jacob, Golda
h Levinson, who presented a
biography of the Chofetz
and Aviva Entin, who
ussed two of his favorite
prt stories.
"itrin Appointed to
lamber Committee
Charles Citrin, partner in the
ami based law firmof Sparber,
evin. Rosen, Shapo, and Heil-
oner, has been appointed chair-
fcn of a Greater Miami Chamber
[Commerce committee formed
[look into the effects of the pro-
ed Proposition 1 tax cut legis-
lion
[Political Rally Set
[An Old Fashioned Political
>lly has been scheduled by
jrters Incorporated, according
an annoucement by Harry
vy. president. The event has
pn set for Tuesday at 7:30
". to take place in the audito-
F" of American Savings and
fran Association, Lincoln and
ton Roads.
Levy will moderate.
ON MOVING
W*Bfta
-an me, Esther, 635-65!
W let me quote you
fa'es. Also local moving &|
8 distance moving!
^nywhere In the U.S. oi
pverseas.
AB VAN LINES INC.
(Of*
Barbara Studley
She's politically active as a regis-
tered lobbyist and is involved
civically as an advisory board
member of the University of
Miami's School of Medicine and
as board president of Miami's In-
stitute of Learning.
The day's program will include
the film premiere of "Life Behind
The Lifeline," a comprehensive
Polly Bergen
look at Federation and its
agencies, services, and programs.
Women's Division leadership will
be featured.
This year's vice president of
Community Education is Gail
Harris, and Women's Wednesday
chairwomen are Pat Feldman,
Rachelle Kaminsky, Roberta
Segal, and Dolores Wolf.
U.S. Ambassador Morris
Draper, former special presi-
dential envoy to the Middle East,
will be the special guest speaker
when Sam B. Topf of North
Miami Beach, industrialist and
Jewish communal leader, is
honored at a luncheon given by
the Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Technion Society
Monday, Oct. 3 at the Konover
Hotel.
Martin Gelb, president of the
chapter, stated that the luncheon
will commemorate Topf s having
been made an honorary fellow of
the Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology. He was recognized
for "devoted activity on behalf of
the American Technion Society
and in appreciation of un-
wavering and long-standing
efforts towards the support of
Israel's economic development,"
according to Gelb.
Topf is currently a member of
Technion's International Board
of Governors and also serves on
the national board of directors of
the American Society. In ad-
dition, he is a past president and
chairman of the board of the
Society's Greater Miami Chapter
and currently serves as national
chairman of Technion's new
Visitors Center in Haifa.

'
Sam Topf
Ambassador Draper during the
past two years had been assigned
to Middle Eastern affairs and
worked closely with Secretaries
of State Alexander Haig and
George Shultz. He also worked
with Philip Habib, who also
served as special presidential
envoy to the area.


1
you never had it
so
I 11
If you think you know from begets n
cream cheese, it's time you tried
something even better: Soft
PHtD\DELmA BRAND
Cream Cheese on a
Lender's* Bagel. Lender's
makes bagels at their
best. All oftheir 11 delicious
frozen varieties have
absolutely no preservatives
and they're certified Kosher.
And nothing could be easier
than toasting a pre-sliced
Lenders Bagel into a crusty, soft-centered treat.
Now to top such a bagel wouldn't
it be sidy not to use PNity? Its the
cream cheese that's spreadin'
ready right from the refrigerator.
And it's certified Kosher, too,
with a creamy richness that's
unduplicated. So for your next
breakfast, brunch or snack, pamper
yourself with Lender's Bagels and
Soft PHILLY Cream Cheese.
(Then you'll know from bagels n
cream cheese!)
K Ctfltftad Komh*t*
KRAFT]
C1982K* >oc
...:.-...,?'


-.
Pact 4- B The Jewish Floridian Friday. September 16,1963
Policeman Charged Cwl1 C~wl A"*****
Chaplaincy Conducting High Holiday ^ Circulating
Services at 30 Area Institutions Anti-Semitic Game
To Lead Yom Kippur Discussi
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Community
Chaplaincy Service is conducting
High Holy Day services in more
than 30 institutions in the Miami
area this holiday season.
According to Benjamin
Botwinick. chairman of the
Chaplaincy Advisory Committee.
"The Community Chaplaincy
Service serves the spiritual needs
of some 15.000 persons each year
who are unaffiliated with a
synagogue and who are confined
to hospitals, nursing homes,
correctional institutions. or
homes for the retarded."
The Service, sponsored by the
Federation in association with
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, seeks to "create
an atmosphere of UedakaJt of
caring." according to Botwinick.
"on a communitywide basis.
Through the program, chaplains
offer pastoral care, counseling,
friendly visits, and religious
material to those in need."
The Service also serves as a
Eduard Bramson
Community Assoc
Names President
Edward Bramson. a certified
public accountant, has been
elected president of the Greater
Miami Chapter of Community
Associations Institute, a national
organization established to
educate condominium and
homeowner associations in the
operation of community as-
sociations.
Other olficers elected for 1983-
84 are Mike Richter. first vice
president: Elaine Izen, second
vice president; Charles Edgar,
secretary: and Reva Steinberg,
treasurer.
Directors are Diane Burt, John
Feeley. Howard Fink, Harold
Goldblatt. Dr. Ernie Haggard.
Michael Hyman, David Meseroll.
Ira Price. Hildegarde Schaefer.
and Stale Representative Arthur
Simon.
Homeowners. developers,
managers, public officials, and
professionals such as CPAs and
attorneys are represented on the
Institutes board of directors.
AmeriFint Office
Offers Free Gift
Plastic luggage tags will b*
given away to visitors to Amen
First Federal Savings and Loan
Association's Alton Road office
Sept. 19 through 30 during
regular office hours, Monday
through Friday. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
"We invite area residents to
slop by the office to pick up a free
baggage lag," said Eloise Wash
ingion. vice president and
manager of ihe Alton Road office.
"In addition to getting a free teg.
customers and visitors will have
the opportunity to learn more
alxjui our many financial serv-
ices."
Benjamin Hotuinick
referral agency for other Federa-
tion services as well as social
welfare agencies of the state and
county, stated Rabbi Solomon
Schif f. director.
Assisting Rabbi Schiff in the
Chaplaincy Service are Rabbis
Maxwell Berger, Ralph Carmi,
Joseph A. Gorfinkel. Warren
Kasztl. and Allan Mirvis.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) A 35-year
old former policeman and his 29-
year-old woman friend have been
charged in Zweibruecken with
devising and circulating an anti-
Semitic game in which six pawns
representing six million Jews are
moved b> throw of dice to
squares marked with the names
of Nazi death camps The names
of the accused were not disclosed.
The charges rest on a West
German law forbidding racist
propaganda and the display of
Nazi symbols. The hand-drawn
game surfaced several months
ago when copies were mailed to
institutions all over Germany,
including Jewish communities.
Twelve copies were confiscated
by the police.
According to Wilhelm Sattler.
Prosecutor for the federal state of
Saarland, the accused man is
from the Homburg area of Saar-
land. He quit his police job and
has been making his living as a
"national author." Saltier would
not release his name because he
has never been registered as a
neo-Nazi activist.
The prosecutor said the wom-
an, unemployed, drew the game
on the man's instructions.
Israeli Consul General in
Miami, Joel Arnon is scheduled
to lead a discussion at Beth
David Congregation on Yom
Kippur afternoon. Saturday.
Sept. 17 at 2:30 p.m. in the
congregation's sanctuary.
Since arriving in Miami in
1981, Consul General Arnon has
addressed Beth David congre-
gants on the 34th and 35th anni-
versaries of the State of Israel,
and last Yom Kippur. spoke at
the temple on Middle Eastern
affairs.
Arnon, who will be ending his
tour of duty in Miami in October
and returning to Israel, will
discuss where Israel stands one
year after the beginning of its
operation in Lebanon. A question
and answer period will follow
Consul General Joel Arm*
Male, married, 36, articulate, Highly social I
outgoing. Experienced Group Leader, Reality
Orientation Facilitator, Melieu Therapist it
moving to Miami, Oct. 1st. Seeking em-
ployment. Also experienced In service orien-
ted (intangables) sales procedures. Call
Ruby Olar (312) 528-0247.
Try the best thine next to
french fries.^^
DEL MONTE^Catsup. It's got just the
kid* love with their fries, burger*
and hot dogs. It's the one catsup that'*
made with the same care and high
qualify standards you've come to
expect from Del Monte.
So treat your family Next to
thick, rich DEL MONTE Catsup,
everything tastes better.
.^K^BsUlPRerDtxngjgJf


ffyddinas
:'.-. .., ::;:..' I
Friday, September 16,1963 / The Jewish Floridian Page 6-B
..'.
STEMBER LENARD
Dade County Judge Joan A. Stember and
I North Miami Beech City Attorney Howard B.
Lenard were married Sept. 6 at Temple Emanu
El Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the
congregation, officiated.
The groom has been a member of the faculty of
the University of Miami School of Law for the
past eight years and is general counsel to the
Dade County Schools LEGAL (Law Education
Uoala and Learning) program.
A trial attorney, he has served in both plantiff
and defense roles in governmental litigation and
personal injury cases. He also serves as general
counsel to the South Florida Risk Management
Association and as legal adviser to the Dade
League of Cities.
The bride, appointed by Governor Bob Graham
and then elected to a four-year term in 1982, was
chief of the Consumer and Economic Crime Di-
vision of the Dade State Attorney's office when
she was named to the judiciary.
She served for seven years under both Richard
E. Gerstein and Janet Reno and earlier was a
legal intern with the Civil Rights Division of the
U.S. Department of Justice in Washington.
The judge has served in branch courts through
out Dade County, and was appointed to head the
Miami Beach court in January, 1983.
Both bride and groom graduated from
Antioch School of Law in Washington. Judge
Lenard is a graduate of Williams College in
Providence, R.I., and her husband, a Phi Beta
Kappa graduate of New York University.
The couple resides in Coconut Grove.
[judge Joan Lenard
SWERDLOWALLISON
Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Swerdlow, Kendall area
Iresidents, have announced the marriage of their
Idaughter, Karen Sue to John B. Allison recently
I in Austin, Tex.
Karen, a graduate of Palmetto High School and
line University of South Florida, and her new
[husband honeymooned in Acapulco and Ixtapa,
I \Ux The bride's sister, Nancy Kipnis of Miami
I served as her matron of honor.
WOLPEORTMAN
Suzanne Wolpe and Howard Oilman were mar-
Iried Sunday, Sept. 4 at King's Bay Yacht and
[Country Club in Miami. .-..->-.-:.---- -
Suzanne is the daugnte^-St^-aVFlfoife'r t&n-"
lard Wolpe of Coral Gables, and Howard is the son
lof Mrs. Min Oilman of Dania and William Ort-
|man.
Suzanne's sister-in-law, Barbara Wolpe served
as Matron of Honor, and her brother, Joel R.
Wolpe was the groom's Best Man. Joel and Bar-
para s son, Paul M. Wolpe, age four, was ring
"earer.
Mrs. Howard Ortman
icker Announces Fall Class Line-Up women's Seminar Set
An evening "For Women
Only" featuring sex educator and
director of the She Center, Lynn
Leight, RN and Dr. Noel Zusmer,
director of the New Breast Center
at Mount Sinai Medical Cento-
has been planned by the Temple
Sinai Sisterhood.
The Temple Beth Sholom
chool of Fine Arts has begun its
[fourteenth season with new and
expanded arts offerings.
"We are proud to once again be
Pffenng arts instruction of ex-
ceptional quality to the Greater
Miami community," said Judy
Jrucker, cultural arts director of
|ne school. "This year's curri-
culum continues our tradition of
dynamic and diversified arts pro-
grams ranging from ceramics for
tots to ballet."
Courses are being offered in
ceramics and pottery, creative
writing, ceramics and jewelry,
batik, creative crochet, ceramics
for tots, painting and perspec-
tive, music and rhythm for tots,
sculpture, ballet, and creative
drama.
uise the Door Prize at JCC Event
A Black Sea vacation cruise for
two on the ship. Royal Odyssey
Fill be the door prize at a supper
lance fundraiser hosted by the
Miami Beach Jewish Community
-enter at 7 p.m. at the Konover
Motel.
cover costs of transporting
children who are JCC members
from their schools on Miami
Beach to the JCC, where they
participate in the Center's After
School Program. The program is
designed to meet the needs of
working parents. Chairperson is
Rachel Kahn.
The event will raise money to
Lrea Leaders to Attend WLI Meeting in N.Y.
National vice presidents for
"men's. League for Israel from
M South Florida area, Celia
^ngelrneyer, Lucille Kimmel,
auriel Lunden, and Faye Rosen-
in will participate in the
organization's first national exe-
cutive board meeting of the
*ason Sept. 20 in New York
-ity.
mSfX Mtion* League leader.
P this area who willattend are
garnet Scheiner, secretary;
*h? Gurtov' LUlian Kaiser,
na Freda Rosen, directors;
"aine Frost. Florida regional
*s>dent; and Cecile Fine,
epresentative-et-large.
The agenda of discussion at the
meeting will include a talk on the
League's newest project in Israel,
a lectureship in nutritional
science it endowed at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. It's
$150,000 grant supports
scientific training and research.
The event will take place
Tuesday, Sept. 27 at 7 p.m.
Question and answer period will
follow each speaker.
Organizations
Protest Planned
Honoring of Nazi
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Anti-Nazi organizations in
Holland are protesting against
plans by a rightwing leader to
honor a deceased Dutch Nazi at a
rally in The Hague. The
plans were announced by Jon
Glimmerveen, head of the ex-
treme rightwing Nederlandse
Volksunie (NVU), an organ-
ization banned by the authorities.
He said he would organize the
rally in memory of Peter Ton, a
Dutch Nazi killed on that date in
1940 in a brawl.
Hadaooah to Gather ^ee** Fonms
A regular meeting has been
scheduled by the Lincoln Chapter
of Hadassah for Monday, Sept.
26 at the Lincoln Road Club room.
Events begin at noon, according
to Fannie Smith, chapter
president.
Gershon Miller, president of
the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith 1591, has announced that
the group's weekly forums will
resume Friday, Sept. 23, 12:30
p.m., at the Lincoln Road Social
Hall.
Community Comer ]
The Second Bronx Social has been scheduled to take place at
the Sheraton Bel Harbour Hotel Sept. 26 at 1 p.m.
The Men's Club and USY members of Temple Zion will
combine efforts to construct the temple Sukkah Sunday.
Guest speaker. Dr. Nefl Edleee, psychiatrist, will speak
on "Coping with Chronic Illness" Wedenesday at 11 a.m. in the
Parkway Regional Medical Center's hospital auditorium.
Volunteer discussion leaders, mealtime aides, musicians,
decorators, clerical assistants, games aides, and gift shop help
are being sought by the Villa Maria Nursing and Rehabilitation
Center, North Miami.
By utilizing a local telecommunications system .Temple Zion
will bring Yom Kippur services to homebound and hospitalized
Jews throughout Dade County, according to Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro, spiritual leader who will lead the services. Participants
will hear the services through their telephones.
Temple Beth Tov will hold a rummage sale Sunday, Oct. 6.
Circuit Court Judge Sidney B. Shapiro of Dade County will
participate in a national conference in Philadelphia Sept. 25
through 28 on "Serious and Repetitive Juvenile Offenders:
Policy and Program Studies." The event is being sponsored by
the Institute for Court Management of the National Judicial
College.
A meeting of the Association of Parents of American Israelis
has been scheduled for Sunday, Oct. 16 at 1:30 p.m. at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation building, according to Symme
Price, president of the group.
An exhibit and sale of the work of sculptor, Enzo Gallo.
sponsored by the University of Miami's Project Newborn, has
been scheduled for Nov. 3, 7 to 9 p.m., at the Cricket Club.
Proceeds from the event will benefit the Project, which supports
and maintains the Intensive Care Unit for Imperilled Infants at
Jackson Memorial Medical Center.
William E. Shockett, Miami Beach attorney and past pre-
sident of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce, will address
members of the Rotary Club of Miami Beach Tuesday at a noon
luncheon at Club Nine, Belle Isle
U.S. Senator Lawton Chiles will keynote the Second Annual
Conference on Crime Prevention for the Elderly Sept. 19, 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at the Hyatt Regency Hotel, Miami. The event is being
sponsored by the United Way Area Agency on Aging and the
Coordinating Council on Crime Prevention Programs for the
Elderly.
Cedars Medical Center will host a panel discussion on the
"Changing Concepts in the Treatment of Breast Cancer," the
first in a series of seminars to be presented by the hospital's
Cancer Committee, Saturday, Sept. 24,10 a.m. to noon.
"The Lupus Patient" will be the topic addressed by guest
speaker. Dr. Norman Gaylis, rheumatologist, at the next
monthly meeting of the Lupus Foundation Sept. 28, 8 p.m. in
the Parkway General Medical Center's Auditorium.
Guest speakers, a fashion show, and self-improvement
seminars will highlight a benefit planned by Florida Jaycee
Women's Fontainebleau Chapter in support of Ronald
McDonald House of Miami The event is set for Sept. 24,11 a.m.
to 4 p.m., at the Omni Hotel's Grand Ballroom.
Gold's UoucMduJi
liriiii qou a, swot
NEW YEAR

/. R. WEINRAUB & Co., Inc.
Insurance Agents
& Consultants
Insurance Exchange of the America's
245 Southeast First Street, Suite 319
Miami, Florida 33131 (305) 381 9877
NJ. (201)8664900*N.Y. (212)6843070
Telex 642184

'-' '. "


