The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02854

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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
Volume 56 Number 41 Two Sections
0
Miami, FloridaFriday, October 14,1983
dfndsnoo-i ByM.iaoc*nii Price 50 Cents
'Resign!'Peres
Economic Crisis Hits
New Shamir Gov't.
\Are Jews more neurotic than other ethnic and religious groups?
\Behind the face of one American Jew stares the enigmatic soul
\of Sigmund Freud. In a report below, Arthur J. Magida offers
\some interesting evidence on both sides of the question.
New Studu
Are Jews Really
More IXTe tiro tic?
By ARTHUR J. MAO IDA
Copynght Baltimore Jtwish Timtt
Reprint by Special Arrangement
The book jacket
promised that a "com-
plaint" lay within. A clever
bit of marketing. If truth-
in-advertising laws extend-
ed to the creative act,
"complaint" would have
been stronger, harsher
more virulent synonyms,
words such as "whine,"
"whimper," "howl" or
"wail." This book was no
mere "complaint." It was a
diatribe, a fury, a jeremiad.
Thane people are incredible!'
moaned the novel's suffering
narrator of his parents. "These
people are unbelievable! These
two are the outstanding
producers and packagers of guilt
for our time! They render it from
Continued on Page 5-A
FAREWELL TO BEGIN ... 8 A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTAI
The Knesset voted 60-53
Monday to approve the new
coalition government
headed by Premier-desig-
nate Yitzhak Shamir. But
the political change was
overshadowed by the eco-
nomic crisis which burst on
the country with the partial
collapse of bank shares and
the sudden new devaluation
by the Knesset of the
Shekel.
Economic factors dominated
the angry debate before the
voting. They were the centerpiece
of Shamir's speech and of the
withering attack on the govern-
ment by Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres.
SHAMIR promised "immedi-
ate" firm government action to
slash expenses, prune subsidies
on basic commodities and to fix a
"realistic" rate for the Shekel. He
spoke of "bridling public con-
sumption," implied a tough gov-
ernment stand against wage de-
mands and a more austere life for
most Israelis.
"Our real living standards
have gone up in recent years
Continued on Page 8-A
PRIME MINISTER SHAMIR
Near-Panic Dominates
Israel's Money Market
Food Prices Leap Upwards by 50 Percent;
Gasoline Follows Close Behind
Sen. Kennedy Warns U.S. Slipping
Into Accommodation With Syria
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK t- (JTA) -
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D.,
Mass.I expressed "strong
concern" here that the
Keagan Administration
[ may be "slipping into a new
policy of political accom-
modation" with Syria as it
I seeks to negotiate a
political settlement among
Lebanon's warring fac-
tions.
At the same time. Kennedy an-
nounced that a resolution he,
ulong with Sen. John Heinz (R..
Pa.), introduced in the Senate
last February opposing the sale
of sophisticated military
equipment to Jordan and calling
on Jordan to enter Middle East
peace negotiations under the
framework of the Camp David
accords, is now sponsored by 58
Senators.
WHILE acknowledging that
Jordan "has its security needs,"
Kennedy said that what is needed
from the Administration "is not
more sophisticated arms to send
to Jordan, but more sophis-
ticated diplomacy to bring
Jordan to the conference table
and into the Camp David
process."
Kennedy made his remarks to
Continued on Page 9-A
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEI.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Near panic dominated
Israel's money market
Sunday as public confusion
mounted over the govern-
ment's seemingly contra-
dictory policy toward the
Shekel.
The Treasury had been
promising for the past week that
there would be no sharp, sudden
devaluation of Israel's currency.
The commercial banks un-
expectedly announced that the
Shekel will sell at the rate of
70.99 to the U.S. dollar, down
from the 65.63 rate that prevailed
last Friday. Two hours later, the
Bank of Israel, the country's cen-
tral bank, announced an official
base rate of 69.27 Shekels to the
Dollar.
Speculators who had disre-
garded the Finance Ministry's
promise to maintain the Shekel
and purchased Dollars, earned a
profit of over five percent. Those
who trusted Finance Minister
Yoram Aridor's assurances that
devaluation would be gradual, re-
gistered losses of between 15-30
percent.
ONE DIRECT result of this
difficulty was that prices on
foods rose by 50 percent as of
Tuesday evening when the new
Yitzhak Shamir government an-
nounced a reduction in govern-
ment food price subsidies. Also
rising sharply, by 23 percent, was
the cost of gasoline. Both
stunning increases caused panic
buying in the country's major
cities.
The government sought to
maintain the Shekel at last
Continued on Page 15-A
New Lease on Life?
Deregulation May Help Hate-Mongering Radio
Sen Kennedy
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
(Washington)
And KEVIN FREEMAN
I New York)
The move in Congress to
deregulate broadcasting
could result in destroying
the current efforts aimed at
persuading the Federal
Communications Commis-
sion to deny the renewal of
the license to the owner of a
Dodge City, Kan., radio
station accused of broad-
casting anti-Semitic and
other racist programs,
according to a Washington
attorney specializing in
communication law.
The attorney, James Weitz-
man, who has spearheaded the
efforts to deny renewal of the
license of Nellie Babbs, owner of
KTTLFM, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that this is
because the bills now before the
House would eliminate the
comparative renewal process.