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. September 16. 1983

- .
-
. i .
...
Barbara W'eintraub
Michael W'eintraub
Harriet Green
Synagogue
Listing
Candlellghtlng
Time: 7:04p.m.
f
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN
102S NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947 i 435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Cedars 'Opening Night' to Na>amat Mission
Benefit Cancer Center To Israel Planned
Cedars Medical Center has
planned a special benefit Opening
Sight for Saturday. Oct. 29 at
the new Pavilion Hotel.
The purpose of the event is to
raise money for a new 20 million
volt linear accelerator for the
hospital's Radiation Oncology
Department, which is an impor-
tant component of Cedars Cancer
Center. The cost of the accelera
tor is $830,000
Barbara and Michael YVein
traub are the chairmen of the
Opening Night. Mrs. W'eintraub
has been a volunteer leader of the
American Cancer Society for over
12 years and is a member of the
board of directors of the Dade
County and national divisions of
the organization. She has also
been a general chairman of the
F.liiaheth Axden Golf Classic,
which benefits the American
Cancer Society, far the past five
years.
Wemtraub is vice chairman of
Pan American Banks, and is a
member of the Advisory Board of
Miami Children's Hospital, a
member of the Business Advis-
ory Council of the University of.
Florida, and trustee of both the
University of Miami and Miami
Heart Institute.
Co-chairing the benefit are Dr.
Mariano Garcia and his wife.
Connie: Dr. Daniel Seckinger and
his wife, Pat: and Fleur and
Walter Jacobs.
The chairmen of seven sub-commit-
tees sj-e Fleur Jscobs. underwrttlnf and
contributions Martha Hamilton, ruest
list and malllnf. Dr. and Mrs Mariano
Garcia, decors Bans and entertainment
Donna Freshwater, souvenir book:
Mart* Aroatefui. reservations and
attnf; Drs MTT>*1IT' Trcner and
Stevaa Tarkan. physicians ticket sales.
and Joan Navarre and Julie Gon raise.
community Bckst sales
Other msmbers of the Openlnj Nlfht
aBt team an* Dr. and Mrs. Hernan
Carrton. Dr. and Mrs. Oaar Condc. Dr.
and Mrs Robert Feltman. Dr and Mrs
Doid Gordon. Mr. aad Mrs. Tusul
Hakjryn Dr. La Vaaate DsaasBSth. Dr
aad Mrs. Robart HaBar. Carol 1 ilia I
ar. Bar Howard. Dr. aad Mrs. Richard
Jacobs. Mr. aad Mra. Andre* Jtmeoas
Mr and Mrs. Howard Marks. Dr. aad
AJraro Mayorga. Mr and Mrs
Monroe. Dr. aad Mrs. Suftar.
Sordqnst. Dr. aad Mrs. Jack rfiiasaa
Dr. aad Mra. Sssi Poaaaadt. Dr
Mra Pedro Ramoa. Joss* Rosnaao. Mr
aad Mra faailae T~ iisIIitt Dr.
A raetptiom at the Miami Bam* horn* of Mr. and Mrs. iVe
M. Gatbr m hewer ofDadm County Mayor Sttpmm Cm*k brm*s
tomttnar. from Je/t. Mayor Clark, Arthur H. Courskon.
of the hoard of Jaffarmm
of dm Damocratic S'ationoi
GtOar. prammmt of Jaffna* Nmtiomal Bamk at Sunny Imn,
mmJofoMmmiBomm+mmdmxMtm
TkaracapticmmMnekad Mayor Clark, bid for
South Florida leaders of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat will
make a 15-day survey mission to
Israel Nov. ^ through 22. with
the delegation of officers and
members being headed by
Harriet Green of Coral Gables
and Miami Beach, national vice
president.
Green, who also serves as
president of Pioneer Women's
South Florida Council, said
leaders of clubs from throughout
Dade and Broward counties will
participate in the tour of Na'amat
facilities in Israel, including a
day care center in the Jaffa
section of Tel Aviv-Jaffa, a
community center near Haifa.
and another center in the Galilee.
Delegates will also meet with
officials of the Israel government.
of Na'amat. and of the cities of
Jerusalem and Tel Aviv, and
with heads of various Israeli
universities, hospitals, vocational
high schools, and women's and
youth organizations
j? Nazi-Hunter Asked
To Aid in Probe
On Jim Keegstra
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTAJ -
Joseph Riwash. a Nazi-hunter
and authority on the Holocaust.
has been asked by the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police to
provide material for an investiga-
tion of Jim Keegstra. a former
Alberta high school teacher
suspended last spring for in-
sisting in the classroom that the
Holocaust never occurred.
Riwash. a Montreal resident, is
the author of "Resistance and
Revenge.** which is compulsory
reading for students of the Holo-
caust at McGifl University and
the University of Montreal. He
served as an investigator with
the legal department of the U.S.
army in Germany from 1945-
1959. Hb hies were used in the
proaecuuon of Adolf Eidunann in
AlbavOve,
aWty WOUld ska) to HsMt
prefer Srtomer
58. Rapry Box St, Jwwish
Roridaavi P.O. Box 012973,
33101
wS. taught junior
ana senior high school at talcum
m Eckville. a small village in
northern .AJberta of which be also
served as Mayor. He m an official
of the Social Credit Party which
once espoused asU-Semiuc views
bat has long since renounced
them He prwar, hud to his classes
that the Jews are the root of all
eei and mMiidcd that Jesus
was not a Jew.
Jeannettes Dresses
423 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami BJJOCh, P.531-7562
YoaaHamNf+T!.
Ha*
with aao-SeautK- propa-
Eckville. with a
i of 900. has no Je
Efforts to
Keegsbassl
ftca
TEMPLE BETr" AM Of. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
JsjwssL8*Tton.Aesoc4ats Rabbi
1t"WWIl 1 i I
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Washington Avtnui
Miami Beach M
Or. Irving Lehrman, Raw*
Zri Adler, Cantor
FAEvs iinisa
]**,-**.-
.___aatMsntstaS),,
.lns,Ls*nJir2s?
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION ai
24C0 Pinetrae Drive. Miami leal
532*421 ""
Cantor. Raboi Solomon Schffl
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Qraaler Miami
*s Xssssi'1 ae'orm Cwfrttrtw
137 N.E. 19th St.. Miami.!
Sa^M-B^.D;.^%]
"PCaahmag-iiliUj.il
M IMs Oasws
".aavr-
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Carat Way 2C3SSW IrOilim _T-
SawatOaws rssosw i20n>seas S>
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH Tl.
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
BETH KOOcSH
Mca*d#rn TfeKfct torn I
1101 S.W. 12 Are.
RaObi Mai Shap.ro
Canto* Leon Segal
8666334
TEMPLE DETHMOoHE
222S NE 121 SI. N.Miami. Fl 33181
891 5506 Conservative
Oot r Temprs m North Mwtu
Cantor Moth* FriecBer
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Gortmkei
Dairy services 8.15 mm. s p.m.
rn.rm.mt
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave..M.B FVJ3139
Tel. 534-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Matoir
Ntsssm Banyasaml
TEMPLE BETH SHOLG-
Chase Avs. a 41st St 5347231
fk.Leen-roiMsh. MM Liberal
U a^T^^tTa^atwlT-"
aaasssit
we ass. vat m orar ow c*> aaOei
lOpsnfsiriiiliiLlsii
nssa.l1sw.hl.lal
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada 81 vc
Coral Gabies 667-59*7*]
Michael B. Eisenstit. Rabbi
U, IB) Ma* NMrs larva*.
SaU aw. Yor- Klpsw.
.SasiawawtEvsiewa.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd Tel 534-9776
DR DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
.Cantor
m\.tmm
SSI JC i'
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St.. Miami Beach33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz
Cantor Murray Yavneh .
M
Ssrwess-TSss
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Cartyte Ave
$3141
LaborrU
Klein
ae) MM
taw. Taw raas avaa
SH AARAY TEF1LLAH
c4 North Miami Beich
971 Northeast 1721*0 St.
North Miami Beach
651 1562
Yeekov Sprung. RsoO.
SHAARE TEF1LLAH OF KDtD-Uj
S.W. 154 Ave. and 75 St.
Marti
aerel
TEMPLE SINAI 18401 NE 22/
i*aRMofm(^sja|aeeiJ
__P. KasaOv. Rabbi
Jufaaw l. Cook. Assooat* *
Cantor ^^
S Reaasay. Aon^vstssfl
mvBfm Z. T&Tuk JmW^SSSImmmW^S^mmmwSmm^m


Friday, September 16,1983/ The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
:/***vtr,,
$wm*
i above is the Miami area contingent
. college students leaving New York
fonth as part of Tel Aviv University's
eas Student Program. From left are
i-4*i
fd Baikovitz, center, a Brandeis University junior, spent
tmmer vacation hours working at Mount Sinai Medical
r's pulmonary research laboratory as part of the hospital
Bry's Teenage and Student Volunteer program. Baikovitz,
dorian of the Miami Beach Senior High School's class of
yeceived an award for working the greatest number of
j from Diana Arcentales, assistant director of volunteer
es, left, and Teena Weiss, auxiliary president.
*%*

Wendi Rosen, Howard Jablon, Kayla Engle,
Bonnie Glazer, and Julie Russin. Other area
students participating but not pictured are
Laura Battle and Joseph Helman.
ORT Season
Opener Set
Brenda Meyerson, Dade
County regional representative
for Common Cause, will be the
featured guest speaker at the
first regular meeting of the
season and paid-up membership
luncheon of the South Dade
Chapter of Women's American
ORT.
The event has been scheduled
for Sept. 27 at 11 a.m. at the El
Conquistador Clubhouse, ac-
cording to Rose Lewis, president.
Aliyah Meeting Set
A report on absorption centers
In Israel, health insurance, and
Other matters of interest to
people planning a move to Israel
will be presented at a panel
discussion of the Israel Aliyah
Center Sunday, Sept. 25 at 7 p.m.
at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation building.
Activities of the North
American Aliyah Movement will
be highlighted by Bernice and
Ralph Gerstenfeld, group leaders,
and Lillian and Jack Levine,
participants. A film is also
scheduled.
Cancer League to Meet
The opening meeting of the
season of the Tropical Cancer
League has been scheduled to
take place Friday, Sept. 23 at the
Ocean Pavilion starting at a
luncheon at 11:45 a.m. Meeting
will begin at 1 p.m.
Representatives who attended
the organization's national con-
vention in Denver will report, and
Jo Baker and Jerry Caretta will
present entertainment.

Authorization Required
For Third-Number Calls
To protect you from being billed for calls you don't make,
operators no longer complete "bill-to-third-number" calls placed
from coin or coinless public phones without authorization from
someone at the third number, says John Thomas, Southern Bell
spokesman.
Under this practice, if you make a call from a public phone and
wish to have it billed to a third number, the operator must get
the approval of someone at the number to which you're charging
the call before the call can be completed.
If the third-number party declines to accept the charges, or if
the third number cannot be reached for any reason, the operator
will not complete the call. This policy applies even in cases when
the caller is billing to his or her own number.
Alternative methods of paying for calls include using Bell
System Calling Card, calling collect or paying for the call with
coins.
To apply for a Bell System Calling Card, which enables you to
charge calls to your home or office phone, call your Southern
Bell residence or business service center. The number is printed
on the first page of your bill.
L 'Shana
Tova
Best Wishes for
A Year of Good Health,
Prosperity, Happiness and Peace.
PALMETTO GENERAL HOSPITAL
A ILII/rMQJARK'. HMlth Cmrm Cenfrr
8001 West 68th Street, Hlaleah, Florida 38016

Advertising
Salesperson
Wanted
Full-time. Salary/Draw. Call Joan collect or
write:
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
PHONE 305-373-4605
|Fs/u?r, center, president ofRoney Plaza Tenants and the
V. uo ofRoney Plaza and vice president of the Plaza's
a rith Auxiliary, is shown with Miami Beach City
nissioner Sy Eisenberg and his wife, Barbara at the open-
the commissioner's reelection campaign headquarters.
aal Korah needed at Adath
pshurun. Conservative
(ongregation in North Miami
feach. Year round position.
Call
947-1435
rlerlia'i Mill Ctaplttt liflish-lswiik Vttklt
Printed in English {
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Pg8-B ThaJewiihFloridian/Friday,Saptambar 16,1963 ,
TW
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Friday, September 16,1983/ The Jewiah Floridian Pge9-B
I we've got the prices
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Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, September 16,1983
Shamir's Bid for Soviet
McGiU U. Prof. Publishes 'Devastating Recognition to be Discussed *
Critique' of Artscroll Series
By Andropov and Ceausescu
By ARNOLD AGES
TORONTO (JTA) -
B. Barry Levy, professor of
Jewish studies at McGill
University in Montreal, has
published a devastating
critique of the bestselling
popular Artscroll series of
commentaries on various
Biblical, Talmudic and
liturgic texts.
Levy's essay, "Our Torah,
Your Torah, and Their Torah: An
Evaluation of the Artscroll Phen-
omenon," appears in a new book
called "Truth and Compassion:
Essays in Memory of Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Frank," published by
Wilfrid Laurier University Press
in Ontario.
IN HIS survey of the widely-
circulated Artscroll books, pub-
lished by the Mesorah Press in
Brooklyn, N.Y., which are offered
to the English reader as the first
such volumes containing
authentic Torah-true interpreta-
tions. Levy acknowledges that
there are many positive dimen-
sions in the series.
He suggests that the inclusion
of long-ignored rabbinic com-
mentaries as well as various
homiletical and other texts from
the post-Biblical literature
enhances the whole field of
Jewish learning and introduces a
new dynamic.
These positive elements, how-
ever, are outweighed by the
negative factors which Levy
identifies in his 52-page essay.
The professor makes it clear in
his analysis that his critique of
the Artscroll series should be
seen within the Orthodox tradi-
tion and not as the views of,
someone coming from the "out-
side."
IN HIS study. Levy faults the
editors of the Artscroll series for
impermissible stylistic errors, in-
- eluding the borrowing of quota-
tions from the Encyclopedia Ju-
daica without identifying the
sources. Levy indicates that
there are also serious errors in the
texts concerning the authorship
of Targumim (Arabic transla-
tions or paraphrases of portions
of the Hebrew Bible) in his dis-
cussion of the commentary on the
Book of Esther.
The McGill professor also cites
numerous bibliographical omis-
sions and errors with regard to
the identification of medieval
Jewish commentators.
"Though bom in 1489, Joseph
Caro, author of the Shulchan
Aruch,' should be seen as a Six-
teenth Centurv figure, not Fif-
teenth as stated in Eichah,' p.
50." Levy says that there is also
confusion in references to English
or Hebrew editions of Nachmani-
des's commentary on the Torah.
LEVY'S CRITIQUE, which is
incredibly detailed, focuses ex-
tensively on the Artscroll series's
practice of ignoring one special
school of Orthodox Bible com-
mentators, the Italian branch.
Neither Luzzatto of Padua or
Cassuto, the scion of an illustri-
ous rabbinical family, are men-
tioned in the series.
Says Levy: "Although they
succeeded in resolving the con-
flict between religion and science
of their day, the fact that they
were not a part of the yeahiva
world has rendered them unfit to
serve as contributors to the Or-
thodox anthologies of tba Twen-
tieth Century."
Despite the stated aims of the
Artscroll editorial board to cite
only authorities acceptable to a
narrow definition of doctrinal
solidity, the series inexplicably
refers to the opinions of Jaaephua
in the commentary of Genesis.
j For Levy, the inclusion of Jo-
sephus as a bona fide source for
endorsing rabbinic views raises
serious questions of consistency
within the series's methodology.
Levy also finds much incon-
sistency in the level of Hebrew
knowledge displayed by the
translators and editors of the
Artscroll books. He accuses the
latter of grammatical lapses in-
volving verb tenses, prepositions,
idioms and vocalization patterns.
LEVY FAULTS the editors
with completely ignoring the
various Hebrew cognate lan-
guages Phoenician, Akkadian,
Ugaritic thereby losing out on
many /elucidations which
knowledge of these ancient lan-
guages can bring to the Biblical
text. In his remarks on the Song
of Songs edition. Levy is especi-
ally critical of the prudish trans-
lation of overtly erotic materials.
After approximately 25 pages
of detailed criticism of the lin-
guistic and rabbinic scholarship
found in the Artscroll series,
Levy asks rhetorically how
learned rabbis such as David
Feinstein and Mordecai Gifter
lent their prestigious names to
the various "approbations" in
English and Hebrew which adorn
the introductory pages of the
Artscroll volumes.
The professor answers his own
question by carefully comparing
the Hebrew and English texts
and showing that "there is much
less haskamah (agreement) than
meets the eye." The suggestion
that such great rabbis have
actually endorsed the Artscroll
series "should not be taken too
seriously," he adds.
IN HIS assessment of the Art-
scroll enterprise, Levy suggests
that what is at stake in the publi-
cation of so many English trans-
lations and commentaries is
nothing less than the replace-
ment of the Hertz Humash, the
popular one-volume edition of the
Pentateuch which Soncino in
London has so successfully
marketed since the 1930s.
Unlike the approach of the late
Dr. Joseph Hertz, who was Chief
Rabbi of the British Empire, the
Artscroll series eschews any con-
frontation with modern Bible
criticism, or for that matter with
modernity.
Levy points out that one can
read the Artscroll commentaries
without realizing that Eretz Isra-
el is now under Jewish control or
that the Holocaust ever took
place.
"THIS, OF course, frees one of
all serious confrontations with
the problems that the Holocaust
poses for modern religious
thought," Levy writes. "The
question of the righteous suf-
ferer, so basic to many analyses
of the event, has had no impact at
all on the naive selection of Mid-
rashic passages that have been
presented to explain the suffering
and problems of various Biblical
characters."
Levy is especially unhappy
with the Artscroll's canonization
of the sources it quotes, refusing
to accept other ones. For Levy,
this is evidence that the Artscroll
"has admitted that it cannot ef-
fectively cope with the intellec-
tual challenges or even the
factual information being made
available to the modern reader."
By ZEEV BEN SHLOMO
London Chronicle Syndicate
The resumption of di-
plomatic relations between
Israel and the Soviet Union
as part of a broader politic-
al "package deal" will be
discussed between Presi-
dent Yuri Andropov of the
Soviet Union and President
Nicolea Ceausescu of
Rumania when the Ruma-
nian leader visits Moscow
soon, according to reliable
sources.
The matter was discussed at
the meeting in Bucharest last
month between President
Ceausescu and Yitzhak Shamir,
the Israeli Foreign Minister. Ac-
cording to these sources. Presi-
dent Ceausescu will offer a deal
designed to result in Soviet par-
ticipation in the Arab-Israeli
peace process, provided that
Moscow resumes its diplomatic
links with Israel, which it severed
in the 1967 Six-Day War.
Some leading members of the
Likud Party are opposed to this
straightforward exchange deal,
which Shamir supports.
PRESIDENT Ceausescu is
known to favor the idea of
convening another international
conference on the Middle East.
But. in his view, its composition
of members ought to be broaden-
ed to include the People's
Republic of China as the third
superpower instead of only the
United Slates and the Soviet
Union as hitherto.
The conference1 would h I so -he
hi tended by Israel, llif Palestine
Liberation Organization and
Rumania M the initiator, ami it is
understood that the Arab States
on Israel's borders would be
invited because the conference
ought to be concerned with the
settlement of their dispute with
Israel.
No member of the European
Economic Community has been
mentioned as a participant in any
such international conference.
However, the reported
Rumanian choice of participants
is unlikely to win support either
in Moscow or in Jerusalem. Pre-
sident Andropov will hardly wel-
come the introduction of China as
a regional superpower in the
Middle East, and Israel will not
agree to negotiate with the PLO.
IN HIS talks with President
Ceausescu, Shamir was reported
to have pointed out that such a
conference could not provide a
solution to the outstanding dis-
putes in the Middle East.
His emphasis was on the re-
sumption of diplomatic relations
between Israel and the Soviet
Union as the pre-condition for
future Soviet involvement in the
peace process.
Shamir explained to President
Ceuusescu thai Israel could not
negotiate a peaceful settlement
with a participant which did not
have diplomatic relations with
Israel and had adopted an anti-
l.Miiel attitude in every inter-
national forum.
In Shamir's view, an active So-
\iel involvement in the Middle
East peace process was in-
KMiM.stent with Moscow's
present one-sided anti-Israel
slund.
During his recent visit to
Bucharest. Shamir is known to
have expressed" his conviction
that a possible rapprochement
between Israel and the Soviet
Union did not contradict the
close relations between Israel and
the United Slates.
Jewish Leaders Praise Begin as Resignation Proceeds
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Representatives of leading
American Jewish organiza-
tions, reacting to Menach-
em Begin's decision to re-
sign as Israeli Premier,
praised Begin as an out-
standing leader who will be
remembered for his dedica-
tion and commitment to the
Jewish people and the State
of Israel.
Calling him "a great Jew,"
Julius Berman, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Orga-
nizations, said Begin "will surely
occupy an enduring place in Jew-
ish history as a patriot and
peacemaker, animated by a pro-
found love of Judaism, Israel and
the Jewish people. In many ways,
his personal history reflects that
of the Jewish people in the strug-
gle he underwent for human dig-
nity and security."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations, said
he "deeply regrets" Begin's de-
cision to step down. "I am con-
fident that history will judge him
to have been one of Israel's great
statesmen, a strong leader who
had the courage to take risks for
peace. Jews everywhere will re-
member his staunch and constant
defense of their rights and safe-
ty."
KENNETH BIALKIN, na-
tional chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, expressed "gratitude and
respect" for Begin's "remarkable
and courageous leadership of the
State of Israel and the Jewish
people."
Begin will be remembered for
"his determination that Israel be
quick to seize real opportunities
for peace, as evidenced by his
government's sacrifice of land,
oil, air bases and settlements to
Egypt," Bialkin said in reference
to the Israeli withdrawal from
Sinai in compliance with the
Camp David accords.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Meir Rosenne,
said in New York that he expects
that the "excellent" relationship
between Israel and the United
States will continue into the
future, despite Begin's resig-
nation.
ROSENNE, who addressed a
meeting of the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America at the Fifth Ave-
nue Synagogue, also said in re-
sponse to reporters' questions,
that there will be no change in Is-
rael's Mideast policy.
"Israeli policy in the Mideast
in to achieve peace. We have a
unanimity on that in Israel," the
Ambassador declared.
He refused, however, to dis-
cuss Bagin's resignation, assert-
ing that "nothing is official" as
yet and that Begin decided to re-
sign for "personal reasons."
Henry Kissinger, a former
Secretary of State, described Be-
gin in a television interview aa "a
most remarkable man, the last of
his generation that helped found
Israel very legalistic, ex

tremely stubborn, not a joy to
negotiate with." He indicated
that a change in leadership in Is-
rael would not lead to any sub-
stantial policy changes.
ALLECK RESNICK, presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
of America paid tribute to Begin,
saying Israel "must continue to
benefit from the strength, leader-
ship and vision of Menachem Be-
gin." Declaring that Begin
"ranks with the greatest of Israe-
li statesmen," Resnick said "I
profoundly hope and feel that his
service to the State of Israel .
will not end when he leaves that
office."
Howard Friedman, president
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee, said Begin "stood ready to
make sacrifices necessary for
peace even when this conflicted
with ideological habits of a life-
time. Like so many of Israel's
founding fathers, he demon-
strated that sturdy independence
and strength of character that
has helped- the Jewish State
weather so many perils."
Bernice Tannenbaum, chair-
man of the World Zionist Or-
ganization-American Section
said that with Begin's departure
from office, Israel "loses the
leadership of a determined, de-
voted and respected personality
with many accomplishments to
his credit. While the peace com-
pact with Egypt crowned his
career as the key to eventual nor-
malization of Israels relations
with its neighbors, he also gained
the respect of the Jewish people
for his unwavering defenee^ns-
rael s position on the internation
al scene."
HOWARD SQUADRON and
Henry Siegman, president and
executive director, respectively,
of the American Jewish Con-
gress, said in a statement that
Begin's decision "is obviously -
personal rather than political"
but nevertheless "consistent with
the personal integrity that has
characterized his entire life. The
policies and ideology of Begin
have been the subjects of con-
troversy both inside and outside
of Israel. But he has earned the
respect and admiration of sup-
porters and opponents alike for
his outstanding leadership quali-
ties and selfless dedication to the
well-being of Israel and of the -'
Jewish people everywhere." j*> ?,
Expressing "deep regrets and
sympathetic understanding,"
Harold Jacobs, president of the
National Council of Young Israel,
said, "The Jewish people and the
state of Israel can ill afford to
lose such a gifted and dedicated
leader."
Begin maintains "the undis-
puted distinction of being Israel's
greatest peacemaker" and "in the
final analysis, Begin's policies
and actions will be judged to be
among the greatest achievements
for world peace and human free-
dom in our generation," Jacobs *
asserted.
WILLIAM BERKOWITZ,
president of the American Jewish
Heritage Committee, said Begin
will "be remembered as a great
statesman ... by boldly taking
the giant steps necessary for
Cneth-iJoaiPagsii.B


Eisenberg Receives
iact to Begin Resignation Insurance License
i preceding page
between Israel
Arab neighbor,
[of great courage
it, he was no
aggie or controv-
tht with devotion
|ce, his people's
sals of indepen-
I security."
national chair-
erut Zionists of
Begin "ae tii
UNDER
; NAME LAW
|IS HEREBY
he undersigned,
kage In builnei*
BctlUou* nun*
[15730 S.W. 80th
nl. Florida 33167
lister said name
of the Circuit
jnty. Florida.
fpASALODOS
president
IT WATSON
-Treasurer
lERS.P.A.
rAI.Y, INC.,
Iavenue
188136
ember 16,28, SO;
October 7,1983
ICUIT COURT
rOR
r Y, FLORIDA
DIVISION
Iber 81-71S1
lion 6)
:of
IER
3EOE
BTRATION
Itrmtlon of the e
TRONER. de-
umber 83 7361, la
{Circuit Court for
orlda. Probate
ddress of which
[Flakier Street,
The nainea
of the personal
and the pereon-
iive's attorney
low
I persona are re-
; with this court
EE MONTHS OF
PUBLICATION
ICE: (1) all
the estate and
ptlon by an Inter-
[to whom this no-
I that challenge!
f the will, the
I of the personal
I, venue, or juris-
AND OBJEC
FILED WILL
1 BARRED,
[of thl* Notice has
nberlS.lSM.
esentaUve:
iDuboff
an tin Road
lew York 11336
personal
iiber 16, 33, MM
ICUIT COURT
k CAD
TY,FLORIDA
I DIVISION
63-I44T
M
ITEOF
lUTAVacnn
ICE OF
ATION
on of the ea-
*A NARUTAVI-
rAS. deceased,
:-1*. Is pending
t Court for DADE
Probate Dlvt-
of which Is
Street. Miami.
personal re pre
I the personal rec-
ipe raona arc re-
wlth thla court.
I MONTHSOr
PUBLICATION
ICE: (1) all
the estate and
by an lntar
I to whom thl* no
I that challenge
' the will, the
of the personal
, venue, or juris -
I court.
AMD OBJEC-
1 SO FILED WILL
[BARRED.
I or thla Notice has
nb*ri8.193
ntaUve:
CRTALKA
lAv* Apt.9
BACH, FLA
personal
!..
rtDr..
,Fla.
1836-3016
hheVl8, 1SBS
outstanding Jewish figure of our
generation" and noted his efforts
toward the establishment of the
Jewish State as commander of
the Irgun and his role in achiev-
ing peace with Egypt. "History
will judge him as one of the
greatest Jewish heroes of all
time," Spektor said.
Rabbi Gilbert Klaperman,
president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, said Begin's
resignation removes "an exper-
ienced political leader of rare
principle" from the Israeli and
world Jewry scene. "He was one
of the last of Israeli political lead-
ers who carries the memory of
European Jewish life and who
projected its legacy into his
ministry," Klaperman said.
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THC ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 81-1234*
NOTICE OF
SUIT ACTION
FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF:
GERTRUDE LASH
Petitioner Wife
and
SEYMOUR LASH
Respondent-Husband
To: SEYMOUR LASH
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action For Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you, and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It,
on JACK P. DRUCKMAN, At-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 16311 North Beat
13th Avenue. North Miami
Beach. Florida ssiaa, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or be-
fore October 31.1988, otherwise
a Judgment may be entered
against you for relief demand-
ed In the Petition
THIS NOTICE: shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks In the
Jewish Florldlan, 130 North-
east Sixth Street, Miami. Flor-
ida.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI, FLORIDA on thla Sep-
tember 18, 1988.
Richard P. Blinker
Clerk, Circuit Court
By: C. P. Cope land
As Deputy Clark
Jack P. Druckman
Attorney for Petitioner
16311 N.E. 13th Avenue
North Miami Beach,
Florida 88163
Telephone: 949-8007
13970 September 16.38. 80;
October?. 190*
Friday, September 16,1983 / The Jewish Horidian Page 11-B
Writer Explains Why Israel
Florida Insurance Commis-
sioner Bill Gunter has announced
that he has issued an insurance
license to Miami Beach City w^ e
Zss^^v^z^Made a Mess of its Finances
casualty insurance in Florida.
Preceding the issuance of the
license, according to Gunter, two-
hundred hours of classroom in-
struction and passage of two
levels of examination were re-
quired.
Eisenberg will practice insur-
ance with David Miller and Asso-
ciates, a Miami-based insurance
firm. The commissioner also has
experience in the fields of finance,
real estate, and investment
banking.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 6*7*17
Dlvlion6J
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS PETCHERS
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of LOUIS PETCHERS.
deceaaed. File Number 83-7517,
la pending In the Circuit Court
tor Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the addreaa
of which 1* 78 Weil Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 88180.
The name* and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represen-
tative'* attorney are set forth
below.
All Interested persona are
required to file with thla court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) ail
claim* against the estate and
(8) any objection by an m-
tereetad person to whom this
notice was mailed that
challenge* the validity of the
ill. the qualification* of the
psrsonal representative,
venue, or jurisdiction of Ike
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Nodes has
begun on September 16.1988
Personal Representative:
MOLLY PETCHERS
1780 N.E. 191st Street
No. Miami Beach. Fla.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Joahua S. Oalltser
888 N.E. 167th Street,
No. Miami Beach, Fla 88163
scr^s^miirir.iN
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-32210
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
WTLFRIED DALIEU,
PeUUoner,
and
JACQUELINE DALIEU.
Respondent.
TO: JACQUELINE DALIEU.
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defense*. If any, to
It on JACK J. TAFFER. ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whoee
address Is 8301 N.E. 2nd
Avenue, Miami, Florida.
Phone: (SOB) B76-4S00, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before October 10, 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con
eecuUve week* In THE JEW-
I3H FLORID IAN.
WITNES8 my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18th day of
September, 16*3.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seat)
Attorney for Petitioner:
Jack J. Taffer. Esq.
3801 N.E. Second Avenue
Miami, Florida 88187
Phone 876-6800
13373 September 16.38.80;
October 7.1963
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81 7444
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HELEN HOWORTH PERRY.
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of HELEN HOWORTH
PERRY, deceased. File
Number 88-7444. 1* pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
la 71 w. Flagler Street Miami.
Fla. 33180. The name* and
addreaaee of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal
repre*entaUve'* attorney ar
act forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with thla court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (l) all
claim* against ths estate and
(2) any objection by an In
terestsd person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of ths wUl. the quali-
fication* of the personal rep-
reeentatlva, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL, flJtlMB AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BAR-
RED.
Publication of thla Nonce has
begun on September 16,1988.
Personal RopreeontaBvos:
RONALD O. KLEIN
901 N.E 136th Street,
North Miami. Fla. 83161
JANE WLLMORE NASH
SIS King Street.
Cohasset. Massachusetts 03038
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
RONALD O.KUEN
901 Northeast 135th Street
North Miami. IX 331 i
Telephone: 891-6100
13371 September 16.38,1968
By CHAIM BERMANT
London Chronicle Syndicate
It's extraordinary that a
nation which throughout
the centuries has provided
financial advisers to caliphs
and kings, and which is
thought to have a unique
genius for handling money,
should have made such a
mess of its own finances.
I discussed this point with a
former director general of Israel's
Treasury who told me: "We have
first-class people, economists of
world rank, but if the politicians
refuse to take their advice, what
can you do?"
And that is the long and the
short of it. Herzl's dictum: "If
you wish, it is no legend," which
he applied to the idea of a Jewish
State, has been extended to apply
to everything, including econo-
mics, with results that have be-
come evident even to Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor.
IT WAS Aridor who, shortly
before the 1981 election, launched
a policy of bribing the electorate
with its own money by cutting
taxes on a host of imports. Such a
policy, given the parlous state of
the economy, would have been
imprudent at the best of times,
but preparations for the Leban-
ese war were by then in full swing
and although he could not have
anticipated that the war would
last for over a year, even short
wars cannot be paid out of petty-
cash, yet he encouraged spending
at the very time when every con-
sideration should have called for
retrenchment.
What followed could have been
foreseen and was foreseen
by everyone except the willfully
blind.
Inflation soared, imports
multiplied, exports declined, pro-
duction stagnated, the trade de-
ficit assumed unprecedented pro-
portions, and Israel now has not
only the highest rate of inflation
in the world, but the heaviest
debt per head of population.
MOST DISHEARTENING of
all, agriculture, in which Israel
has led the world, is being cut
back. Many farm cooperatives
have been rendered bankrupt,
and others are tottering towards
bankruptcy. Instead, arms
have become a major export
with sales amounting to millions,
and even billions, to South
Africa, Zaire, Guatemala, San
Salvador, Argentina and every
squalid dictatorship outside the
Eastern block. It would sell arms
to the Eastern block as well if it
was only prepared to buy them.
Israel is beating ploughshares
into swords, but even that has
not averted the danger of econo-
mic collapse, and the Govern-
ment has been finally compelled
to out back, and with a
vengeance.
The young, the old, the sick,
the poor, soldiers who have
devoted their lives to national
service, are all to feel the pinch.
Schools are to cut their hours of
tuition, hospital building is to
stop, universities are uncertain
whether they will be able to open
at all, and even the defense
establishment, hitherto held
sacrosanct, has been required to
tighten its belt. Only one area of
Sblic spending remains unaf-
ted the billions of dollars
directed towards the West Bank
are to continue to flow in full
spate. The Adumims and the
Kadumims have been given
priority even over defense.
ALL OF which places diaspora
communities in something of a
dilemma. This year, as in the past
35 years, the Kol Nidrei service
will be disrupted yet again with
anguished appeals on behalf of
the poor and needy of Israel.
That Israel's poor and needy will
this year be poorer and needier is
unfortunately beyond doubt, not
because they live in a poor
country, but because they are
citizens of a mismanaged one,
and in effect the diaspora is being
invited to redress some of the ill-
effects of Aridor's profligacy.
The effect, I must add, is only
nominal for as Industry and
Trade Minister Gideon Patt told
a meeting of the Israeli-U.S.
Chamber of Commerce in
August, all the money raised
abroad on behalf of Israel covers
only 1.6 percent of its needs (and
not four percent as is generally
thought).
The worst victims of the Gov-
ernment's economic policies have
been teachers, doctors, civil
servants, scientists in govern-
ment employment, university
professors and lecturers, people
with modest salaries and little or
no opportunity to evade taxes,
and it is not surprising that thay
have all been on strike at dif-
ferent times during the past year.
THEY ARE all, of course,
people with a higher education
who used to comprise and to
an extent still do the country's
elite, but they have no great place
in Prime Minister Begin's af-
fections possibly because he has
no great place in theirs, and he
speaks dismissively of the
profestorim.
One does not have to have a
higher education to regard the
Likud Administration as a mis-
fortune, but I dare say it helps,
and I half suspect that the Gov-
ernment's efforts to undermine
the income of the intelligentsia is
part of an attempt to undermine
their status. The efforts have not
entirely succeeded, and they
foundered completely in the case
of the doctors, but academic ins-
titutions and the people who
work in them have been badly
hit, with results that will only be-
come obvious in the coming
years.
To that extent I have to revise
my suggestion that Israel is no
longer in need of external help. It
shouldn't be, but it is because of
misplaced priorities and willful
neglect.
Artifacts Saved from
The Nazis to Exhibit
Drawn from a world collection
of Judaica illustrating Jewish life
from the Middle Ages to the 20th
Century. "The Precious Legacy:
Judaic Treasures from the Cze-
choslovak State Collections,"
cultural artifacts the Nazis saved
with the intention of creating a
"museum of the extinct race"
that were later preserved, will be
exhibited here starting Jan. 21,
1984.
The showing will run at the
Bass Museum, Miami Beach,
through March, 1984.
Hadassah to Sponsor
Israel Ballet Here
A performance by the Israel
Ballet, sponsored by the Miami
Region of Hadassah, has been
scheduled to take place March 31,
1984 at the James L. Knight
Center, downtown Miami, at 8
p.m.
According to Charlotte Wolpe
and Helen Weisberg, co-chairper-
sons, tickets for the ballet, which
is directed by Friends of Classical
Ballet and supported by the
Government of Israel, are now
available. .....