This process, which allows a
challenger for a license to
demonstrate why the present
station is unfit to continue
broadcasting, has already been
eliminated in the deregulation bill
adopted by the Senate.
WEITZMAN said that after
Babbs' licence was challenged
Cea*hMMdoaPate3-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, October 14,1983
Herzog Accuses World of Hypocrisy
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Chaim Herzog
has accused international public opinion of hypocrisy in
relation to Israel and Lebanon. When the Sabra and
Shatila massacre occurred last year, he said, Israel was
blamed worldwide even though it was plain that no Israeli
hand had spilled the blood of the victims. Now, however,
when massacres are once again being perpetrated in
in Relation to Israel and Lebanon
Lebanon the world stands by and says nothing.
THE PRESIDENT made these remarks during a
day-long tour of several religious kibbutzim and
moshavim in the northern Negev. He attended afternoon
services at the Moshav Shitufi of "Massuot Yitzhak,"
named after his late father, Chief Rabbi Isaac Halevy
Herzog of Ireland.

How Riverside made its name.

It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosenthal. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine ^
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosenthal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Grossberg,
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best And to us that means no let-up of
effort No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
That's how Riverside got its name.
That's how we intend to keep it
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
The most respected name m Jewish funer*
service in the world. gaflf'
Imi'Hn Tfc* GUARDIAN PLAN* Twmrwm* T**
Sfclauii-ise,-;^.-:
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Friday, October 14,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
[ew Lease on Life?
Deregulation May Help Radio Bigots
Continued from Page 1-A
I spring, she dropped the two
^rs of nightly anti-Semitic,
fiBlack and anti-minority
Ld programs supplied by the
Tj William Potter Gale and
pes Wickstrom, described as
familitary evangelists
ociated with Posse Comitatus,
small extremist right wing
_i.government, anti-tax group
|t has been active in the
Tlwest and the West, and
ieves all government power is
I at the county level.
but now. WeiUman believes,
swaged by the expected
tgressional action, Babbs
{itroduced the racist tapes on
ii 15. this time not just at
hi. but labelling them as news
adcasts airing throughout the
[and aimed entirely at Jews.
[he current tapes being aired
I by Wickstrom of Togerton
| Wis.. reportedly the
ional director of counter-
brgency for Posse Comitatus.
Latin. Posse Comitatus means
Lwcr to the county."
rVEITZMAN urged that a
png effort be made by Jewish
anizations and influential
k| Jews in various Congres-
hal districts to persuade the
le-communications Committee,
pre the deregulation bill is now
eg considered, and the full
M Committee on Energy and
nmerce. not to eliminate the
nparative renewal process.
t Jewish Community Rela-
(i- Committee of Wichita has
urpil Jews to contact
ibers "I the House Commit -
fuilutt- will not affect just a
Ml county and western station
Dodge City, Weitzman
trail. He said if Babbs wins,
hi~ is ^oing to telegraph a
^uge tu other broadcasters in
country who are similarly
limit inward the fringe" and
}ilai type of programs may
bar BcroM the country.
|n explaining how he became
lived in the KTTL issue,
lit/man said that earlier this
Ir he received a letter from
Iria Marshall, chairman of the
rrd of the National Black
iui l oalition. who said he had
receiving complaints from
ll towns in Kansas com-
lining about KTTL's broad-
WEITZMAN said the station
playing tapes supplied by
ckstrom and Gale, the latter
|ng the founder of the
lifornia-based Ministry of
fist Church and the virtual
der of what is known as the
iDtity movement,
the Identity movement, which
ftpts its name from a quarterly
Vsletter published by Gale.
res an "ideological thread of
otry" with extremist groups
fluding the Christian Defense
l^ie, the Aryan Nations, the
|ristian Patriots Defense
gue and elements of the Ku
ax Klan and the Nazi Party,
ording to the Anti-Defama-
1 League of B'nai B'rith.
In a 16-page report released
last summer titled "The 'Identity
Churches': A Theology of Hate,"
the ADL described the Identity
"Churches" as a "pseudo-Chris-
tian movement which holds to
the belief that white Anglo-
Saxons, not Jews ... are God's
chosen people."
THE ADL reported that the
Identity movement espouses the
belief that minority groups are on
the same "spiritual level as
animals and therefore have no
souls." The ADL report added:
"Vicious hostility toward these
non-white races and relentless
vilification of Jews are major
components of this movement's
theology of hate."
Wickstrom and Gale, mean-
while, are not strangers to one
another, and their ties are more
extensive than simply sharing a
common bond of bigotry. They
have appeared together in farm
protest demonstrations in the
Midwest and have worked
together in the Midwest and the
West conducting paramilitary
training exercises, formally
sponsored as "counter-insur-
gency seminars," according to
press reports.
For example, in a three-day
session in Weskan, Kan., it was
reported in The New York Times,
as described by the office of
Kansas Attorney General Robert
Stephan. that 56 participants
were trained as "killer teams in
hand-to-hand combat techniques,
the administration of poisons,
night combat patrol and murder
by ambush."