Pajel2-B The
/Frkky.
16,1983
PublicNotice
m
i m the circuit court or
THIIUVllfTM JUDICIAL
CMCWT OF HMO*. M
tfaay. toltea
Marva Gay. attorney tor Pett-
hi
Florida 331
oaj with Ow dark of the above
styled court on or before Sep-
Umbr M IMS; ishsi stel a
default wfl] be fJMM
you tor the renef demanded tn
ttw complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
one* each weak tar tour ece>
eecuQve auks Id THE JEW
ish florid lan
W11NESS my hand and tba
aal or aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 28th day of Au-
ucttve service
IN
cMrcwTcouETor
cmccuitof florid*, in
for dade county
civil act i
RICHARD P BRISKER
Aa Clark. Orcutt Court
Dade Canty. Florida
By DC Bryant
Ad Denuty Clerk
(Orcutt Court Seal)
Marva Gay
NATIONAL LAW FIRM OP
GERALD KAISER. P.C.
1223B So Dixie Highway
Miami. Florida SUM
Attorney tor Petitioner
12331 September 2 8
_____________________a* a* 1
notice op action
constructive service
ino property)
in the circuit court of
the ele ve nth judicial
circuit of flo" i da, in
and fo* dad! county
civil action
NO. m mw
ACTION PON DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MANUEL ALPARO.
and
ROSA ALP ARO,
Wife
TO: ROSA ALP ARO
VUlaFaUma
CaJie 30. No. 1T7S
Barrio Oomlbol.
La Pas. Bolivia
YOU ARC HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
Dteaolutlori of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on ALBERT L CARRI-
CARTE. P.A.. attorney tor
PeUtloner. whose address la
2481 N.W. Tth Street, Miami.
Florida 33128. and file Ow
original with the Clark of the
above styled court on or before
October 7. UNO; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Tola notice shall be published
one* each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks tn THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at
Florida on this 80th day
August, ion.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLA RIND A BROWN
AS Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner
Albert L Carrlcarte. P.A
2491 N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33120
13312 Septembers,*.
10. so. ion
of
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
STATE OP FLORIDA
COUNTY OP DADE
The undersigned, under oath,
ays; It la the Intention of the
undersigned to engage In a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of ALL FLOR-
IDA COMMUNICATIONS CO.
located at SOOS West Flagler
Street In the city of Coral dab-
tea. Dade County, Florida.
Those interested la aald en-
terprise, and the extend of the
Interest of each, Is as follows
Interest 100 percent
Joy A. Millar
MUM West Flagler Street
Coral Gables, Florida Ml to
Attorney: Martin Starr
970t South Dixie Highway
Miami. Fla Ml86 3838
September 2.8;
18,38. 18M
mi
18 West Flagler Street
sad file the
clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October H. ISM. uthsiwtee a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded to
the complaint or petition
This notice shell be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORID IAN.
wriNESS my band and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on tola 8th day of
September, 1888.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Orcutt Court
Daoe County. Florida
By A Wong
As Deputy Oerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
Attorney for Petitioner
George T Raman!
18 West Flagler Street. No. Til
Miami Florida Ml JO
Telephone (308)174-040
12MB September 18.23. 80;
notice or AcrffW
CONSTR UCTIWE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OP
TNC ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORI DA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Ache* Ne. 81-MtH
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE The Marriage of
JO ANN RODRIG UE Z.
GEORGE RODRIGUEZ.
Respondent.
TO: GEORGE RODRIGUEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that aa action for
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on MELVTN J. A8HER.
ESQ.. attorney tor Petitioner,
whoee address Is I860 8.W. 8th
Street. Suite 000. Miami.
Florida. S313S. and file the ori-
ginal with the clerk of the
above styled court on before
September 00. 1000; otherwise
a default will be entered
against you tor the relief
demanded In the complaint or
peuuon.
WTTNES8 my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this SOth day of
August. 1883
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
by Oarlnda Brown
As Deputy Cterk
(Circuit Court Seal)
123M September 3.0:
10. SB.1100
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
OADC COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CAM NO. MM
IN RE The Marriage of
MARTHURIN J NOEL. i
PeUtloner Husband,
and
MARY SLASH NOEL.
Respondent Wife
TO: MARY BLASH NOEL.
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition tor Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney. 113 N.W. 13th Avenue.
Miami. Florida. Mito, and Ola
original with Court Clerk on or
betore September 08. IBM,
otherwise a default will be en-
tered
August 31.18M.
RICHARD BRINKER
By N. A. Hewett
Deputy dark |
13311 September 3.0; j
11.31.100S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS N AA4E LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name LAV
IANK DISTRIBUTORS at 377
NW 41 Ave.. Miami, Fla. SUM
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Orcutt
Court of Dade County Florida
FRANK LABRADOR. Owner
* August*;
September 3.0.11. IOCS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
BT1
INJ
m
LVDIVtl
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OP
PATTCCLA GLOVER
ANTHONY GLOVER
HUSBAND
TO ANTHONY GLOVER
Bill*"1* iisiMsanawai
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
AFFIDAVIT
IT A TUT
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
dtetely thereafter otherwise s
default wffl be entered agalnat
you tor the relief demanded In
the Petition
DATED: September 1.1
RICHARD P BRINKER
dark of Orcutt Court
(Orcutt Court Seal)
By D C. Bryant
aa Deputy Oerk
12345 September!. 18.
NOTICE UNDEI
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage tn business
under the Octtttoua name
SANDY'S ADMINISTRATIVE
SERVICES at 8008 N.W. Blue
Idsjjajajaj Dr., Suite 138. Miami.
Fla. 81108. Intends to register
said name with the Oerk of the
Orcutt Court of Dade County.
Florida
Sandra G. tsOssE
Septemberl.il.
30.80,1881
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNC E LE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT Or FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Ache* Ne BJ-JSS47
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OP:
SAMUEL NDTVES,
CARMEN GARCIA RIVERA
TO: Mrs. Carmen
Garcia Rivera
O0fes1sWsasBssBto^eM8j888
BuaonSeRSD.
Ruta No. 1
CupeyAlto.
RloPledraa.P.R
TOU ARE HEREBT NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage haa been
Bled agalnat you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
EMTLIO C. PASTOR. ESQ.. at-
torney tor Petitioner, whose
address Is 188 South Miami
Avenue. Penthouse I. Miami.
Florida 80130, and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sep
tember 00. 1881: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this 24 day of Au-
gust. 103.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Orcutt Court
Dade County. Florida
By Oarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) 1
EMTLIOC. PASTOR. P.A
Penthouse I ,
188 South Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 38130
Attorney tor Petitioner
Septembers. 0.18.38.1008
13314
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
PARKWAY CONDO ENTER-
PRISES, a Florida General
Partnership at number TOO -
1888-TOth St. Causeway, in the
City of Miami. Florida, intends
to register the said name with
the Oerk of the Orcutt Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
24 day of August, 19*8
TERRANOVA
DEVELOPMENT. INC
M-G DEVELOPERS. INC.
INVESTMENTS, INC
DANIEL RETTE R, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
One IX. Third Ave. No. tSM
Miami. Florida 83131-1777
September 3.1.
18.38.1888
18.38.1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Art)SB Ms. 83-387*
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE The Marriage of
JOSEFTNA R PEREZ.
Wife
and
GUTLLERMO JULIAN
PEREZ.
Husband
TO: Gulllermo Julian Peres
UnttM-P
7133 S.W 115th Place
Miami. Flo rids
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
Manuel Zalac. attorney tor Pe-
titioner whose address Is 180
8.E. 2nd Ave.. Suite 810,
Miami. Fla. 33131. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
September 30. IBM. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you tor the relief de-
manded tn the complaint or pe-
tition
This notice shall be published
once each week tar tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 38 day of Au-
gust. IBM
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Oerk. Orcutt Court
Dade County. Florida
ByD C.Bryant
As Deputy Oerk
(Orcutt Court Seal)
Manual Zalac
180 8 E. 2nd Ave Suite HO
Miami. Fla 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
13218 September 3.8:
16. 00.1000
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 83 30000
IN RE: The Marriage of:
GUERLANDE CLAUDE
PIERRE.
Petitioner Wife
and
MERCIDIEN PIERRE.
Respondent-Husband
To: MERCIDIEN PIERRE.
Residence unknown, shall
serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS, Attorney, 813N.W.
13th Avenue. Miami. Florida.
38108. and file original with
Court Clerk on or before
September 00. 1883: otherwise
a default will be entered.
DATED: August 26.1000.
RICHARD BRINKER
By N A HEWETT
September 2. .
18.80.1000
CIRCUIT COURT
COUWTY. FLORIDA
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Something Special from Snarl
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Orcutt
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Claaelc Applied
Products Inc.
Attorney Richard Kroop
430 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Fla. 00180
***** September B. 18,
30.00,1800
..-MOT,CK UNDER
gS"W0ww NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the sssssOQtojksl
desiring to engage In 'rinses
gy "to neuttoue came
r^ategrta School of Real Estate
at 000 S.W. 87 Avenue Porto
etjly SB!
> the Clark of the Orcutt
Court of Dade County, FlorldT
-----A.Petegrtn
September 2. 8.
H..33..1S01
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
PTED AND RJECJUIRED to fue
say rtetossssa
you may hare
tale and to flle any chs lisssje to
the validity of Ota Last Win and
Testament offered for probate.
If any. or any objection to the
qualiOcaOoos of the Personal
Representative, venue or Juris
asettoa of the Court, with the
Court, Dab* County Court-
house. TO West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 38130. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OP THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OP THIS NOTICE OR
YOUR RIGHT TO DO SO WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
PILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First Publication of this No-
tice on the IS day of September.
1008.
Desaity E. Layns
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
BERNARD LAYNE
180 S E 38th Road No SB
Miami. Florida Ml28
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Herbert Jay Cohen. P.A.
1400 S Dade land Blvd..
Suite 300
Miami, Florida33158
Telephone: 3061188-0401
September 18.30.1000
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case Ne. 03-31457
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
JACK J. THOMAS
Petitioner
and
CHRISTINE H THOMAS
RtMpofatfsrat
rIOTICE OP ACTION
TO: CHRISTINE H THOMAS
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action tor dissolution of
marriage has been filed
sgalnst you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses to It on I. JE-
ROME GRAFF, ESQ.. attor-
ney tor Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is SH NE. 107 St..
N.M.B. Florida 331M. on or be-
fore October 14. IMS. and file
the original with the clerk of
this court; otherwise a default
will be entered against you.
Dated September 7. IBM
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By C.P Cope land
As Deputy Cterk
122M September 16 23.30.
October 7.1008
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Aetna Ne. 83-3*703
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE:
THE ADOPTION OP:
Minor Children
TO: TULIO MORENO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition tor Adop-
tion has been filed and com
menced In this Court and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on M. CRISTTNA DEL
VALLE. attorney for Petition
er. whose BaaBNsM Is 81 Grand
Canal Drive. Third Floor.
Miami. Florida 80144. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore September 38. 1881; other-
wise a default will be entered
sgalnst you for the relief de
mended In the complaint or pe-
tition. ^^
This nottcs shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
witness my hand and the
sal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 33 day of Au-
gust, 1B83
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K.Shaw
_ AsDeputyClerk
(Orcutt Court Seal)
1907 August M,
September 2. B, 18, 1888
WTIC"Kwr,
DADS COUNTY,..
DMu-111
"KB: ESTATE OP
IDAMILMAN
BKTTfCEOP
_ ^*nOTRATIOB
To all rtnom^,
a-*n or tmSL
ass-s^si
tSBtTat?*
tou are hsrest
TED that the^dnu
* estate of IDA i-
deeeaaed. File Nisahwsu!
h'pasiOjgfcOwCkrcato.,
Oar Dads County. isWJ
hats Drriston. ths takasl
which Is T8 West FkMtol
Ml awl, Florida TBsmL.
rspssisslaUii MfteaaafJ
BERNARD WIEM
whose address is :M _
Road. Apt. 107 hOaalL-
The name and sfskssj ji
personal represertath,,,
torney are set torth btke
AD parsons ssNBE ei
demands against tht<
required. WTTHW .
MONTHS FROM THg
OP THE FIRST PCS.
TION OP THIS NOTICt
Sfess the clerk of om
court s written ftatematl
any claim or demand thnJ
have. Each claim mw|3
writing and must mdlcahf
basis for the claim. Om i
and address of the crstaL
Ms agent or attorney taH
amount claimed Ifthti
not yet due the date \
will become due
stated. If the claim u u
gent or unliquidated.
nature of the uncertaimyi
be stated. If the claim j
cured, the security alaD btl
scribed. The claimant. J
deliver sufficient coptes it
claim to the clerk to tnab* j
dark to mall one copy to
persona] represer.unv
All persons Interested kl
estate to whom a copy of 1
Notice of AdmlnlstrtOot I
been mailed art
WTTHIN THREE JKL
PROM THE DATE Of 1
FIRST PUBLICATION
THIS NOTICE, to flit BON
yecuona they may Met 8
challenges the validity oil
decedent's will. Dm ej
Ocattons of the personal I
reeentatlve or the va
yarlscoc Oon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEM-
AND OBJECTIONS NOTI
FILED WILL BE FOP
BARRED
Date of the first pubo
of this Notice of Adrnt
tton: September 18 lBtt
BERNARD WIESELBI
As Personal Represent!
of the Estate of
IDAMILMAN
ATTORNET FOR PEH
REPRESENTATIVE
Richard I Kroop
(Fla. Bar No 128028)
Kwttney, Kroop 0
Schelnberg. P A
430 Lincoln Road Suite DJ
Miami Beach Florida 1B0|
Telephone: (SOSi SV-fJR
13388 September II. a.)
--------HoTicTori
CONSTR UCTI VfSMV
(NOfROPEBTYl
INTHECIRCUITCOUlTfj
THE ELEVENTH JUWC
circuit or rLOtit
ANDHJRDADICOUII
Civil Action Ne.t*nT"|
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION roR OISSOLIT
DFMARRIA0C
IN RE: The Mar nap ol
REYNA ZALDrVAR.
Petitioner,
and
OSCAR ROBERTO!
Respondent
TO: OSCAR ROBERTO
RAMTREZ
Barrio ConcepcW
Case No 420
Frenteala
DrogusrlaNacloBal
Tegucigalpa
Honduras
YOU ARE HEREBT I
PIED that an action St'
baton of sBBWBBfAj"!
filed against you snd jw1
required to serve a copy J
written defenses. gSSfjJ
MELVIN J. ASHER, *]
tomey for P*****.
ea)aa.tollOMftl
Suite SOS. Miami. rWMM
sd Ola the origin*! SEE
cterk of the abovsiBTRWJ
esj or before top^e**'_
1811; otherwisei8 **,
be entered SjOWf ^
relief demanded w
plaint or petition .,
WITNESS my bind -J
seal of said ^?^,7J
Florida on thU*T"l
-riSLardp JjgJ
AsClerk.arciJtC*|
fjyOarliHNBroee
AiDeixityOM*
13310 ^siVJ




Friday, September 16,1963 / The Jewish Ftoridtai Pig 1S-B
ibUc Notice
] 'kcou;5cou"t
MQI COUNTY, FLORIDA
Ld.a-0bp-
[pialnuS.
ODOBK WILLIAMS.
JaUL
iDefwdsnt.
NOTICE BT
PUBLICATION
LuniwlH. a-k-a
thony D. Iannelll
48.W 20th Street
hUuderdal*. Florida
llannilll.hlswtf*.
Ii-aAndreeC. Iannelll
Ii8.W. 20th Street
hLsuderdale, Florida
|TOU A. Iannalll. a-k-a An-
my D Iannelll and ....Ian-
U Mi wife, a-k-a Andrea C.
Mui are hereby notified
_u complaint to foreclose a
Lortrire on the following de
Bribed property:
Lot Forthy-Flve (48) and
t Forty-Six (48) Block Four
_, HKNRY FORD SUBDIVI-
|0N NUMBER TWO. accord-
to the Plat thereof, ra-
id In Plat Book Nine (). at
One Hundred Nineteen
I i of the Public Record* of
to County, Florida
i been filed against you and
in required to erve a
|py of your answer or
I thereto upon Elliot L.
,, an Arthur Godfrey
___Suite 908, Miami Beach.
Ertda SS140 and file the orlgl
1 iniwer or pleading with the
rk of this Coulrt on or before
in day of September, 1983
If you fall to do as, Judgment
[default will be taken agalnat
i for the relief demanded
It amended complaint.
led August a. 1988.
| RICHARD P. BRINKER
aerk of the above
styled Coulrt
by: D.C.Bryant
Deputy Clerk
August M;
September 2. B. 16,1988
NOTICE UNDER
IFICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
SN that the undersigned,
firing to engage In business
der the fictitious name
|UTH FLORIDA AUTOMOT-
DISTRIBITORS at BAY,
M87 S.W. list Street, W.-
Hlywood. Florida SS038 ln-
pd to register said name
the Clerk of the Circuit
urt of Dade County. Florida.
IANLEY E GOODMAN
Itorney for JET AUTO
ARTS WHAREHOUSE DI8-
llfflL'TORS. INC.
August 26;
September 2, 9.16,1988
. NOTICE UNDER
[FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
JVEN that the undersigned,
inng to engage In business
khr the flctJUous name
JARI at 15720 S.W. 88th
fenue. Miami, Florida 88187,
T"d to register said name
P >n Qerk of the Circuit
firtof Dade County. Florida
AntonletaB.deSanchei
Clarlia Pasalodos
Montserrat Watson
ISTER ROGERS. P.A.
ome y for
fARI OF ITALY. INC.
^NW i7th Avenue.
EM, Florida S3126
September 9.18,
28. SO, 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
ITHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
fl ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
JCIRCUITINANOFOR
|ADECOUNTY,FLORIDA
1 FAMILY DIVISION
Cue No :U-29*47FC11
PE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JARCO J. MORALES.
koand
EANETTE T. MORALES.

F JEANETTE T. MORALES
Jldence Address'
SIDENCE UNKNOWN
|0U ARE NOTIFIED that
I action for dissolution of
|rr'ge has been filed
you and you are re-
S v? !erve CODV y*
fcf d,e '"' *"9> to n
PJ' Crown, Esq., 16490
MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02850

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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
umt56-Numbsr37
Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, September 16,1983
'*SftC*M
BMU80Cf>tl
Price 50 Cents
-
'
1
--- t^.'J
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-%& -

IAH IN THE FISH
ipok of Jonah
Plays a Major Role Yom Kippur
I DR. DAVID GEFFEN
Biblical book best known
! of its illustrations is the
I of Jonah. Young, middle-
|or old, who doesn't have a
i of Jonah being swallowed
> whale? The story is told m
folk song, and in every
able visual form. This
same story of Jonah (Yonah in
Hebrew) is read near the climax
of Yom Kippur. However,
because of its length, and fre-
quently because of our weariness,
we do not always appreciate the
richness of the story and the
many lessons which it teaches.
The American composer
George Gershwin placed in his
ikkot Bouquet
Four Species Help
ieautify Commandment
I Sukkot bouquet, as some
ft. of the lulav and etrog,
and willow branches,
ent one of the aspects of
radition known as hiddur
oh beautifying a corn-
pent We are encouraged
pt to perform the mitzvah
four species, which is
[out in Lev. 23:39-44, but
' thi most beautiful lulav
liroj; we can afford and
?> amplify the joy of the
Tundm.iii through its aes-
I enhancement. Moreover,
P- of an Israeli etrog, in
par. makes possible a
three-fold linkage of an historical,
agricultural, and spiritual nature.
In ancient times the etrog was
one of the best-known of the
citrus fruits grown in the land of
Israel. Depictions of etrogim are
found on ancient coins and
pottery. Thus the modern usage
of the Israeli etrog worldwide is a
perpetual reminder of the anti-
quity of this beautiful fruit of the
holy land.
Interestingly, it is only within
this century that the cultivation
of the etrog in Palestine became
Continued on Page 11-A
great folk operetta, "Porgy and
Bees," a song entitled "It Ain't
Necessarily So." The lyrics go:
"the stories you're liable to read
in the Bible they ain't
necessarily so." One of those
stories is Jonah and the whale.
Gershwin expressed a theme
prevalent in our society in
questioning Biblical stories in
general and Jonah among them.
This approach has trickled into
very wide circles of thought, and
not everybody finds the tale of
Jonah, the reluctant prophet,
authentic. On this Yom Kippur,
we should take a fresh look at the
Jonah story and its significance.
THE DRAMA of Jonah opens
with God commanding him to go
to the city of Ninveh and to call
upon the inhabitants to repent
lest they be killed for their evil
ways. Jonah is not prepared for a
task of this magnitude and
believes he can escape from God's
domain by boarding a ship which
will take him to the depths of the
sea and to locales unknown.
When a turbulent storm erupts,
it is clear that it is Gods doing.
Jonah tries to sleep the storm
out. but it is to no avail. The
sailors call him forward, asking
for his identification.
All Jonah can say is "I am a
Hebrew, and I fear the Lord the
God of heaven who hath made
Continued on Page 11-A
Arens Urges
Reassessment
Of Lebanon
Plan for Ties to Druze
Said to 'Displease' U.S.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens was reported Mon-
day to have ordered a re-
assessment of Israel's at-
titude toward the warring
factions in Lebanon.
According to Israel Radio's
political correspondent, Arens
decided that Israel will not con-
tinue to rely entirely upon the
Christian Phalangists, the party
of Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel, but would seek to open
and maintain relations with the
Lebanese Druze who are con-
sidered to have a stronger moti-
vation than the Christians. Israel
has a large Druze population of
its own which is becoming in-
creasingly restive as their Leb-
anese brethren battle the Chris-
tians.
ACCORDING TO the corres-
(indent, the U.S. is displeased
Defense Minister Arens
by Arens' switch. But the argu-
ment here is that Israel must give
Continued on Page 10-A
Arens, Shamir in Bitter
Controversy Over Plan
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A bitter public quarrel
has erupted between former
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon and his successor,
Moshe Arens, over respon-
sibility for the current
bloody warfare between
Druze and Christians in the
Shouf mountains of central
Lebanon from which Israeli
forces withdrew only a
week ago.
An angry exchange of barbed
comments between the two men
at Sunday's Cabinet meeting was
apparently sparked by Arens' re-
ported decision to reassess rela-
tions with Israel's Christian
Phalangist allies in Lebanon and
to seek closer relations with the
Lebanese Druze.
ACCORDING TO Israel
Radio, Sharon and Arens clashed
again over the telephone later.
Sharon accused the Defense Min-
ister of masterminding an "ugly
press campaign" against him. He
told Arens he had made "serious
mistakes" in handling the Shouf
mountains situation and that
Continued on Page 7-A
mn Withholds Resignation
Six Parties Support New Shamir Coalition
ptUSALEM Is-
P Foreign Minister
pa Shamir cleared the
Monday for his ap-
Jment as successor to
If Minister Menachem
when he signed an
Bment with five
political parties that would
join him in forming a coa-
lition government.
The agreement gives the Herat
Party and its ruling Likud bloc,
together with the five signatory
parties, and a promise from
Telem for its two seats, a slim
four-seat majority of 64 seats in
the Knesset.
The Labor Party, the govern-
ment's opposition, has indicated
that it would not be joining
Likud unless the new govern-
ment renounces some of Prime
Minister Begins policies. These
would include (1) a total with-
drawal of Israeli forces from
Lebanon, not just south to the
Awali River, where they are now
deployed: and (2) a renunciation
of Begin s West Bank policy of
unrestrained settlement.
SINCE IT is deemed unlikely
that Shamir would agree to either
Continued on Page 11-A
Premier-Designate Shamir


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eaaan 'Determined9
He'll Keep Marines in Lebanon
lay, September 16,1983/The Jewish Floridian Page3-A
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
,/ASHINGTON -
PA) The Reagan Ad-
listration is "deter-
I" to keep US. troops
[Lebanon to help the goy-
aent of President Amin
syel achieve national
ty, despite continued
lerican casualties. Two
Ire U.S. Marines were
. j near Beirut last week,
1 three were wounded.
he Administration's determi-
fcon was expressed in a state-
pt read by State Department
uty spokesman Alan Rom-
expressing sadness at the
fualties and condemning
Dse responsible for the con-
ning violence that has claimed
usands of innocent victims.
I are proud of our own forces
i the important role they are
ring to achieve security for
[Lebanese people," the state
at said.
ROMBERG SAID the Marine
casualties were caused by
shelling from an area 10 kilome-
ters east of Beirut airport. He
said the U.S. did not know who
did the shelling except that it
came from an area occupied by
Druze. He also noted that the
U.S. "can't be certain" if the
Marines were "specifically tar-
geted."
The Marines fired back one
round but stopped when they
learned the area they were shoot-
ing at was heavily populated,
Rornberg said. "The Lebanese
government has issued a call to
all parties to unite to restore na-
tional dialogue," the statement
read by Rornberg said.
"We will continue to work with
them toward that end. The goal
of a newly united Lebanon, free of
foreign forces, is a dream of the
Lebanese people regardless of
their religious community," the
statement said. "Together with
our Italian, French and British
partners in the multinational
ephardic Emphasis
fewish Folklore Collection
Goes to Haifa IL;
Contains 15,000 Items
By CINDY KAYE
Jerusalem (jta)
[The world's largest col-
ion of recorded Jewish
ilore came under the
of the Department of
brew and Comparative
iture at the Uni-
sity of Haifa on Sept. 1.
jonsisting of more than 15,000
ded Jewish and Arabic
ales, the Israel Folklore
Kive founded in 1966 -
Babored to collect examples of
psh folklore from many
ktries, with the emphasis on
folklore of Sephardic Jewry.
ccording to Dr. Aliza
ihar, head of Haifa Univer-
[8 Department of Hebrew and
Iparative Literature, the uni-
Pty "is the best place for the
live. For academic reasons, I
pat it must be here. We have
working with it for years
now that it will be situated at
university, we can develop it
t effectively. By being here, it
bo a great benefit for the
ents, since they will not have
ave the university to conduct
I research."
fcwiSH FOLKLORE, under
phar s guidance, has been the
Pet of two major projects
[the past 10 years. In 1979, a
Wation of a year's worth of
P"g and recording sessions
embers of the community of
Shean, a predominantly
wdic development town 45
v.80"111 of Tibrias, resulted
|te publication of a book,
Stales of Beit Shean,"
ored by Shenhar and Haia
Yitzhak.
prmined to build upon their
"ess. the staff of the folklore
u ***"* University next
irked on a three-year
' to record the folktales of
[residents of Shlomi, a de-
"Pment town near Israel's
Bern border.
^difference between the two
^j* w in the presentation of
ollected and compiled mate-
lln folktales from Shlomi,"
authored by Shenhar and
[ ntzhak, the folktales an
in the speaker's native
"age. Moroccan Arabic with
a Hebrew translation.
SHENHAR EXPLAINED
that "only in their native
language could these people real-
ly begin to convey the beauty of
the tales. All the nuances and de-
tails were brought out and re-
vealed. The tales are so very
beautiful that we wanted to avoid
doing the book only in Hebrew.
In Hebrew the storyteller is un-
comfortable and the folktales
come out too simple."
When "Folktales From
Shlomi" was published a copy of i
it was presented to former Pre- '
sident Yitzhak Navon. He prais-
ed the method of presentation as
a way to preserve a portion of the
Sephardic Jewish heritage, espe-
cially the heritage of those Jews
who immigrated from Morocco.
Shenhar is presently working
to record Jewish versions of the
story of Cinderella. "People
are very aware of the
story of Cinderella as was told by
the brothers Grimm and by the
Walt Disney movie," she said.
"Everyone knows of it primarily
in its European setting. How-
ever, a traditional folktale about
this subject has also been a part
of Jewish folklore. Most versions
appear to have originated in
Morocco, and the story is one of
the most common tales that
mothers tell their daughters."
ALTHOUGH MOST of her
work has been in the collection of
those folktales which have been
passed from generation to gene-
ration, Shenhar is also involved
in the collection and recording of
modern Israeli folktales and
folklore.
"I am trying to collect modern
folklore in Israel while it is still in
the process of being created,"
Shenhar said. "When one listens
to the modern tales, it is possible
to see how strictly modern acti-
vities are being told in the tradi-
tional form and style."
Folktales, she explained,
further, "are most of all a means
of communication. The artistic
element is needed, not just the
information ... It all depends on
how the voice is used, the poetic
elements employed by the story-
teller, and the use of a properly-
created sense of drama."
force, we are performing a critical
role in support of the efforts of
the central government. No one
should mistake our determina-
tion to continue in this just
cause."
ROMBERG ADDED that the
Marines have served a "useful
purpose" in the efforts to restore
Lebanon's national unity. He
said there are no plans to increase
the Marine contingent in Leba-
non or to change the role of the
MNF which is purely defensive.
Meanwhile, Rornberg was cau-
tious as to whether the U.S. be-
lieves the Syrians are behind the
Druze shelling of the Lebanese
army and the MNF, including the
American Marines. U.S. special
envoy Robert McFarlane, who
was in Damascus, is believed to
have told President Reagan over
the weekend that the Syrians so
far have been entirely negative
toward U.S. efforts to gain the
withdrawal of all foreign troops
from Lebanon.
All Rornberg would say is that
Secretary of State George Shultz
said at his press conference last
week that it would be "helpful"
to the unification efforts of Leba-
non if all foreign troops left that
country. Syria has the largest
number of foreign troops in Leb-
anon.
(Cartoon: Horn Hllrrlnil/H<1 Titan)
Lebanon Urges Outsiders
To Leave 'Immediately'
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Lebanon has called
on "all non-Lebanese forces" to leave Lebanon im-
mediately and urged the Security Council to help achieve
a ceasefire in view of the growing hostilities between
various factions in Lebanon.
IN A BRIEF MEETING of the Security Council
Monday afternoon, which was convened at the request of
Lebanon, Ambassador Ghassan Tueni, Special Envoy of
Lebanon, said that all foreign forces in Lebanon became
"the arena for everyone's war and everyone's revolution."
He said that the withdrawal of Israeli troops from the
Shouf mountains had triggered the escalation of the
present hostilities.
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-
4-A
Fraiar.
:* I
After Yom Kippur, the Joy of the Feast of Tabernacles
Days
Kajpa* T^s gry*-. -: rLd Brit
i m a fast day Saturday
t pray co have chesr
I aato the Book of Life for Che
;year
There it no more pnamty Jewish
rdigious obaervance Chan Yam Kipper.
wiiich blinds co fruition the spirit sec bv the
first of Che Holy Day.. Roan Haahanah.
Bat as Jews break che*r fast Saturday
Neilar they already set thesr
; on Sukkot nezr Wednesday ere
This more festive ceaebrataoc. oc tiae second
day of Shaman Ataeret, che festival
marking the end of che Hoiy Day jeaann.
has a ijcaccy ^ Dear tone in che joy of
bringing to a oossdaaaon che year-long
readztg rf the Torsi. And chat begins che
:a=aryi
co che
. in whack the
Ks^
I to Che Festival of
i and che taking of che four
' txiund up with che
holiday's pthuaiy symbols, che etrogand
tbelnlav.
Ic is in these tabernadea that che i
Israelites lived during their 40-years-long
exodus from slavery in Egypt.
There is a mini-parallel to be conceived in
this year's Sukkot it1 k1 la at km The exodus
of Israel from Lebanon brings that nation
and Jews throughout Che world Co a period
of soul-searching and "cleansing." a
wandering in their own desert of un-
certainty.
Let us hope chat che climax of chat
period wul be as happy in its implications
as Scmchat Torah itself, a suitable end to
Israel's modern wandering.
Pride of Israel Bonds
The pride and gratitude all Jews fed aa
Israel looks back over 35 years of growth
and development are tempered by ongoing
and justified concern for her economic
security.
Yet it behooves us Co take note of che
positive changes chat have occurred in che
last few years in Israel's status in che
Middle East.
The peace agreement with Egypt, now
over four years old, has brought an dement
of normality to Iarad's southern frontier.
And to the north hopes have not yet
flagged for the achievement of a larger
margin of freedom from terror in the wake
of che agreement between Israd and
Lebanon.
No one can predict Che course of events in
a region so volatile as the Middle East. But
to have reached even this tentative
beginning coward a larger measure of Arab
realism must be viewed as a reflection of
the realization that Israd is here to stay
and must be reckoned into a solution of
that region's volatility.
In helping to shape that realization.
State of Israd Bonds has played an
essential role The sinews of Israd s
economic development its harbors and
airports, railroads and water systems,
roads and factories owe much to the
capital raised by Israd Bonds.
Along with security, economic
^Jewish Floridian
Friday. September 16. 1963
Volume 56
fesiRsv*
9 TISHRI5744
Number 37
UWH
YDsMPOCUCS IE OUT COBXBOOBtCW flLTI
^ special State of Israd Bond
Appear --^=g che High Holy Days-
Young peopie are being asked co serve as
the appeal focuses on che
; of Israd for oursdves. for our
: and for che future of Israd s young.
Congregants are being cahed upon co
pr"'*'-i Bonds and then to make an
aririhaaial pmchase of the new Israd
Caflifkates for chesr cliaVhen or grand-
chDdren. Ic is an appeal worthy of a
positive response by every member of our
Reagan Confesses
The United States had Co send its
nahtary forces some 4.000 miles from
home and Chen Co have them shot upon as
they attempt co bdp bring peace to
Ldaanon. to begin to understand what che
Israeli mission was from che beginning of
the Lebanese dvfl
terrorists marauding in Lebanon. Israelis
were for years the victims of Palest^aa
attacks on a nightry basis.
Yet when chey entered Lebanon to put m
end co chese art arks in chesr own backrard.
che United States brutally condemned'
them, thus encouraging che Arnenca.- ae5
media co do che same and in far ,
lomatic language.
r^p.
But Israd didn't have Co send its forces
4.000 miles Co be shot upon by Arab
In his customary radio speech to tie
nation last weekend. President Reagan at
Last admitted Chat he had no idea wha: he
initially sent (ML Marines into trutr ^
Soviet-dominated Palestinians sjajj Snfasj
were behind che effort Co binder a peaceful
solution co che I#hanese HiWntriy \^ ^
are behind the effort.
In effect, che President **nwi _}?._. m
his constant criticism of Israd, which
resulted in a massive sefl-out of che Israeli
achievement in Lebanon, he did not kaow
what he was calking about. Neither did the
media.
What is worse Chey are che root source of
.America s growing entrapment in Lebanon
today Had chey supported che Israelis in
the first place, it is likdy that none of the
crap could ever have been sprung -
PEACEFUL BORDERS
NEW GOVERNMENT
TROOPS BACK HOME________
Look Who's Calling Whom Paranoid
EVER SINCE their downing
of Korean Air Lines F;.*-.
the American raetLa have been
filled with stones about the
Soviets" paranoia And there is
litik- to argue about in this dag
aust? >A them 1i goes back a long
: a- tht media have been
uuh.1l u> 04**1
But at the same time, we have
been treated to stories about the
FBI and ila surveillance files on
Albert Einstein The files include
charges that are breathtaking in
their own psychosis. Einstein,
from a suite in a Los Angeles
hotel, was directing the Com-
munist takeover of Hollywood
Linstein. 'knmgh a secrv*.
invention hau achieved the
apacii) u> control the mind of
man. Einstein, pre-Hi tier
operated a Communist spy center
out of his office m Berhn. where
his quarters served as a drop-off
point for orders fed to him direct-
ly from Moscow
THE FACT is that these and
many other asinine i Iimji i
against Or EaasLeio had not a
scintilla of truth in them, and the
FBI files actaaBy mdede adonn-
atn that prov thesr absurdity
Example a report,
with evidence, that
was "uapatraxac." Bat the fact*
are these- The FBI oaf aat *im
this iniormataoa. aar was a
uxnpued b> an FBI agent A
German woman, aboard a
<.rm*n ship making a trans-
aUanuc crossing u> the faked
butts, observed Dr Einstein
*lo on board, in fact fleeing the
Neat, as he refused to stand for
the playing of the German
national anthem, small wonder.
Sill, this report" and other
charges of euual substance re-
maa, in the FBI file with a some-
hat greater spirit of credence
rdused m them by tboae who
pUced them there than do the
documented refute Uons.
What does this say about J.
Ldgar Hoover the director of the
* BI at that time, who was the
Bureau s godfather? What does
" say about the Bureau itself
*"* hose staff there was at
**** no on* to sa> no to him''
WOHSE. what doe. this say
"w* te Lmted States at that
in the BIB of i._. gauM
utHHk-r. Joseph K McCarthy.
ln |au num AmerkaaacaJBt
l1LiuuVtl suvh itrajsaa
\uxs^ as i hi- chart;
lh f.nr>u-tn must ass
- and in fact far mure .imbk
ones in other casi-s. lr lfr
jtr jid to corav to tbk dtfeaw of
ii4inikss victims t>i ihesc i""
lilitrtarian outrage's ur.c trol
insttad in abject stk-ncv
The FBI sunvvillarxx of ihi
M
immortal
sCK-nti-^
iillllliJIldl HKIU^-------
(luIiMjpher sav- nothing: *--"u<^*
all. not about that d^>kn*
piTiud in our historv. r>* abo*
Hoover, the man. who wnducua
k. not about thv FBI. '^*
which like robots folkmwi hu*
rvctives. not about the nation
a whole that pvrmhud. and sttf
utrmits. i hi- Fill fearaerc ***
awesome powers and l&ai. uxtac
ca-se of Einstein, showed itseli W
be somewhat less than grateful l*
this man who contributed *
enormously to our triumph ovw
Naaaaa.
Nor is the nation's coodit**
any better today, fur the news
the surveillance, long common
knowledge, came wHh *
and stunning impact UP_~2
media, always ready for a go*1
scandal or someone else s bla
at precisely the same ume that
eaPag13-A


Moshe and a Half
IDF's New Chief of Staff Levy
Leads Country Out of Lebanon
By SIMON GRIVER
A joke went around Israel in
April about the time that Maj.
Gen. Moshe Levy took up the
jet as the country's 12th chief of
_aff. "In biblical times," the
|oke went, "it took Moshe
jiabenu (Moses) to lead us out of
Egypt. But today it will need
Moshe and a half to get us out
If Lebanon."
"Moshe and a half," Levy's
Lckname, reflects his unusual
Light, which show him towering
Iver all those with him in news-
paper photos. It is difficult to
[now whether the joke reflected
loubts over the army's continued
Iresence in Lebanon, or a deep-
felt confidence in Levy's leader-
Eiip qualities. But behind the
tumor is the bare fact that Levy
^sumed command of the Israel
efense Forces at a crucial time.
The extent of Israel's push into
ebanon divided the country, so
at Levy came to the fore when
br the first time in Israel's his-
[>ry some sectors of the popula-
on were deeply criticial of the
[>le given to the army. Moreover,
evy's predecessor, Rafael Eitan,
ad surprised observers with his
utspoken assertion that the
West Bank could not be given up
for security reasons.
SOME SAW this as a political
rather than a military statement,
though Eitan responded that his
predecessors had made no less
political analyses, in a different
direction. Eitan's attitude to
Arabs in the administered terri-
tories had also aroused strong
opposition, though public opinion
polls after his retirement revealed
that most Israelis approved of
him.
Eitan nevertheless was con-
sidered a national hero until the
recent period. The Kalian Com-
mission found him guilty of in-
direct responsibility for the mas-
sacres in Sabra and Shatilla last
year and he would have been
asked to resign if his term of duty
was not ending.
Speeches like the one shortly
before Eitan stepped down say-
ing Arabs who stoned IDF sol-
diers would be like "drugged
roaches in a bottle" if the West
Bank was fully settled raised a
further storm of controversy. It
was in this atmosphere the
formerly quiet "soldier" who be-
came a center of political storms
that Eitan handed over to
Levy.
EITAN WAS deeply respected
by all for his soldiering qualities
and his ability to strike up a rap-
port from the top with the com-
mon soldier. He also made unu-
sual efforts in the field of educa-
tion. This ability to appreciate
the concerns of the rank and file
soldier is shared by Levy, and
during the war in Lebanon he was
frequently seen wandering
around chatting with the soldiers
in the field. Levy prefers those
that work with him to call him by
his nickname "Moshe and a
half."
But outside the common touch
and sincerity, Eitan and Levy
have little in common. Levy is a
new broom with a distinctly less
abrasive brush. It is no secret
that Eitan had lined up Maj.
Gen. Yanush Ben-Gal for the job
and that if Ariel Sharon had still
been defense minister, Ben-Gal,
who like Eitan and Sharon takes
a "full speed ahead and damn the
torpedoes" attitude, would have
been the new chief of staff.
However, Moshe Arens, the
new defense minister, is a more
Continued on Page 10-A
Rav Aluf Moshe Levy, the new IDF Chief of Staff, when he was
commander of the central command before taking over the top
position in the Israel Army.
The New Lavi
Jet Fighter Will Mean 12,000 Jobs in the United States
[By London Chronicle Syndicate
Over the next 20 years,
[he production of Israel's
jew Lavi fighter will pro-
vide at least 12,000 jobs in
[srael and another 37,000
jhs in the United States.
This was revealed at a joint
|iews conference in Wash-
ngton held by Israel Air-
craft Industries (IAI) and
irumman Corporation, the
J.S. firm contracted to
lanufacture the aircraft's
ving and tail sections.
Retired U.S. Admiral George
t.innear, a Grumman vice presi-
ent, who has become deeply in-
volved in the Lavi project, said
development and initial pro-
duction contract for Grumman
alone is expected to be "in excess
of SI00 million."
-' 'Another 25 major U.S. defense
firms already have signed con-
tracts with IAI in connection
with the Lavi. In the end, he
added, some 100 American com-
panies may actually be involved
in the manufacture of the new
fighter.
MOST OF this work, IAI's
Washington representative,
Marvin Klemow, said, would in-
itially be done in the United
States, although eventually Is-
rael hopes to transfer almost all
of it for co-production in Israel it-
self. Klemow was joined at the
news conference by his deputy,
Doron Suslick.
The Israeli Air Force is already
committed to the purchase of 300
of the new aircraft, designed to
replace older A-4 Skyhawks and
Kfirs. Kinnear and Klemow
strongly denied that the Lavi
would be able to replace the more
sophisticated F-4 Phantoms in
the 1990's. Israel's existing fleet
of F-4's, will have to be replaced
by the purchase of additional
U.S.-made F-15's, F-16's or F-
18*s. "The Lavi can't do it," Kin-
near said.
Among the other U.S. com-
panies already involved in the
Lavi are Pratt and Whitney of
West Palm Beach, Fla., a divi-
sion of United Technology, which
is manufacturing the jet engine;
Lear Siegler of Los Angeles,
which is providing the digital
flight control system; Moog of
Buffalo, N.Y., which is making
the flight control actuators;
Vought of Grand Prairie, Tex.,
which is involved in the wind
tunnel testing; Sunstrand
Aviation of Rockford, 111., which
is making the integrated drive
generators and other related
drive systems.
FOR U.8. industry, Kinnear
said, the Lavi project means not
only some 37,000 jobs "and
maybe as many as 60,000" but
an infusion of $1.5 billion in con-
tracts.
In addition, he said, there are
other significant benefits for
America. He noted that new
Continued from Page 13-A
Samson's Battle
Dig at Timnah Proves
History 3,000 Years Ago
\Tourists look at an ancient grain silo at
egiddo on the southern side of the Jezreel
ValUy 22 miles southeast of Haifa. Excava-
tions have unearthed over 20 levels, includ-
ing stables for 492 horses in King Solomon's
time.
JERUSALEM When
Samson slew the lion and
did battle against the Phil-
istines in the 12th-llth
Centuries BCE, the Philis-
tine town of Timnah was
characterized by brick walls
constructed on stone foun-
dations.
This was revealed in the just-
concluded sixth season of ex-
cavations at Tel Batash
identified with the Biblical town
of Timnah in the Sorek Valley
west of the Israeli development
town of Beith Shemesh. The dig
is sponsored by the Southwestern
Baptist Theological Seminary in
Fort Worth, Tex., in collabora-
tion with the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem.
EXPEDITION director is Dr.
George L. Kelm, of the Baptist
Seminary, while the archaeo-
logical director is Dr. Amihai
Mazar, of the Hebrew Univer-
sity's Institute of Archaeology.
In the 1983 season, a supervisory
and technical staff representing
the two institutions, together
with about 45 students and lay
volunteers, excavated at the site
for over four weeks.
A key discovery relating to the
time of Samson was a large
fortified structure exposed below
later city gates. This complex of
large square rooms was dated by
fragments of typically decorated
Philistine pottery, and possibly
may have formed part of the gate
structure of the Philistine town.
Originally founded during the
Middle Bronze Age, the town was
at that time fortified with mas-
sive earthen ramparts. During
the Canaanite period in the Late
Bronze Age, the city was a victim
of the period of turmoil and polit-
ical instability that afflicted the
region. The excavations have
revealed five super-imposed
strata of comprehensive destruc-
tion marked by intensive confla-
gration.
A LARGE collection of impor-
tant finds, dated to the 15th and
14th Centuries BCE, have been
recovered from the destruction
debris. The close succession of
these disruptions of Tinman's
urban life reflect the inter-city
rivalries, political conflicts, and
guerrilla attacks by marauding
bands which were characteristic
of this period.
During the time of David and
Solomon in the 10th Century
BCE, Timnah may have been an
Israelite town. Burnished pottery
typical of this period is associat-
ed with the remains of large
Continued on Page 10-A
'.-.''
' .. .-.-. -