GALE DRAWS on his past
military' career which included
service on Gen. Douglas
McArthur's staff und supervision
in guerrilla operations in the
Philippines in World War II. He
maintained in an interview that
he is not a member of the Posse
Comitatus because he believes
his status as a retired military
man was in conflict with that.
But he did say he supports the
views of the Posse.
Federal officials have noted the
similarities of the extremist
groups but are hesitant to say to
what extent they operate
together. One official was quoted
as saying "there's some overlap
in members and some similarity
of views. But not every member
and every chapter of the Posse
has the same views as the Klan."
Meanwhile, according to the
ADL report on the Identity
movement, in 1983. KTTL
broadcast a taped message by
Gale which stated in part: "Yes,
we're gonna cleanse our land.
We're gonna do it with a sword.
And we're gonna do it with viol-
ence You're damn right I'm
teaching violence. God said
you're gonna do it that way, and
it's about time somebody is
telling you to get violent, whitey.
"YOU BETTER start making
dossiers, names, addresses,
phone numbers, car license
numbers, on every damn Jew
rabbi in this land, and every
Anti- Defamation League leader
or JDL (Jewish Defense League)
leader in this land, and you better
start doing it now. And know
Kohl Brings Ideas for Peace
To Cairo, Amman Rulers
[BONN (JTA) Chancellor Helmut Kohl, presently
fting the Middle East, intends to present ideas for
Tinging peace to that region based largely on his meeting
fn King Hussein of Jordan, West German radio sta-
ins reported over the weekend.
[Kohl, who was in Cairo after visiting Amman, was
}ted as saying he was greatly impressed by what
Jssein had to say. The Jordanian ruler publicly attacked
rael as "expansionist," but there were no indications of
Wt Kohl has in mind.
where he is. If you have to be told
any more than that, you're too
damn dumb to bother with. You
get these roadblock locations,
where you can set up ambushes,
and get it all working now."
From his experience with the
FCC, Weitzman said he knew it
would not deal with the racist
issue since it would consider this
a First Amendment issue. He
sought to find someone to chal-
lenge the license which was to
expire June 1.
A Jewish resident of Dodge
City, who was sales manager for
a competing radio station, agreed
to try to seek the license, but a
week-and-a-half before his appli-
cation was to have been filed, he
withdrew because his wife was
afraid of the Posse Comitatus,
which has conducted para-
military activities in Kansas,
according to Weitzman.
A LOCAL lawyer had been
obtained, Naomi Kaufman
Gunderson, who along with her
husband, was also one of the few
Jews in Dodge City, and by May
2. the deadline for applications,
she helped organize a committee
of 14 persons, known as Com-
munity Service Broadcasting
Inc. which was willing to
challenge Babbs and have the
KTTL frequency assigned to it,
proposing public interest
programmings.
In addition, a much larger
group called the Dodge City
Citizens fcr Better Broadcasting,
Inc.. was formed to aid in the
efforts to challenge the license.
Weitzman said that his investi-
gations have uncovered
numerous FCC violations by the
station.
Babbs, in taking a stance com-
mon among Posse adherents, has
repeatedly been in violation of
court injunctions based on her
refusal to pay taxes, send her
children to school and her general
disregard of state and local
regulations, Weitzman said.
HE COMPLAINED that na-
tional Jewish organizations did
not at first demonstrate interest
in his effort. But now he believes
that the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council has promised its support.
The ADL and the American
Jewish Committee have both
urged the FCC not to renew the
license to Babbs. The National
Conference of Christians and
Jews has also urged the FCC to
reject the broadcast license
renewal application to KTTL.
In addition, if the FCC does
hold hearings, there will be costs
to cover. Both WeiUman and
Gunderson have volunteered
their services up to now but the
FCC hearing will take a great
deal of work, Weitzman said.
Meanwhile, although her license
expired June 1, Babbs can
continue operating the station
until a hearing is held. But if
Congress ends the procedure she
can hold the license forever,
Weitzman warned.
JTA Report
Place your bete. to*s where will the neii trout* spot M Africa be?
Ciment Stonewalls
Country Club Plea
Natal Mercury
The American Jewish Com-
mittee has called on Mayor
Norman Ciment of the City of
Miami Beach to cancel a
scheduled meeting of Project
2000 at La Gorce Country Club.
In a letter to Ciment, Com-
mittee President David
Mesnekoff said, "We are certain
that you are aware that the La
Gorce Country Club has long
maintained a membership policy
that restricts Jews. Blacks,
women and other minorities from
joining To patronize this club
is to implicitly endorse its
policies. We feel that such an
endorsement runs contrary to the
obligations the city has to its
citizenry."
Mesnekoff informed Ciment
that Regional Director William
A. Gralnick had spoken with the
Miami Beach Planning Depart-
ment and had received a sym-
pathic hearing but no action.
In urging the City to reverse
its position "in fairness to all
citizens of Miami Beach,"
Mesnekoff said, "a municipality
had the responsibility to re-
present all of its citizens, not a
select few." Mesnekoff said that
while there were other such dis-
criminatory clubs. "La Gorce
stands as a most notable
example" of such discrimination
which while "more subtle than
other forms ... is no less des-
picable."
The meeting is scheduled for
this Friday. Last week, Beach
City Manager Rob Parkins ex-
pressed his sympathy. "If use of
that facility would inhibit the
desire of people to participate,"
he said, "we'll see if we can
change it."