at a
IDF Back Above Aicali
Israel Warns Christians, Dnize to Shun PLO
-H-HK
>xat
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wiica ar aat seme* :r
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In Paris
Arabs Shout Filthy
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jcxca ji -tuai ae ". .i. ztar}=a.
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Seaaxawn.
S3
TOCW'S BONDED FRUIT SHIPPEf
221 Na-am
Can
A Gifts
Ckras-'_2B^ t-:'e >c "
I r*i aaai axe aat Senur
-*-n ^-aaee -jb >a-Ser jtui
la-aei ac i-tn r-an.BTa. Tae-i aer-
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:r fjrnr.s t acts. Vane ar
wjual rmj- T"-."if iaatu.7 bxc
~eraa> jx Israel, iif-a-n Bar-
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far a taaa m bbb* ^'J^* r>tr
ac." -a. afaocj -- fr'n: id; 1
WWWWWW^WWWWVWWMVWIW^ViNWWf
Listen to
The Voice of Jewish Activism

Assistant office administrator
Jewish cemetery, light
bookkeeping and typing ability,
six days. Reply P.O. Box
012941, Miami 33101.



Friday, September 16,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Ml to Conscience
Students Stage Korea Jet Rally Outside Aeroflot
WYORK-(JTA)-
Ibers of the Student
irgle for Soviet Jewry
staged a Rosh
kanah eve "call to
jcience" shofar
uony at Aeroflot
Airlines' Fifth
offices to coincide
the gathering of 35
as in Madrid to sign
aal document of the
iki Agreement.
SSSJ called for the ex-
of Soviet diplomats and
the shutdown of Aeroflot's U.S.
offices as a "minimum" response
to the Soviet downing of the
KAL jumbo jet and its continued
"flouting of the very human
rights provisions of the Helsinki
Agreement which is being re-
confirmed today in Madrid."
"THE KREMLIN'S brutality
against 269 innocent foreigners
gives us an understanding of its
current campaign to liquidate the
Jewish community in the
USSR," the SSSJ said.
As the blasts of the shofar re-
sounded on Fifth Avenue, the
*ens, Shamir in Bitter
Introversy Over Lebanon
ntinued from Page 1-A
' aides were now seeking to
he blame on Sharon.
ton cited a press headline
|quoted Arens as saying, "I
othing to do with that man
and noted that Arens
j see fit to deny it.
Sunday's Cabinet session,
a Minister-Without-
|lio, accused Arens of Mis-
ng the redeployment of the
(Defense Force in Lebanon.
reportedly replied that the
pal sin"' was allowing the
(gists to move into the
a Druze stronghold, in the
[lace, a policy implemented
Sharon was defense chief.
VEL RADIO said the tele-
was initiated by Arens
rite Sharon to dinner.
declined and said he
not accept (Arens)
as," the radio report said.
jip difforencM that led to
Jgry exchanges stem from
fs concern over the strife in
on which escalated as soon
IDF was pulled back to
Isecure lines on the Awali
kli policymakers can hard-
peal their consternation and
over this development
from Israel's point of
Ha unfavorable. They are
M by reports that hundreds
Mibly thousands of Pales-
Liberation Organization
fs are filtering back into the
vacated by the IDF and
He Beirut area as well, on
els of the victorious Druze
1 return to Beirut would
embarrassing demonstra-
the ephermeral quality of
is victory in the long
tout, costly war in Leba-
MON AND other critics of
contend that the Defense
er has tilted Israel's policy
the Christians toward
Me. At the very least, Ia>
Iformerly exclusive support
l Christians has been dilut-
there are reports of
Ariel Sharon
frequent contacts between Israeli
officials and Druze leaders in
Lebanon.
Sharon apparently feels that
this shift contributed to the
Druze military victories over
Christian Fhalangists and the
danger of a large scale return of
the PLO to the parts of Lebanon
from which they were evicted
more than a year ago. Arens is
understood to believe that the
Druze will not permit their
victory to be exploited by the
PLO for its purposes.
Israel reiterated its warnings
to the Lebanese Druze not
to collaborate with the PLO.
Mattityahu Shmuelevitz, Direc-
tor General of the Prime Minis-
ter's Office, repeated the warning
at a meeting with Israeli Druze
leaders who support their
brethren in Lebanon and obtain-
ed a statement from them
echoing the same sentiments.
Nevertheless, Israel's relations
with the Christian Fhalangists
who it supported with arms and
money since 1976, have soured.
The turning point was the mas-
sacre of Palestinian civilians in
the Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps in west Beirut a year ago
when the IDF was in control of
Beirut. A senior government offi-
cial was quoted as saying, "The
Fhalangists burned us last year
. Now we are looking after our
own interests."
4k a// Clara & Seymour Smoller
SSSJ also released a statement
made by Avital Sharansky, wife
of Prisoner of Conscience
Anatoly Sharansky, at a press
conference at the Helsinki Agree-
ment review conference in
Madrid.
She was joined by F.lana
Friedman, sister of former POC
Ida Nuclei, currently exiled from
Moscow to Moldavia; Chaim
Margolis, friend of POC Dr.
Joseph Begun, who is about to
stand trial; and Sonya Lerner,
daughter of leading Soviet Jew-
ish refusenik Dr. Alexander
Lerner of Moscow, who
celebrated his 70th birthday on
that day, separated from hi;
family. i
Mrs. Sharansky declared: "I
have also come to Madrid as a
representative, as a delegation,
for those whose human rights are
being violated daily in the Soviet
Union. More than 10,000 Jews
who seven years ago and earlier
have asked to leave the USSR are
still being denied the freedom to
emigrate.
"ONE OF these people, sur-
rounded by the walls of Chistipol
Prison, is my husband. He has
refused to sign a confession to his
so-called crime even though his
captors promised him his free-
dom. He has refused to sign his
name to a lie though he suffers
daily physical torment because of
his refusal.
"Those who are willing to sign
an agreement with the Soviet
Union on human rights while
Anatoly and others are im-
prisoned, those who are willing to
sit in silence as a Soviet
representative cynically pro-
claims his nation's commitment
to basic freedoms, while his gov-
ernment prepares pogroms,
beatings and intimidation of
innocents, have become partners
in a conspiracy against the truth.
"Our delegation, representing
those this conference is all about,
calls upon the Western demo-
cracies to demand a commitment
from the Soviet Union promising
the immediate release of
Sharansky and all the other Pri-
soners for Zion. We have reason
to believe that a failure to attain
such a promise will lead to fur-
ther repressions. The blood of the
innocent will be on our hands."
M
JEWISH
IWIOOAL
funo
Jewish National Fund
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
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FOR ALL OCCASIONS
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($5 Per Tree)
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25 TreesCluster
36 TreesDouble Chai
50 TreesJubilee
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100 TreesGarden
300 TreesOrchard
1000 TreesGrove*
* Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
D Holiday Greetings
D Birthday
? Anniversary
D Bar/Bat Mltzvah
a Wedding
D Graduation
D In Honor
D In Memory
? Get Well
D Good Wishes
D New Baby
D New Year
D Special Occasion
O In Gratitude
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Remember the JNF in your Will
Link your Name Eternally with
the Land of Israel
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420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 353, Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 538*464
icx
The Ten Lpst Cjarts of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
descendants of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we'll never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the loOO'sj found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland's most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
not,
M Proof BlanoM Scotch Wh*y. C 19*2 Th Prtctngton Corp NY
]&B. It whispers.
-.'


tS-A
Escalating War
To Force Debate in Congress
'Geutriya' and Tashmad Fi
Many Superstitious Israelis
.By HUGH
TEL AVTV" tTTA)
bo do doc rcfgavd
WASHINGTON"
iJTAi
2Tsa erfcacfc
XS "'"" '
A ecx af zsr. ~m-ng -js^
nr.;nr**l ay 'Jt
;t four 7*"""*" Sena-
ivcf.r.nre-iw anc 1
tsonnaas :c
anu Suncay 3aoert Bead
taeegfct a was yornvna tae
araarnn recjm-es tae appiarm^ic
af the War Powers Ac
there a ac qnescaac
areaostiixes
BUT BJCHAKD LLGAjT aaawnvJ ^BaS|^T^a*f^ jC at*-"" ^* ""^T**1 Tlf
u* Awntu peaataoa a
Lebeaoa a cieariy Tae W ar Powers Act ."wmns
teat -jopn seat was* a
ar iiLiitjcc exists =ust ae
xecraw^ aecwcea 60-90 0*71
.,*:.*> ocaerwae axncrizec ay
aaajoncjes at" onta ixso rf Cob
tee
He wooid aot say waec
tae nar.u-e :f '.aac support saeaad
ae bet seat There a an aeec for
tae Mannes ar -jb niiir nariwni
force -3 ae aaa H Taat a ace
taeoniy aptata.
Ml LAST *ee*_ Lecacese
Pr irrn( the US- tad as aibes -:
.-._.- -
Laaanoc ^* tj> -.t Shcuf
area. The Acmiajcratjon resect-
d baa appeai.
5.:i:nar.ih :r.cw=oeC -..Tar -.ae
V 5 anc -Je -ist tac in acre
taea taey are acw aomg tc w^
as- He aiauajwieagec "-war -_?*
reaaatiy aaraaea f arcane s* army a
ao tiar^Tr far tae farces arrayed
agaaastat-
Waad Jombiact. eecer of tae
Lebeaeae Dnas sac waa .near
tae
Paieao-
"pnf osa. I dee t aead
aeaa. kit aurery Lebanese
maraat procaen. a*
JCMBLATT a:i:iuav the U S
rf pro-Caraauan aees and aaaag
fi-T- Draae If I a= to aetend sryaeJf
1 wnl are ac -jx insicaiaxaanai
farce, aeaaat He would aoc say a*
Dmae ar^ilery are waa caned at
-je Maraes. ~:-g -nar tike
^ T>rfr< were lug x suie-cy
iuoe wxa "je linearise
inuac Baret aa-port. He*
; taow who 0 fanag 00
Vta.jaga or tae Leoaaeae army''
2 aatud-
Jsobtatt ia fc 1a1 ri tae or*-
-r-x-r H hwfal :^r:ir* L^c.i^:-
:c zrnuECa taac taey bad aeec
x-.iac sy tae Beirot ^Teraaeet
i I ?"- :.-. -..- us reaxore peace
aerween wamng Cansciac sad
M<:-iwe: Skcuoos He coecaadee
taac i tae Syraca were t.: a*-v<
:aer wau^c ae
j*sa ->-j3Misce
boas, are
al of the
witk
tawarxnr-
New Year
aad
.Aacnafaapau aad fortune cefers
xcar".-awed ay Israei Rai-c tzn
Taevaaaa ewea report a large av
B at COBOL* asking aboot tise
A aaar-paaac. inmliag to aae
afaaaa*
THE CAUSB af 1
auaaeroaogy rji tae
:"w wfaci. 31 Heorew
reseated by ietter
There a ao
ieuers for tae taaa-
I tae ast tone fajta-es
ai Hwfatew as Taf
Sam. 34eaL Oaaad waatzt
tae war* far ~aaaaaabat4*!
-ffwataatg-^:2a'
WmM mmOBn -- xri
smmm f06 "-a* d of
ceacary. waa su^i
tae caaoftae loc^aaaatl
Sor,K '-^c Bwajj
**
^ ^"44.
aa-^e beec enzx-,:-: ^ Jj^
taau. Cjeorgs >-* -_
W84 suru n ^tr* soatat
tc
-r *ioal
M wa>pread is
taac tae radio aas startad to spefl
oat tae aaanraouai ieuers racaer
taaa tae word taey foaaa. aad tac
i~. i-.-z --* laaaaarj a -Lcj:*
tjoa hawe aaued calendars wata
:ar ieuers raarraagec to *oad
IBl :j
Howard Ba**r R. Tot.
Majiajfa r^arar jbeerved
' Waac we seec v. do is to
what ^ aai poocy gomg to be m
ti \fj-c> Ear. and wsat roie if
any the .American nabtary will
ra.T v. pta> His aaaaagae.
Pujber-. Doie R Kaa. declared
Cat/? that The aot thaag aaa*>
1 m to get eaafaraiiad ha
Lefaaaeaet enr* waat"
fCea^ac acanow ied^sc
over the weeaanc; for tae first
cane that a crru war exeas is.
Le&anoc and adsaued that thas
had aot aees aotaopated whea he
ordered tSe menace to Bearat a
year ago On Monday, he appro-,
ed the use of et-fighter aaaaaw
farther"
STILL GIVING AWAY CASH AND BEAUTIFUL GIFTS
WITH ALL CERTIFICATE ACCOUNTS.
DICK TEREBECKI IS BACK ON THE BEACH
THE LEBANESE exvfl war is
- .-* ".-*- 'jtwM :?j awfewl
aniuaawt the I fhaaaw
army aad tae Christian
Prtaiangtst aawMi against
Dnue and Moaiem leftaR oafataa
in the Saoof
of central T fhaana in
by the Israel De-
fense Force bereiy a week ago.
-According to the Israelis aad
some Western sources, the Dnue
are supported by Syria and back-
ed n the fiekl by venous anti-
Western forces aacaadaag ele-
ments of the Palestine Laberauoc
Organization and Iranians
la recent days the Dnue have
scored significant Hitataty vk-
toraes kacally aaud charges by
both sides that avaians ware be-
aag massacred Manae positjons
at the Beirut airport have come
shell and mortar fire from
the Dnue or Moslem left-
ists, sustaiaiag casualties
Israelis Number
4 Million Now
JERUSALEM (JTAl On
the eat of Bosh Hashaaah.
Israel population was estimated
at IJIO.'JOO. the Central Bureau
of Statistics reported Of the
total population. MO'.OGu are
Jews (82.9 parceati aad 703.000
are nun-Jews
In the past year Israels
population increased by 76.000
people a growth of U percent,
compared to 1.6 percent in the
previous year. Of the 76.000
people. 57.000 were Jews, an
increase of 1.6 percent compared
Momi Savings 5 pteased ana proua to announce thai as of June 27th.
1963. Dick Tereoecki is back on Miami Beach as a member of the Mam
SaN^ngstearn
O/er the vears. Ock Ter eoecki has maae many fnenas by pr ovxing
his customers with expert professonc* acMce that
goes far beyond a coid anaryse of fironoaJ
nr^jres. He has he ish ana achieve new fpnanacji goats.
To receive Dick Terebeckfs spe-
cial land of financial advice, come in
or call for an appointment at our
Miami Beach Branch. The numbef is m
673-2500. He's looking forward to II fv1
seeing you soon. So are we. ^^^
m1am
V^
AfC LCkhN ASSOCIATION
Q660>caTwnj>ui aanua
*xr. ftaaeji ftoroa xyyi
%. r30SJ 673-25a
it2ndArve
*atf30SJ3O62C
tail
*2Sc8e-5iee'
waon*. NajaM 33*35
lei C305)642-380C
4 percent in the previous

year

The non-Jewish popaaatioa
increased by Z 1.000or 2.6
BBBBBBBBBBW^1***1*1*
-^


Friday, September 16,1983 /The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Oetermmed
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 02 mg racotmt
av. per cigarette. FTC Report MAR. '83.
Compemw t* levels reflect Mm the Ma 83 FTC Report or FTC method
NOW THE LOWEST OF ALL BRANDS.

We promise you less.
|COWRPMH)8YTHE LATEST US.GOVT. REPORT ON TAR]
*?!


.
SVK
\fnxhe and a Half i
He Leads His Nation Ont of Lebanon
titiiiii tttt axanufs it
'-r llif
*
r<\
CKf.CIIJtt
New Dig Proves History
Of 3.000 Years Ago
W l*MIM _TI
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po* m i nan ann mua
Ktti a? **it it i xxvixBiff mm-
; _^rr inB 'i_i na ne biii
liana ax Lixnux= aei
a 3t .'>-L-'*- 1 ule?
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,JI. Florida 88169, on or be-
[ "P'ember 28, 1988 and file
I original with the Oerk of
IS2 elther ''ore service
UUoner-s attorney or lm-
"lately thereafter; other-
\toe,ault will be entered
l"* yu 'or the relief de
toed In the Petition.
JED: August 17.1*88
fUCHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By:K.Selfried
* Deputy Clerk
. August 36;
"PUsttheaSsO, 16,1963
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVB SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAD! COUNTY
Civil Action No. BJ 2*4*4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NESTOR R AY ALA.
Petitioner,
and
OLYMPIA A Y ALA,
RtMpOfUtent.
TO: OLYMPIA AY ALA
6866 Mission Street,
San Francisco,
California
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
Bled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT, esq..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address la 8000 Blscayne Blvd.,
Suite No. SIB, Miami, Florida
88187. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before September
36. 1983; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive essfcs In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and the
eel of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 81 day of Au-
gust. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K.Shaw
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lawrence M. Shoot, Esq.
8000 Blscayne Blvd. -No. SIB
Miami. Florida SS1S7
Telephone: (808)078-8010
Attorney for Petitioner
11187 Augusts*;
Septembers. 9.16,1963
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO.03-3IU4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
BERTHA GUERRA,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ARNALDO RIVERA,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: ARNALDO RIVERA
737 24 St.
Union City, New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any. to
It on Leopoldo A. Ochoa,
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 188 South Miami
Avenue, Penthouse One,
Miami, Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before October 14. 1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 2nd day of
September, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: KATHLEEN SHAW
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Leopoldo A. Ochoa. Esq.
IBS South Miami Avenue, PH1
Miami, Florida 88180
Attorney for Petitioner
12248 September 0,16,
28, SO, 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Pele-
grln Realty at 90S SW 87th Ave-
nue Portoflno rv. Miami,
Fla. 88174 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Elena A. Pelegrtn
12241 September 9,16;
28, SO, 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name*
KREUTER CONSULTANTS,
rNC. dba FRIENDLY THRIFT
STORE, at 18200 West Dude
Highway, N. Miami, FL, In-
tends to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Michael A. Kreuter,
President
11347 September 9,16,
...........S*80-.1S
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 68-11 in
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IRMAHAWLEY
Petitioner-Wife
and
JOSEPH HAWLEY
Respondent-Husband
TO: Joseph Hawley
Route B, Box 3*0
Henderson, No. Carolina
MM
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN, Esq..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 181 N.E. 82nd St,
Miami, FL SS1S8 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October T. 196S; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice anal! 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 6th day of
September. 1968.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN
181 NE 82nd St
Miami. FL 88188
Telephone: 767-6800
12263 September 9.16.
38. SO. 1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTNE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. S3-11MS
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ILIODES JOSEPH.
Patluoner-Husband.
and
EDITH JOSEPH,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: EDITH J08EPH.
Respondent
C-O: Pasteur Ellma
Henry
Boca Patrlo
Anse Rouge, Haiti. West
Indies
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dissol-
ution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
LLOYD M. ROUTMAN,
ESQUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
181 N.E. 83 Street. Miami. FL
SS1S8. and Die the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before October 7,
1983; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of Sep-
tember. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Law Offices of Lloyd M.
Routman
Attn: Lloyd M. Routman,
Esquire
181 N.E. 83 Street
Miami, FL 88188
S06-7B7-B600
Attorney for Petitioner
13383 September 9.16;
33, SO, 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names Mr.
Special; Pan Americana; In-
teramericana at leM N. W.
2Srd Street. Miami, Florida
SSl 42 Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Pan American
Frosen Foods, Inc..
a Florida corporation
Laaaro Munarrls,
President
Leonard J. Kallah, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
12238 September 2,9;
16,23,1988
IN YNE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Numbm*r n 7170
Dl vlilon 04
TN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNA DAM A NT
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FTED that the administration
of the estate of ANNA
DAMANT, deceased. File
Number 88-7170, Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which" Is 78
West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida S31S0. The personal
representative of the estate la
URSULA METZOER-WEL-
LJSCH, whose address Is 11876
SW TSrd Ave.. Miami. Florida
88166. The name and address of
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
Paul R. Stanton, WeUlach
and Metsger, P.A., 161 Almerle
Ave.. Suite 2O0-E, Coral Gab-
les. FL SUM.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the data when it
win become due shall be
stated. If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of thla
Notice of Administration haa
been mailed are required,
WITHrN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIR8T PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jection* they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal rep-
resentative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: September 9,1988.
URSULA
METZGE R- WE LLISCH
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ANNA DAMANT
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RE PRE SENTATIVE:
PAUL R. STANTON
WELLISCHAND
METZGER. P.A.
161 AlmerlaAve..
Suite 200-E
Coral Gables. Fla SUM
Telephone: (808)448-7004
12348 September 9,16.1963
1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fill Number nnil
Division oi
IN RE: ESTATE OF
OWING GOLDSMITH
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The *mhiiiitii of the
estate of IRVING GOLD-
SMITH, deeeaaed, File
Number 83-7381, la pending In
the Circuit Court for Dsde
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida SS1S0. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(8) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quali-
fications Of the personal
representative, venue, or juris-
diction of th* court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BAR-
RED.
Publication of this Notice haa
begun on September 16, IMS.
Personal Representative:
JULES EPSTEIN
1 Sylvia Road
Plalnvle w, New York 11803
GERALD EPSTEIN
S637 Underwood
Houston, Texas 77036
Attorney for Persoan
Representatives:
Abraham A. Galbut, Esq.
OALBUT. GALBUT* MENTN.
P.A.,
909 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida SUM
Telephone: (808)673-8100
| 13301 September 16,28,1888
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: 1130*14
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PATRICIA GLOVER.
WIFE
and
ANTHONY GLOVER,
HUSBAND
TO: ANTHONY GLOVER
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq., 16490
NW 7th Avenue, Suite 300.
Miami, Florida 88160. on or be-
fore October 7.1968 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: September 1.1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: D.C.Bryant
as Deputy Clerk
13346 September 9.16;
23,80,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DATE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FROBAYE DIVISION
File Number n-7l
Divition 94
DIRE: ESTATE OF
PHBJP W. MAU8KAPF
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of PHILIP W.
MAUSKAPF, deceased. File
Number 83-7339, Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 3rd Floor, Dade County
Courthouse, 78 W. Flagler
. Street, Miami, Fla. 88180. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with thla court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
1 claims against the estate and
(3) any objection by an in
J terested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the quail -
flcanons of the personal rep-
resentative, venue, or jurtsdlc-
. lion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
r WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of thla Notice has
begun on September 16,1988.
Personal Representative
LILLIAN MAUSKAPF
Apt. G413.18601 NE 14th Ave..
No. Miami Beach. FL 88163
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
MORRIS COHEN.
16800N.E. 19th Ave.. Suite307
No. Miami Beach, Fla. M163
Telephone: (809)946-0811
13368 September 16.38.1088
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
GREEN PLANT COMPANY
AT 7148 Miami Lake*
I Drive. R-19. Miami Lakes. Fla.
88014 Intends to register said
> name with th* Oerk of the
i Circuit Court of Dade County.
I Florida.
Gregory 8. Green,
Owner
L
HI
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIY OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 88-11081
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOS
RE: The Marriage of
MERCEDES ESCOTO
CUBASDENEAL,
Petitioner
and
OSCAR ORE GO RIO
NEAL DELGADO,
Respondent.
TO: OSCAR OREOORIO
NEAL DELGADO
c-o Gladys Oeorglna
Castro
Barrio San Martin
Oolonla Sltraenp
CaaaNo.iS-B
Puerto Cortes,
Honduras. C.A.
' YOU ARE HREEBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on MELVTN J. ASHER.
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1880 S.W. 8th
Street, Suite 306, Miami,
Florida 83136, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 7. 1088; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded hi
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 1st day of
September. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
- As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dad* County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
12342 September 0,16,
38. 80.1088
ll
September 16.38, SO;
Notice uNtSlV7 18a
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
SANDY'S ADMINISTRATIVE
SERVICES at 6806 NW. Blue
Lagoon Dr.. Suite 186. Miami.
!F1*. 88146, Intends to register
I said name with the Clerk of th*
{Circuit Court of Dad* County,
Florida.
Sandra O. Lama.
Owner
12200 September 0,10,
38, SO, IMS
----------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
- NOTICE 18 HEREBY
.GIVEN that the undersigned.
| desiring to engsge in business
under the fictitious name ES-
TRADA AUTO SUPPLY at (L)
910 West Slit Street, Hlaleah.
Florida 88013 Intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
try. Florida.
Rlcardo Estrada
12280 September 2.9;
16.38.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name Lul-
Imo, Inc. at 2118 N.E. 133rd
Street. N. Miami. FL Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Morris Yclkson
Lulu Yclkson
Gulllermo Sostchln, Esq.
Attorney for Lullmo, Inc.
1401W. Flagler St..
Suite 301
Miami. FL8S1S8
12233 September 2.9;
16.38.10*8
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
Civil Action No. n 11S54
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
TO MAS A. TRELLE8,
Petitioner.
and
CATALINA CAMPOS
ZAMORA,
Respondent.
TO: CATALINA CAMPOS
ZAMORA
Ooncepclon No. 1161
EntreSSyM
Lawton
Habana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
'filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
MELVTN J. ASHER, ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1860 S.W. 8th Street.
Suite 306, Miami. Florida 88186.
land file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before October 7, 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
I WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on thla 7 day of Sep-
tember, 1088.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
12264 September 0,16;
28,80,1983
as


Pagel4-B The Jewish IToridisn/ Friday, September 16, 1963
I Public Notice
NOTICE UNDEI
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN thai the isMtorNgnsd.
M BcXMom name of
:dical condo en
TERPRISES. Florida
General Partnership at No T68
iwm st Causeway, m toe
tone*
Court ol
Dated at Miami. I
S6tt day of July. IMi
POLUX TRADING N V
MC DEVELOPERS. INC
CTTVESTMEHTS. WC-
DANTEL RETT6TR. 1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OAOS COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE ESTATE OF
LOUntADT
NOTICE
Or ADMINISTRATION
The s/lmtrtstrstlon of the
estate of LOUIS IADT.
dMMd, File Number W-JBM.
Is pMMttnf tn Um Circuit Court
tor Dsde Comity, Florida.
Prob*t*t Dtvision, trtc tsdLtrvn
of whlc h la T* Wee* Platter
Street. Miami. Florida. S31S0
Um I and addresses of
the I representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are eat forth
below.
All tnUreated p si sons are
required to file with thla court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS Or
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OP THIS NOTICE (1) all
claims against the sstits and
(2) any objection by an In
larcatad peraon to whom notice
waa mailed that challenge! the
validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JBCTION8 NOT SO PILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of thla Notice has
begun on September IS, IMS.
Personal Representatives:
PHY IJJS SANDERS
PRANCES FIELDS
c-o 9*9 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida HIM
Attorney for Paraonal
Representative:
OALBUT, GALBUT* MENIN.
PA
988 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. Kit*
Telephone 872-S100
1M62 September 16.23. 1963
NOTICI UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name TER-
ESA LIVING FACILITY at
1088 W 23 Street. Hlaleah -
FLA 33012 Intends to register
said name with the Clark of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
MTRTA TERESA
GUTIERREZ
123*7 September 2. 9.
----------NOT,C.UND.R1,1,,<
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of 202
Market at number 202 N.W.
22nd Avenue, In the City of
Miami, Florida. Intends to reg
lster the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida. Una
SOthdayof July, 1MB.
Anthony M. Recuset, Owner
12212 August 26;
September 2, 9. 18. 1883
NOTICE UNDID
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name TOR
AIRCRAFT INTERIOR at
Building 147. Opa Locks Air-
port. Opa Locks. Fla. SS0B4 in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
ARGELIOR TOR. Owner
11196 August 21:
September 2. 18, IMS
NOTICI UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Opium Boutique at R20 East
41st Si Hlaleah, Fla 33013 In-
tends to register said namt
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Maria P. Lopez
Attorney
12H1 September 9. .
It., 1st*
IN THE CIRCUIT COUNT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLOR ID A
CaseNe. O-um
SD A CORP.
EUGENE J.FTNLEY.
ETALS..
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
NOTICE OP ACT ION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI ELE VENTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOFFLORIDA.IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
YOU. Anthony D.
*) Iannelll. Ms wife ska
iC
that
follow list, described property:
The West Sbrty and Forty
irven Hoadredths (MT) test
3f the South osjs.Ns,M (H) of
Tract Eight (). Revised Plat
of WEST LITTLE RIVER. ae
cording to the Plat thereof aa
recorded H Plat Book Thirty
Poor (S4). Pas* Nlnrtosr, (It),
of the PubSe Records of Dade
County. Florida Also known as
ISM N.W. a Street, Miami.
ACTION PON MSSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE The Marriage of
GILD A VILLA V1CENCIO.!
Petitioner.
LUIS E. VTLLAVICENCIO.
has been fUed against you and:
yon are required to serve a
copy of your answer or plead-
ing thereto upon EUtot L Mil-
lar. NM Arthur Godfrey Road.
Suite 306 Miami Beach. Flor-
ida ssi 40 and file the original
answer or pleading; with the
Clark of this Court on or before
the 23 day of September. IMS.
If you faD to do so. Judgment
by d>fault will be taken against
you tor the relief demanded In
the amended complaint
Dated: August 22. 198S
RICHARD P. BRD4KER
Clerk of the above
styled Court
by: D. C. Bryant
Deputy Clark
August 24:1
September 2, 9, 18. 19631
NOTICI UNDER r
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage tn business
under the fictitious name of
Banyan Bay Oafs; Banyan Bay
Convenience) Store at 708 N.E.
44th Street. Miami, FLSS1S8 In
tends to i > gists i said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dads County, Florida
BASIL MANAGEMENT AND
ASSOCIATES. INC.
BY: Barry Resnlck,
12226
September 2.; 1
18,21. 1MU I
NOTICI UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned..
desiring to engage tn business |
under the fictitious name of
BROTHERS CHEMICAL.
CORP at number 1600 NW Tt
Ave Bay t>. in the City of
Hlaleah Garden. Florida, in-
tends to register the said name
with the Clark of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami Dade.
Florida, this 21 day of August.
its*
Eduardo Esqulvet
12226 September 2.*,
16.22. 1MB ,
NOTICI OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 63-2*777
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOC
IN RE: The Marriage of
LILLIAN LUQUI8,
Petitioner.
and
GILBERT RODRIGUEZ.
Respondent.
TO: GILBERTO RODRIGUEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on.
MELVIN J. A8HER. ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1160 S.W 8th Street.
Suite 206, Miami, Florida SS186.
and Ola the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before September SI,'
1983: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the .
relief demanded In the com- I
plaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on thla 28 day of Au-
gust. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Cuuinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
12211 August 26;
September 2, 16.1(61
TO LUIS E VILLA
VTCENCIO
CaJJejon
Ne.ll*
Guayaquil Ecuador
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been Bled against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenasa. If any. to
It on M. CRBTINA DEL-
VALLE. attorney for
NOTICI UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMT LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the
deelrtng to--------
under the fictitious name IN-
LAND 1NUUS1HIAL PROP-
ERTIES at 2111, 2121 A 21S1
N.W. 186th Street, Opa Locks,
Intends to re gis-
_____________with the Clerk of:
the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty
Carol Joycs Friedman,
d-b-a Inland Industrial
Nelson Fe Idman. PA
Attorneys for Applicant
12204 Augusta;
September!. 16. IMS
IN THS CIRCUIT COUNT
DA DC COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRONATE DIVISION
rft-nti
its
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH ALBERT HOLMES,
ska JOSEPH A. HOLMES I
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
fee sanksksliMliwi of the
Of JOSEPH ALBERT
HOLMES, ill JOSEPH A
HOLMES, dscsased. File
Number tS-Tltl. Is pending tn
ON Circuit Court tar Dade
County. Florida, Probate
Division, the
1* TS Was* Flaglsr Street.!
:>..-./. < r BBS
Grand Canal Drive. Third
Floor. Miami. Florida Sales,
and file the original wtth the
clerk of the above styled court
St.
will
be entered against you for the
relief rlsra in flirt hi the com
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con-
secutive weeks to THE JEW-
ISH FLORID LAN
WIINaJW my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 25th day of
Aus^na.ltSS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLA RIND A BROWN-
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
12221 September 2,6.
It. a. It**
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
OINSSAL
JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 8J-2*264
NOTICEOFACTION
FI.AGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIA-
TION OF MIAMI, a United
States Corporation.
Plaintiff. I
m
ERNESTO PULIDO
TAMATO.etal ,
Defendants
TO: ERNESTO PULIDO
TAMAYOand
MTLAGROS PULTDO,
Ms wife
Ave. Leonardo
DaVtoclNo.l
Bello Monte I
Edtf Faure
Caracas. Venssusla
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mort-
gate on the following described
property In Dsde County. Flor-
ida:
Lot a, Block t. of THIRD
ADDITION TO CALUSA CLUB
ESTATES, according to the
Plat thereof, ss recorded In
PUt Book 108. at Page 78. of the
Public Records of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida.
has been Sled against you and
you are required to serve s
copy of your written defenses,
If any, to It on KEITH. MACK.
LEWIS A ALLISON. Plaintiff's
Attorneys whose address U 111
N.E. First Street, MUml. Flor-
ida 33132, on or before Septem-
ber a. i83. and Ola the origi-
nal with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plain
tiff's attorneys or Immediately
thereafter: otherwise, a de-
fault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint.
witness my hand and seal
of this Court on the 18 day of \
August. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark of the Court
By: ArdenWong
Deputy Clerk
hum Augusta:
September 2. t. It, IMS
1 .
NOTICI UNDIR
FICTITIOUS NAMI LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engsge tn business
under the fictitious name HAL-
LANDALE REALTY ASSOCI-
ATES at 777 Brickell Avenue.
Suite 708. MUml. Florida SS1S1
Intend to register said name
with the Clark of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
8AMTEICHMAN
SOLTEICHMAN
SIDNEY SCHWARTZ
BERNARD ELEFANT
DAVID STEINBERG
VICTOR SA BO
RUDOLPH WEI NSTE IN
MELCHIOR HAUER
ERNEST BRICK
FRED SCHWARTZ
SIDNEY TEICHMAN
BENJAMIN SABO
JOSHUA D. MANASTER, ES-
QUIRE
Attorney
ni9i Augusta:
September 2, t. it. 1MB
' IN THE CIRCUIT COUNT OS
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: SMMTt
NOTICEOFACTION
CONSTRUCTIVI SERVICE
(NC PROPERTY)
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
VTLMABADELT.
Petitioner.
vs.
JOSEPH BADELT.
RsMponsMist.
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: Joseph Bedsit
an Ssm Avenue
Toronto. Ontario
Canada M8R1K2
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED, that a Petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced tn
this Court and you are required
to serve s copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on R. A.
del Pino. Esq., Attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address U 1401
Wast FMgter Street. MUml.
Florida. Suite 201 and Ole the
original wtth the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
September a, ISM: otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for tn the complaint or
petition.
This Notice shall be pub
Ushed one each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks tn the
JEWISH FLO RID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court st MUml.
gust, IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dads County. Florida
By: Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal I
R. A. del Pino
1401 West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida Mia
Telephone: (306)648-4411
Attorney for Petitioner
11193 Augusta;
_________September 2. t. It, UM
attorney are set forth
AD
required to flls with
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
(2) any objection by an
Urested person to whom
was mailed that challenges tfte
validity of the will, the quallfl
cations of Um personal
represer.te.tlve. venue, or juris-
diction of the court, i
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of Qua Notice has
begun on September 16. IMS.
Personal Representedve:
HYMAN P. OALBUT
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida S3i 39
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Abraham A. Oalbut. Esq.
GALBUT. GALBUT* MENIN.
P. A.
998 Washington Avenue
MUml Beach. Fl (SIM
Telephone: (806)672-8100
12X6 September 16. a 1MB
ELEVINTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLOR IDA
FC Case No 61-27411(23)
IN RE The Marriage of
LUMENCTE C. GORDON.
Petltloner-Wlfe,
WILLIE JOE GORDON.
Respondent-Husband.
To: WILLIE JOE GORDON.
Residence unknown.
shall serve copy of your
Answer to the Petition for Dti
solution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney. 612 N.W. 12th Asrenue.
MUml. Florida. 3313*. and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before October 14. IMS. other
wise a default will be entered.
Septembers, 1983
RICHARD BRINKER
By: B. J. Foy
Deputy Clerk
12260 September 16:
a. SO, October 7.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name
J.M.J. Air Conditioning at
11280 SW 40 Terrace. MUml.
Fla 3318S Intends to register
said name with the CUrfc of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Marco Dime
Jorge L. Hernandes
12267 September 16, 23. SO.
OctoberT. itst
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COUNT'
DAOI COUNTY, FLONIDA
PC CASE NO. 63-24464
IN RE The Marriage of
SYLVTNA DOBISZEWSKI
Petitioner Wife.
and
THOMAS DOBISZEWSKI.
Respondent Husband
To: THOMAS DOBI8ZEW8KI,
Residence unknown,
shall serve copy of your An
swer to the Petition for Disso-
lution of Msrrlsge upon
GEORGE NICHOLA8. Attor-
nsy. 612 N.W. 12th Avenue
MUml, Florida. SUM, and file
original with Court Clerk on or
before September a. int
otherwise s default will be en-
tered.
August 18.1983
RICHARD BRINKER
By:C. P. CopeUnd
1"M August 36:
September 2, 8,16, lta
IN THE CIRCUIT COUNT OP "
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANOFOR
DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: 63 744J4
NOT ICE OP ACT ION
CO NST R UCTI VE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GENAROA DIAZ,
Petitioner,
vs.
GLADYS O ATIC A DIAZ,
RsWpOUotUst. ___
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: Gladys Gstica Dial
CaUe Ceoponcan
433 VUU Alemana,
Chile V Region
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED, that a Petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been Bled and commenced to
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on Rogallo
A del Pino. Esq.. Attorney for
Petitioner. whose sddiiss la
STONE. SOSTCHIN A OON-
ZALES. 1401 West Flagler
Street. Suite 201. Miami. Flor-
ida, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before September
M. IMS: otherwise s default
will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for In the
complaint or petition.
This Notice shall be pub
Ushed one each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks In the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this It day of Au-
gust, 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: K. Shaw
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STONE. SOSTCHIN A
GONZALEZ. P.A.
R. A. del Pino. Esq.
1401 West Flagler Street
MUml, Florida SSI36
Attorney for Petitioner
111M Augusta:
i_________September 8, t. It. lta
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS
NAMB STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
ss:
The undersigned, under oath,
says: It Is the Intention of the
undersigned to engage tn a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of DIAL PAGE
located at 3638 West Flagler
Street In the city of Coral Gab
las, Dade County. Florida
Those interested in said en-
terprise, snd the extend of the
Interest of each, U aa follows:
Interest 100 percent
Joy A. Miller
88 We* Flagler Street
Coral Gables. Florida HIM
Attorney: Martin Starr
6708 South Dixie Highway
MUml. FU. SS166-2812
12*27 Septembers, t;
It, M, 1MB
" SjSaVWaMVVs
T
?
WWtKtTVSNTHjSSyl
CIRCUIT IN ARoFn.'1!
IMMCOUNTYTLOtlr
FAAtlLVD,v,||0-
"OTICE IY
PUBLICATION
mRE:TheniarrleM0V
TOreETrSNNIi^
MONAETTENNE.
Respondent- wife,
TO: MONAETTENNE
Residence Unknown
TV HiS
jMred to file your *
the petition tor marriage with the Cleric
tStJNBjCourt and .?,*'
thereof upon the pel
Mtoiusjs. COHEN (.
SB S W. 1st Street, so.
Fto- HIM, on or be**, ,
a_____a-___saga
Washer a, lta. or<
wUl be confessed
WITNESS my hand us i
asdattius Court, at ^
Dade County. Ficrtds, ONi
day of August, lltt
RICHARDP BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By CUrtnda Brows
Deputy Clerk
Aii|el|
September 1.1, ii |
NOTICI UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMI u j
NOTICE IS HERII
GIVEN that the
desiring to engsge tn I
under the flcUUoui nun* C_
TRO SEVILLAN0 RE8TH
RANT at 4646 N W Tth I
MUml. Florida 331M tnte
register said name wttk i
Clerk of the Circuit Conn j
Dade County. Florida.
Cafeterias Dlversu
Incorporsled
Nathaniel L Barons, Jr.
Attorney for Applicant
OH Sunset Drive
So. MUml. Florida 3)141
U1M August!
September}, t, 16,1
NOTICI OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THI CIRCUIT COURTO
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAI
CINCUITINANDFOI
DAD! COUNTY, FL0tlM|
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: ij;cj;fc
B4 RE: THE MARRIAGEO
RrCARDO SOTO, HUB
said
ASUNCION GOD
SALES CAPELLAN
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
ALP-DIAZ
SANCHIZ64-ATICO
ALICANTE.
ESP AN A (SPAIN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED I
an action for Dtsaolutkal
Marriage has been
against you and you sn i
quired to serve s copy of)
written defenses. If any. tot
Bruce N. Crown, ESQ.. I
N.W. 7th Avenue, SulU |
MUml. Florida 33186. ores*
fore September r. 1983 sixH
the original with the Orl I
Uus Court either before! J
on Petitioner's attorney orl
medlatelyr thereafter:
wise a Default will be t
against you for the relief <
mended In the Petition.
DATED: August 17.198S
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court SesJ)
By: K Set fried
ss Deputy Clerk
11187 Augua*
September2..lli
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME U
NOTICE IS HEf
GIVEN that the ur
desiring to engage in I
under the fictitious nswj
JOMI HOMES l number 1
W. 40 PUce. In the City off
lean. Florida, intends tor*
tar the said name wltt
Clerk of the Circuit OW
Dade County. Florida
Dated at MUml. Floi*"."
17th day of August. 19N
Joml Investments, w-
By: JoslBenes. Pre*** |
Antonio Torrent. Jr.
Attorney for Applies"'
Stone, Sostchln *
14m W. Flaglsr St StsMl
MUml. FloridaSS1M
'*0"':MM4,,Aup-
September J. I.'*'
NOTICE ONDlt,
FICTITIOUS NAMI IAS)
NOTICE IS HEB
GIVEN that the und
desiring to engste in H
under the fictltlom
Frtedkln Enterprises sU
14076 N.W. 19th AvsMtJ,
Locka. Florida 3S064 intssSJ
register said name >
Clerk of the Circuit Coun-
Dsde County. Florida-
Monte Frtedkln.d^
Frtedkln Enterprise!
Nelson Fsldman, P*
Attornsy for Applicant
*** .Jill
September .*