Earlier. Mayor Ciment said of
the reaction to the La Gorce site
for the meeting. It makes no
difference to me. That's being run
strictly out of the city manager's
office."
KSOOOOOO
M
HOLD THIS DATE...
IWIOfWL Sunday, December 18, 1983
ahd
12:00 Noon
For
Jewish National Fund
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Page 4 A The Jewish Floridian Friday. October 14, 1983
Israel's Tough Fighter Joel Arnon To Be Bid Farewell
Joel Arnon
Joel Arnon is a tough fighter. As Israel's
Consul General in Miami, he has shown
that characteristic time and again. Now
Arnon is terminating his tour of duty.
Five years ago, he
came to Atlanta as
Israel's Consul Gen-
eral in that commu-
nity A year and a
half ago, after a long
and hard-fought
campaign, which he
waged almost single-
handedly to bring an
Israeli Consulate to
Miami, Arnon moved
here to head the new
consular offices he
was instrumental in
establishing.
There is no doubt that Arnon was its
personal progenitor, and the consulate is a
source of pride both to him and his achieve-
ment, as well as to Miami itself, for it
recognizes the tactical significance of our
community as a center of endeavor in the
cause of Israel's development
Those who know the consulate in Miami,
and Mr. Arnon himself, also know that he
has been a main sparkplug in its success. It
is his arduous commitment to the consulate
and the long and rigorous work schedule he
has maintained in behalf of his country that
have spelled this success.
Since his arrival in our midst, his service
has had to weather the storms and
anxieties of many crises involving the State
of Israel, not the least of them, the opera-
tion in Lebanon. Under Arnon's direction,
the consulate became a constant source of
information and of interpretation of Israel's
motivation there i
This duty, Arnon conceived of as
essentially his own, and he brought to it a
zeal and emotional commitment that in-
spired the deepest admiration for his effort.
He lived through these crises in the heat of
his determination that others should know
the truth about his country and its pur-
poses.
To show their admiration for him,
Greater Miami leaders will be hosting a
farewell dinner in his honor next Tuesday.
But whether one is among the select few at
the dinner or another of the countless
South Floridians who have learned to know
and to admire him, all of us wish Mr. Arnon
a tender good-bye and best wishes for his
further achievements in his country's
cause.
Test From Within
Only his partisan enemies in Israel wish
new Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir ill.
Surely, the rest of us wish him well. For a
long time now. Western leaders have
secretly longed for the departure of
Menachem Begin, whom they regarded as a
principle stumbling block to peace in the
Middle East.
We are not sure that Shamir will serve
the viewpoint of these leaders to their
satisfaction because his vow remains that
he will hew to the policies of his friend and
predecessor as these policies pertain to the
West Bank and to Lebanon.
If anything then, perhaps for the first
time in the history of Israel, the major
^Jewish Floridiar*
threat to a political leader and to his
government, no less than to Israelis
themselves, does not come so much from
without as from within. In a word, the
major danger facing the new Shamir regime
is the economy.
The Economic Challenge
The original Israeli pound was retired
several years ago in favor of the newly-
minted Shekel in order to deal with the
declining value of the nation's currency and
the prospect of entering upon an era of
fiscal experience reminiscent of post-World
War I Germany, when people went to the
market with wheelbarrows of paper money
to buy a loaf of bread.
Since the pound's retirement, the Shekel
has fared no better. Prime Minister
Shamir's introduction of his new coalition
Monday preceded by hours his decision to
remove government price supports for
food, which instantly skyrocketed by 50
percent, and gasoline, which followed suit
by 25 to 30 percent.
Just as instant was a wave of panic
buying in the nation's big cities in the wak.
of the throngs several days before who
bought up U.S. Dollars as quickly as thev
could. The closing of the stockmarket on
Sunday and the precarious position of
many banks, some of them already
teetering on bankruptcy, are all
reminiscent of the American world as
Franklin Delano Roosevelt saw it when he
took office in March, 1932.
Yitzhak Shamir faces similar dilemmas
They overshadow in staggering proportion
fears about the Israeli role in Lebanon or
the resurgence of Syrian power beefed up
by the latest Soviet supply to President
Assad of missiles capable of striking
targets deep within Israel's territory. These
are dilemmas he will have to solve quickly
or succumb to the pressures upon him
by Opposition leader Shimon Peres to
resign.
Will he pull a rabbit out of the Israeli hat
in the same way that FDR appeared to do
in America in 1932? We fervently hope so.
America's New Vietnams
Friday. October 14,1963
Volume 56
7 HESHVAN 6744
Number 41
WHEN Richard Nixon first
ran for the presidency in 1968. he
made the usual pragmatic pro-
mises about ending our involve-
ment in Vietnam as soon aa he
was elected. For some of us, it
was a replay of Dwight Eisen-
hower's promise in his 1952 race
against Adlai Stevenson to put
an end to the "police action" in
Korea as his first act in office.
But Eisenhower did what he
said he would do. Richard Nixon
dawdled by contrast until almost
the end of his first term. While I
have never been an admirer of
Mr. Nixon, in the case of Vietnam
I have always been sure that he
was right in his reluctance to
keep that 1968 campaign
promise.