--" f P;khrn r Friday, September 16,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 16-B
Easterman Dead at 92
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Alexander Easterman, a lawyer
and journalist who, as the
representative of the World
Jewish Congress helped
negotiate the Allied govern-
ments' declaration condemning
the mass slaughter of European
jeWs in 1943, has died in London
at the age of 92.
In the late 1930's, Easterman
accepted the invitation of Dr.
Stephen Wise to take the office of
Political Secretary of the WJC
and became head of its Inter-
national Affairs Department in
1941.
He was born in Scotland and
after graduating from Glasgow
University was admitted to the
Scottish Bar. He took up jour-
nalism as a career in the early
1920s and, as one of Britain's
leading political correspondents,
he travelled extensively in
Europe, the United States, North
Africa and the Near East.
EASTERMAN served as
foreign editor ^f the London
Daily Express uom ^^l^a
when he resigned because of his
disagreement with the publisher.
Lord Beaverbrook, over the
newpaper's policy toward Hitler
which he considered sympathetic.
He joined the Daily Herald as
chief foreign correspondent and
was its Paris bureau chief when
war broke out in 1939. Easterman
remained in Paris until the Nazi
occupation, when he escaped to
London.
Easterman was on close terms
with leading European statesmen
before and after World War II.
His interviews with King Carol of
Rumania and with Rumanian
leaders, including fascists,
created a sensation, as did his
book, "King Carol, Hitler and
Mme. Lupescu."
HE MAINTAINED close
I personal contact with President
[ Brnrs of Czechoslovakia and
Foreign Minsiter Jan Masaryk.
I In the early 1950's he established
close relations with Tunisian
leader llahib Bourguiba and
I Sultan Mohammad of Morocco,
I then both in exile in France.
In 1943, Easterman played a
I prominent part in the nego-
tiations with the British and
Allied governments that led to
I the declaration condemning the
iNazist mass slaughter of
[European Jews and announcing
I that war criminals would be
punished. In 1945, he parti-
cipated in the WJC's war emer-
gency conference in Atlantic
City.
c02?e*e"
At the war crimes trial of the
Bergen-Belsen Nazis he joined
the representatives of 12 Allied
nations on the judges bench at
Luneberg. Later he represented
the WJC at the Nuremberg war
crimes trials, along with British
MP Sidney Silverman.
Easterman was a member of
the WJC delegation to the
inaugural conference of the
United Nations at San Francisco
in 1945 and to the 1946 Paris
peace conference. He attended
subsequent meetings of the UN
and served as spokesman for the
WJC at meetings of the UN
Economic and Social Council and
the Human Rights Commission.
Abess, Owner of
Ladies Shops, Dies
Allan T. Abess, Sr., retired
owner and operator of ladies
specialty shops on Lincoln Road
and Miracle Mile in Coral Gables,
and father of Allan Abess, Jr.,
president and chief executive
officer of City National Banks,
died Sept. 11 at his Miami home.
He was 87 years old.
A resident of Miami since 1930,
Mr. Abess owned Allan Abess
Limited until his retirement in
the 1960s and then became
manager of rental properties for
the City National Bank group.
Mr. Abess was former
chairman of the Coral Gables
Community Development Board
and a member of Temple Emanu-
El. He also belonged to the S.W.
Kiwanis Club and the Biltmore
Golf Association and was former
president of the Lincoln Road
Merchants Association.
Survivors include a wife, Irene;
son and daughter-in-law, Allan
and Joan; brother, Leonard L.;
and one grandson.
Tepper, 32- Year
Resident, Passes
Rose L. Tepper, a resident of
the Miami Beach community for
the past 32 years, died Sept. 8.
Formerly of Jellico, Tenn., Ms.
Tepper was a member of
Hadassah and the American
Jewish Committee.
She is survived by brothers,
Donald and Samuel Michelson
and sisters, Beatrice Friedman,
Jeanne Harris, and Pauline
Margolis.
Riverside Memorial Chapel
was in charge of funeral arrange-
ments.

Obituaries
BERGMAN
Herbert, 71, of Miami Beach, died Sept.
11. He waa a reeldent here tor 17 yean,
coming from Montlcello, N.T. He la
survived by a wife, Prancea; aona,
Richard and Robert, both of North
Miami Beach; four grandchildren, and
three atatere. Funeral eervlcea were
held Sept. 18 at Riverside Memorial
Chapel.
DIAMOND
Motile. M, a realdent of Miami Beach
for 19 yean, died Sept. 11. She la .ur-
vived by husband. Isldor She waa a
long-time member of the Morrla Park
Hebrew Center 8laterhood of the Bronx.
N.T. Funeral service* were held Sept.
IS at Riverside Memorial Chapel
Interment followed at Star of David
Cemetery.
KLEIMAN
Felga of Miami Beach. Survivors In-
clude a son, Shulem Klelman; daughter,
Zenalda Hablf; son-in-law, Moreno
Habtf; daughter-in-law. Carol Klelman;
four grandchildren; and sisters, Luba
Rosenfleld of Miami Beach and Shura
Peck of Philadelphia. Funeral services
were held Sept. II at Riverside
Memorial Chapel.
KANK
Samuel, a realdent of Miami Beach for
the past is years. He waa the father of
Evelyn Fogel of Ventnor, N.J. and
Adele OUead of Miami Beach; gran-
dfather of four; great-grandfather of
one; and brother of Lotus Kane of
Allentown, Pa., Albert Kane of Los
Angeles, and Elizabeth Kane of Brown
Mills, N.J. Funeral services were held
Sept. 18 at Riverside Chapel.
ROSETTE
Jerome, of North Bay Village, a local
resident for the past 27 years, coming
from N.T.C.. died last Friday. He wasa
member of the Fraternal Order of
Police for North Bay Village and waa
the widower of the late Etta Bloom
Rosette, father of Mark, and brother of
Marguerite R. Riverside waa in charge
of arrangements.
OR AY
Etta, 7B. a resident of Miami for the past
SS years, formerly of Memphis, Tenn.
She was the state treasurer of the
Tennessee Chapter of the American
Cancer Society and past president of the
Dade County Chapter. She was also
formerly acUve with Temple Israel of
Greater Miami and the National Council
of Jewish Women. Survivors Include a
husband. Dr. H. William Cray, a retired
Miami surgeon: daughter, Joan
Welsberger; and son, Sam; and six
grandchildren. Funeral service were
held Sept. 13 at Riverside Chapel.
WE ISBERG
Polly. 81. of Miami Beach for IS years,
coming from Brooklyn, N.T., passed
away September IS. Beloved wife of
Abraham. Devoted mother of Maxwell
(Helen) of North Miami Beach and
Martin (Betty) of Houston, Tex. Grand
children. Mlrlan. Mitchell, Howard.
Steven, and Mark. She waa a life mem-
ber of Hadassah. The family requests
donations to Hadassah in her memory.
Gr .veslde services were held Septem-
ber 14 at Lakeside Memorial Park. Riv-
erside Chapel was In charge of arrange-
ments.
We Hope
' You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
Phone 759-1669
SCHWARTZ
Dr. Bruce, M, of North Miami Beach, a
resident of the community for the past
* years, coming from Syracuse, N.T.,
passed away Sept. 7. He waa a graduate
of University of Miami and Case
Western Reserve University, was a
member of Temple Solel of Hollywood,
and served In the U.S. Army In Viet-
nam. Survivors Include a wife, Bar-
bara; son, Robert Carl; daughter, Julie
Lynn; mother, Zelda Schwartxof Miami
Beach; brother, Philip of Miami; and
alster. HolUs Beck of Miami. Funeral
services were held Sept. 11 at Gordon
Funeral Home.
KUSHNER
Gertrude, of Miami, passed away Sept.
7. She Is survived by a daughter,
Carolee Hartley, and grandchildren,
Keith and Jill. Blasberg Chapel was m
charge of arrangements.
MOD
Daniel, M, a Miami resident for the past
n years, coming from Philadelphia,
died Sept. Survivors include a wife,
Rhoda; aona, Steven of Miami and
Edward of Miami; daughter, Helena'
Good of Miami; brother. Dr. Raphael
Good of Oalveeton, Tex.; slater, Pearl
Kay of Miami; a grandson, Adam.
Funeral services were held Sept. a at
Gordon Funeral Home.
HUTMAN
Charles, 78, a realdent of the Miami
Beach community since 1868. originally
from Silver Spring, Md died. He was
the husband of Vivian; father of
Edward Hutman and Betty Breen;
brother of Samuel Hutman and Dorothy
Ranvler; and grandfather of five.
Funeral eervlcea were held Sept. 11 at
Riverside Chapel.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
mum huh
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
18840 West Dixie Hwy.
Reprt">ented by S lovilt. F O
New York: C!12l 26.1-7600 Quoins Blvd & ?6lh Rtl.. Forest Hil.s. NY
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
SM
Secured Family Protection
Pre-Arranged Funeral Plan
gOFDON
TUNCML HGM
Serving The Jewish Community Since 1938
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33130
Phone: 858-5566
James B. Gordon, F.D.
Ike Gordon, F.D.
Harvey Gordon, F.D.
Allan Brestin, F.D.
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL fy
& Monument Co.
Murray Rubin. F.D. Leonard Zilbert, Found*
Four Locations Serving
a.. .. ^ The Jewish Community
Miami Beach '
Coral Gables
South Miami-Kendall
DADE
538-6371
The Only No. Miami Beach-H Mlandal
Guaranteed BROWARD
456-4011
Pre Arrangements
with
No Money In Advance
Main Office. 1701 Alton Road, Miami Beech, Fla. 33130
:
"""!


=e
16-B Tha Jewish norMkaii/
16,1983
...
Mixed Reactions to Deem
Status of Village Leagues Uncertain On Doctors9 Wage Incret
After Resignation of Mustapha Doudin
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The resignation of Mus-
tapha Doudin as the head
of the government-backed
Village Leagues on the
West Bank, leaves the fu-
ture status of the Leagues
surrounded in uncertainty.
Doudin, of Hebron, was the
strong man of the Leagues which
was the only Arab organization
in the occupied territories to
openly call for a dialogue between
Israelis and Palestinians, and for
Palestinian designation of Isra-
el's right to exist.
But with the appointment of
Moshe Arena aa Defense Minister
there was a decline in the prestige
and influence of the League
among local authorities. Whereas
Village Leagues leaders
demanded that they be recog-
nized as a political party, the
present Israeli defense admin is-
trat ion sought to have them limit
themselves to municipal services
to the villages.
THIS HAD led to a recent dis-
pute between Doudin and the
civil administration in the terri-
tories which wants greater
control over the manner in which
the Leagues spend funds allocat-
ed to it from the government. The
Leagues were established by
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon to act as a counter to Pal-
estine Liberation influence in the
territories.
i Doudin recently ran into
conflict with the younger mem-
bers of the Village Leagues over
an article in a Leagues publica-
tion which attacked Israel and
Jordan and was said to have
reflected Doudin s personal views
of the present situation.
The attack on Israel and Jor-
dan was explained as part of
Doudin's long-running feud with
Jordanian Premier Mudar Bad-
ran that goes back to when
Doudin was a Jordanian Cabinet
minister. Anti-Doudin elements
within the Leagues argue that
such attacks could jeopardize
their political and economic
interests. Several key West Bank
Arab political figures expressed
satisfaction with Doudin's resig-
nation. They said this was a
natural result of the new Defense
Ministry policy to shift emphasis
back from the Leagues to the
towns and pro-Jordanian ele-
ments.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
rjhe decision of a govern-
ment-appointed arbitrator
to grant doctors a 60 per-
cent wage increase spread
retroactively over a two-
year period, drew mixed
reactions this week.
The Finance Ministry said the
salary hike was within the 22 per-
cent wage increase ceiling
applicable to all public employes.
But the ruling by arbitrator
David Shoham was denounced by
representatives of hospital-
employed doctors. The Medical
Association welcomed it, but
with reservations. The decision,
however, is binding on all parties.
The Treasury seemed to be the
most satisfied. Officials noted
that advances already paid to
physicians more than covered the
increases that will be oaid retro-
actively beginning now and
?"?* DMt "Pring The,.,
that no new money will Z3
be raised for the time being
BUT TRADE union .
disputed the claim that the
awards were within the 22 i
cent limit. They said it >'
the national wage ceiling ,
ment and that other gLg
workers will now demand
increases.
The doctors also won
demand for shorter hours
arbitrator ordered a 45-hour,
week and stipulated that h
the hospital staff doctors
cularly young residents,
only 42 hours, with
overtime paiments.
The decision to suM
issues to binding arbitrt*
once bitterly opposed by
Finance Ministry, ended 11
month strike by publicly
ployed doctors. Last spring, (
doctors resorted to a hu
strike which paralyzed
country's medical services
brought matters to a head.
Help homeless dogs
ines coupons

. i
Gaines* Dog Foods will contribute up to
$100,000 to The American Humane
Association to care for homeless
dogs. Every coupon you use
makes it possible.
Not all dogs are as lucky as your dog. Millions have
no home, no love. But now Gaines,* The American
Humane Association, and you can help save many dogs
from a homeless life.
The American Humane Association has a long tradition of
fostering the care and well-being of dogsover 100 years. They
shelter homeless dogs, supply medical aid and help educate the
public on the care of dogs.
At Gaines,' one of the ways we show our love for your dog
is making tasty, nutritious dog foods Gravy Train.'
Gaines-burgers' Cycle' and Top Choice'
And to help homeless dogs we are donating up to $100,000
to The American Humane Association, by matching the
value of every coupon you use by October 31, 1983
Show you care by using Gaines' coupons now.
Games
We skare yoar love lor yor do.
on any size,
any flavor Top Choice'
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OFFER EXPIRES 0CT0iF.fi 31. MM
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any type Cycle* or six cans
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