HISTORY HAS since proved
the accuracy of his and other
presidential warnings if we failed
in our commitment in Vietnam.
As early aa 1972, Israel's Prime
Minister Golda Meir told me
that, in her opinion, the loss of
Vietnam would result in in-
calculable damage to the free
world, and also to America's
leadership of it.
Reaction to these warnings,
orchestrated on a worldwide scale
by Soviet propagandists, mobil-
ized liberal opinion to demand an
American withdrawal on any
terms possible, however unfavor-
able. Into his second term, and
by then deeply enmeshed in
Watergate, Nixon could do little
but succumb to the tide.
Everything that Golda Meir
talked about, then riding high on
the pre-Yom Kippur War golden
age in Israel, in the end turned
out to be correct: in Vietnam, in
Laos, in Cambodia.
BUT MOSTLY, the talked
about Central and Latin
America. Theae. she predicted.
were the next frontiers to tall
America's mettle. America!
determination to halt the on*
laught of world revolutions ma*
in the Soviet Union
All of this is pertinent u*
because of the reassissment*
Vietnam in a 13-part serial*"
study currently on public te*u
sion. It is a reassessment in ntf*
only. So far, the score
same. Whatever runs or touch-
downs the other side may or W
not have made in its favor- J
unalterable given is that, M*"
of theae years since the *
still have zero.
It is hoho Ho Ch. MuA m
raspberries for Uncle Sao. *
argument in the world canp*
suade the writers of tM fj
that just maybe^theUJ-
States waa right about View**
After all. why should there Bas-
in the abstract now, when in**-
evry 1970'a American* "^
warring against the *u ^
college campuses and mon ,
sylvan trees of the *
parks?
I FIND the compulsion w-
Continued on Pegs 04

*. nSmBmKamBk^mWLwVmmmMMmmmmmmBmmwMBi mam Rot


Iportnov Recalled
Are Jews Really
More Neurotic1?
Friday. October 14,1983/The Jewish Floridian Page5-A
Continued from Page 1-A
w like chicken fatl
THE COMPLAINER is a 33-
jold named Portnoy. In the
1960s, novelist Philip Roth's
iint of his "complaint" bit
lest-seller lists. It also hit the
yes of millions of American
who saw in Roth's anti-
j a warped distortion of the
nerican Jew. a psychologically
Eintorted boy of a man.
Portnoy was condemned. Roth
Its castigated. Their mutual
hunt" was viewed by
Jews as a vicious and
nderous caricature, as fodder
the anti-Semitic mill, as the
duct of a self-hating Jew
I visions of American Jewry
; so contemptuous it bordered
i libel.
Portnoy was frenzied, tortured,
ther-smothered. sexually frus-
emasculated, emotionally
rippled. He was, also, perhaps
most enduring and graphic
ototype of the neurotic Jew in
erature. And, since the book
well, the phrase, "Portnoy's
plaint." has passed from the
nk stalls into the popular
(icon. In the mass culture,
Drtnoy represents the con-
nporary Jewish personality.
; is a culture that tends to see
eurosis as an ailment that
h"ikes every ethnic group, but
an ailment which is par-
cularly and extensively Jewish.
PROBABLY FEW terms from
ychology are as entrenched in
popular vocabulary as
neurosis It is the rare person
has never used it; it is the
r person who has never been
died neurotic. But it is the even
rer person who knows" what
eurosis means. Its popular use
as often overshadowed its
linical meaning.
Generally, neurosis refers to a
hronii anxiety that leads to
alional behavior that limits
olential. It stems, psychologists
sually maintain, from certain
mrapsychic tensions and
onflicts It is a much milder
Ines than psychosis, which
sually completely impairs
hental or psychological func-
Much can be blamed on
tnoj. but he did not single-
andedly foster the quasimyth of
Re modern neurotic Jew. The
opular vision of the muddled.
erplexed. emotionally ham-
ered. psychologically con-
ic led .lew has also been seeded
the hipster fuming of
omedian Unnv Bruce, the
Miral whining of Woody Allen.
[>>' self mockery of Mel Brooks.
public "confessions" of
sh comedians and novelists
ve indelibly entered the main-
tream culture: they now
Nbolize in the popular mind
sad psychic ways of the
^nerican Jew. These may be a
mature. These may be a
tion. But whether credible
t. they are signatures for our
es. psychological portraits
may carry more weight than
ality.
PERHAPS IT is not sur
rising that neuroses are often
erceived as the psychic bailiwick
Jews. Psychotherapy is
equently tagged a "Jewish
rofession": a recent study of
Bychotherapists in New York.
cago and Los Angeles found
M 52 percent of these cities'
nerapists were Jewish. Jews
fere so prominent in early
sychoanalysis that Carl Jung, a
on-Jewish colleague of Freud's,
Wed the emerging science
ewish medicine, Nazis
ubbed it "the pornographic
"ish specialty."
the common wisdom holds
1 People become therapists
more to sift through their own
woes than to heal others, then it
can be deduced that the "helping
professions" are flooded with
Jews because Jews are flooded
with psychopathologies. And
since the father of psycho-
analysis, Sigmund Freud, was a
Jew, a facile and erroneous
mind could conclude that Jews
invented neuroses. The father of
the term, though, was not the
mother of invention: neuroses
had been with us long before the
term was coined or Freud
upholstered his first couch.
But aside from Jews' pro-
minence in diagnosing and
treating neuroses, they have also
been diagnosed and treated as
neurotic in numbers vastly
disproportionate to their size in
the general population. Statis-
tical information on the
frequency of psychoses and
neuroses among Jews dates from
the late nineteenth century.
Early data indicated that
disorders were higher among
Jews than Gentiles. In Denmark
in 1863, for instance, 5.8 of every
10,000 Christians were labeled
insane, while 33.4 of every 10,000
Jews had the same diagnosis. In
Italy in 1870. there were 5.63
insane among 10.000 Catholics,
and 26 insane among every
10,000 Jews. In Prussia the next
year, of every 10,000 Catholics
there were 8.8 insane, among
Protestants 8.5 and among Jews
18.8.
NEUROSIS among Jews were
also "much higher" than non-
Jews, according to historian and
anthropologist Raphael Patai.
One form of neurosis, hysteria.
was m common among male
Jews. that, an early twentieth
century anthropologist, Maurice
Fishberg, claimed it was "a
characteristic privilege of the
children of Israel."
By the middle of the twentieth
century, more sophisticated
studies in United States con-
cluded that neuroses were more
common among Jews than
Gentiles, while psychoses were
less common. In the early 1950s,
for example, two studies in the
urban northeast pointed toward a
higher incidence of neuroses.
Character disorders and neuroses
were about three times as
common among New Haven Jews
than Catholics and Protestants;
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Hysteria: 'a characteristic
of the children of Israel'
of patients treated in New York
City hospitals for neuroses, twice
as many were Jewish than
Catholic or Protestant.
The famous Midtown Manhat-
tan study of the mid-1950s
determined that fewer Jews
suffered from psychoses than
Protestants or Catholics, but
about four times as many Jews
than Catholics or Protestants
were treated in out-patient clinics
for neuroses. Another study in
the early 1960s found that twice
as many Jews than either Pro-
testants or Roman Catholics were
admitted to New York State
hospitals with neuroses; similar
figures were discovered in
Canada.
THESE STUDIES have one
glaring flaw: they are based on
figures from hospitals or out-
patient clinics, not from a cross-
section of American Jewry. They
compare neurotic or psychotic
Jews to neurotic or psychotic
Catholics or Protestants or
Roman Catholics. They may
accurately reflect the number of
Jews that have sought psycho-
therapy. But they do not reliably
indicate the mental health of
American Jewry.
They do not overtly consider
that of all American minorities,
Jews most easily accept psycho-
therapy, function best within it
and can most easily afford it.
Statistics on the psychatric
problems of religious groups
might well be reversed if all
approached therapy with the
same acceptance. And the same
affluence.
Psychologists have generally
concluded that Jews' prosperity
and intellectuality have led them
to the Freudian and post-
Freudian couch. "Jews won't
be satisfied with just relieving
their pain. They want to know
why they have it," observed Joe
Giordano, a family therapist and
director of the American Jewish
Committee's Louis Caplan
Center on Group Identity and
Mental Health in New York. The
Talmudic penchant for analyzing,
assessing and debating makes
many Jews comfortable in
therapy; their introspection
indispensable for effective
therapy makes them the
favorites of therapists. It's
rumored that the ideal candidate
for psychotherapy is "Young,
rich, articulate, beautiful and
Jewish."
TO ILLUSTRATE the Jew's
innate enthusiasm for therapy,
Marion Levine, executive
director of a Long Island child
guidance clinic, recalled a mixed
couple who had come for
marriage therapy. When tensions
eased a few months later, the
Irish husband was ready to leave
therapy.
"Not so fast," said the Jewish
wife. "Now let's find out why we
did those things."
Neurosis Is a Diagnostic Term
For 'Mild' Mental Disorganization
Few of us outside psychology are sure
just what "neurosis" means. Generally,
it is a diagnostic term that identifies
someone with a mild personality and
mental disorganization. Unlike
psychosis, this disorganization does not
severely distort reality or the use of
language or lead to a general failure of
functioning.
Originally, Freud thought that
neuroses resulted from disturbances of
the sexual drive, specifically from inade-
quate or abnormal or inadequate dis-
charge of sexual energy, which he tagged
the "libido." In the 1930s, though, he
changed his theory to mesh with his new
understanding that conflict between the
ego, id and superego was a regular, nor-
mal feature of mental life. Mental health,
Freud said, hinged on the ego's ability to
acceptably mediate demands between
FREUD'S IDEA IS still the founda-
tion of the idea of neurosis today. Almost
40 percent of neuroses are marked by
severe anxiety prompted by the inability
to resolve intro-psychic anxiety. Other
common neuroses are phobias (irrational
fears), obsessions and compulsions
(recurring irrational thoughts and the
urge to repeatedly perform an irrational
act), and hysterical neurosis (when a
normal physical or psychological func-
tion is lost or impaired for no organic
reason and is accompanied by denial of
anxiety over the loss).
But considering the enormously
popular, common use of the term
"neurotic," perhaps its best vernacular
definition is, "Anything you have that
makes me think you're not as normal as
I am." That may not satisfy a
the superego and the id, between mans psychologist, but it sure makes the rest
instinctual and moral sides. of us feel better. AJJt
"Jews are given to polemics,"
to discussing their private world
without shame," said
psychologist Victor D. Sanua of
St. John s University, Jamaica,
N.Y. "It is not a sign of weakness
among Jews to have personal
problems. Given their long
history of persecutions, it's
almost the norm to have
problems."
Different ethnic groups enter
therapy with different goals,
Sanua noted: "Jews want to have
their problems solved. Italians
and Irish want to have their
symptoms relieved."
FOR INSTANCE, entering the
innermost chambers of Irish
Catholic life is to encounter a
different psychic world than the
Jews', according to Rutgers
University family therapist
Monica McGoldrick. The world's
greatest talkers, the Irish, keep
their rawer emotions under layers
of silence that even a trained
therapist has difficulty
penetrating. To lapsed Catholics,
especially, therapy may carry
unpleasant overtones of con-
fessional. Rather than allowing
the effusive candor of Jews and
Italians about their emotions,
Irish family life revolves around
incessant teasing, ridicule and, as
the legend goes, drinking.
Also predisposing Jews toward
psychotherapy is the profession's
harmony with Judaism. "Among
Jews," wrote New Haven
psychologists Bertram Roberts
and Jerome Myers, "it is
generally accepted that there is
no conflict between religious
doctrine and psychoanalytic the-
ory Jews exhibit a high level
of acceptance of psychoanalytic
psychiatry with a minimum of
disturbance of their social
values." This relatively com-
fortable acceptance of psychothe-
rapy, concluded Roberts and
Myers, "is an important factor
accounting for the extra-
ordinarily high rate of .
(neuroses) among Jews."
And within the bureaucracy of
religion, the rabbi has a less
important role as a counselor
than do priests or ministers.
Phis, the cachet of therapy is
more powerful than religion's.
Revelations of a visit to one's
therapist is a guaranteed ice-
breaker at moat cocktail parties;
mention of that morning's
davening at shut is often a good
excuse for half the people to leave
the room.
THE THERAPIST has com-
monly replaced the rabbi as the
wise man of the community. The
rabbi is consulted for matters
doctrinal and theological; for
matters personal, it is the shrink
the guy with the PhD on the
wall, the couch in the office, the
therapeutic "third ear" and
Continued on Page 11-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, October 14,1968
Israel Worried'
Egypt Violates Treaty, Rosenne Says
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ambassador Meir Rosenne
of Israel accused Egypt of
violating its peace treaty
with Israel. "Israel is
worried and concerned over
Egypt's refusal to 9end
back its Ambassador to Is-
rael," the envoy told the
American Mizrachi
Women's national conven-
tion Saturday night at the
Sheraton Centre.
Egypt recalled its Ambas-
sador. Saad Mortada. after the
massacre by Christian
Phalangisls of refugees in the
Sabra and Shatila camps in Leb-
anon The Egyptians said at the
time that their Ambassador
would return to Israel after Israel
and Lebanon reached an agree-
ment but has declined to do so to
date.
NOTING THAT Egypt has
declared that it refuses to return
its envoy to Israel because of Is-
rael's settlement policy in the
West Bank. Rosenne said: "The
Saad Mortada
Egyptians are clearly violating
the peace treaty. If they will not
send back their Ambassador we
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The Social Security Amendments of 1983 contain a
clause which calls for taxing up to half of Social Security
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The adjusted income includes half of Social Security
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will have to think twice from now
on before we sign any peace
agreement with any other Arab
country."
Rosenne said that Israel made
tremendous concessions for its
peace treaty with Egypt, giving
up the whole Sinai, the oil wells
and the massive infrastructure of
roads and airfields built by Is-
rael. "After all these conces-
sions." he said, "we suddenly
find that Egypt is violating the
agreement."
Turning to the issue of
Lebanon. Rosenne warned that
Lebanon's right to exist inde-
pendently is presently at stake.
He said that over 60 percent of
Lebanon is occupied by Syria,
but Syria refuses to withdraw
from Lebanon as it was asked to
do by the Lebanese government.
HE CHARGED that the inter
national community turns its
back on Syria's continued oc-
cupation of Lebanon, and noted
that the UN Security Council did
not demand Syrian withdrawal
from Lebanon nor has the Euro-
pean Economic Community im-
posed sanctions on Syria, as they
did on Israel after the Lebanon
invasion.
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R..
N.Y.I received in the course of the
meeting last night the American
Mizrachi Women's 1983 Amer
ican Israel Friendship Award. It
was presented to him by Roselle
Silberstein. the organization's
national president
In his remarks to the more
than 250 guests attending the
meeting. D'Amato warned of the
massive arms buildup in Syria.
He said that in addition to the
Soviet made SAM 5 missiles in
thehandsof the Syrians the very
sophisticated SS-21 Soviet
missiles are "in Syrian hands or
on their way there."
He said the U.S. foreign policy
must not be based on "political
expediency" but on justice." He
said a strong Israel is in Amer-
ica's interest in the Mideast.
Member NASD. Ii
Member SIPC
H ^3
Beth DinOtficn
Of Florida
RABBI
OR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
RABBINIC MATTERS
Servicing Local ana loreign
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1532 Washington Avenue
Miami Beam Florida 33139
Tel 534-1004 o 67? 0004
Administration Denies
Iraq Supports Terrorism!
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration has re-
iterated that it does not be-
lieve that Iraq should be
considered a country that
supports international
terrorism, even though it
harbors one of the most
virulent of the Palestinian
terrorist groups. The Black
June movement headed by
Abu Nidal.
The Administration removed
Iraq in February. 198-. from the
U. S. government list of countries
which provide support for in-
ternal mnal terrorists This means
that under the Kxport Adminis-
tration Act. Congress will no
longer have to be notified of any
military-related sales to Iraq
HOWEVER, ever since the
Administration's action, there
have been efforts in Congress to
restore Iraq to the list of
countries that support intema
tional terrorists. But State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Romberg said that the
Administration does not consider
there is any "justification to re-
designate" Iraq on this list. He
added that "appropriate"
members of Congress and
Congressional staff have been
advised of the Administration's
view.
"The government of Iraq has
publicly denounced international
terrorism since at least Sep-
tember. 1962." Romberg said.
"Based on the evidence available
to us. we have no reason to
believe that the government of
Iraq has supported acts of in-
ternational terrorism since about
that time."
However. Abu Nidal has con-
tinued to live openly in Baghdad
evn though he has claimed res-
ponsibility for terrorist incidents
in Israel and against Jewish sites
in Europe, including the at-
tempted assassination of Shlomo
Argov in 1982. then Israel's
Ambassador to London.
ROMBERG conceded that
"members of at least one interna-
tional terrorist group reportedly
are still in Iraq, apparently under
certain constraints. We will
continue to register our strong
view that there can be no ad-
vantage to Iraq, or to other
STUDIO
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ioom TncTani
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countries that face u
threat, in permitting ten^Hi
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However, we see no p
withholding certain U S c
to Iraq will further tat|
of our vigorous and pn
diplomatic efforts on this i
New Diploma
Ties For Israeli
In Africa
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS ,JTA| 1
rael is about to renew|
diplomatic relations
number of African
according to reports u
French press. Among
countries mentioned
about to renew their _
ties with Israel are",
Ivory Coast. Togo andi
Gabon.
The French leftwing
Liberation, aavi that the I
the Israeli Foreign Mi
African Department. AviI
conferred in Paris with
African Presidents, inch
those of Togo. Liberia and i
THE PAPER said Pro
a delegation of Israeli ..
were planning to attend
Franco-African summit
meeting in Vittel but gavei
French requests and ren
Paris so as not to embi
delegations from ovenri
Moslem African states
Primor told the Jewish]
graphic Agency that at ncl
had he planned to go toT
and uls<> denied most oil
meetings As for the r
of diplomatu ins. he
hope indeed that most Ail
countries vtdl sooner or I
resume their relations witil
Obviously, we hope that I
be sooner and nut later andi
they should never have
off their relations with"
5 DAYS
&!
THE,
wtomu
HOTEl
JERUJfUEfn
. -' aays "' "
.... .
.
val
ndd
pieiefa
. ; ol iun< I
.-. la
entei Jerusalem
'.
i, eSl
92M7
. ,.


Fund Drive Halted
Dead Sea Canal Now An 'Uncertainty'
Friday, October 14,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
New Labor Party Leader
Demands Palestinian State
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
IThe international campaign
I to raise funds for a pro-
I posed Mediterranean-Dead
I Sea canal has been halted
I amid uncertainty over
Iwhether the $1.3 billion
[project should go ahead.
Sources at the European head-
quarters of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization confirmed
here that it had suspended "some
kime ago" sales of low interest
shares in the scheme, intended to
generate cheap electricity at a
hydro-electric station on the
)eadSea.
The Bond Organization has
Jready raised about $100 million
worldwide to be used as "seed
-money" for feasibility studies.
fits decision to drop the canal
Jfrom its fund-raising programs
followed fierce disagreeement
over the canal project scheme
between Israel's Finance
Ministry and the Energy
Ministry.
PRIOR TO Premier Menachem
Begin s resignation, the Finance
Ministry had been pressing for a
two-year postponement of the
project because of Israel's
perilous economic situation. This
was resisted by the Energy
Ministry which wanted the feasi-
bility studies to proceed.
During a visit to London last
week, Israeli Energy Minister
Yitzhak Modai told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he ex-
pected a firm government deci-
sion in 1985 on whether the canal
should be built. The decision
originally was to have been made
next year.
It will depend in part on three
related reports currently being
carried out at the cost of S30
million. They deal with the
canal's effects on Israel's under-
ground fresh water table; on the
geological difficulties of building
a tunnel through the Judean
mountains; and the effect of
diluting the Dead Sea with less
saline water from the Mediterra-
nean.
A FINAL report on the first of
these was almost ready. Modai
said. He expected it to conclude
that the risk of damaging the
sweet water aquifers would be
"almost eliminated" if the sea
water canal followed a route pre-
ferred by the government, in the
region of the Gaza Strip.
The report on the geology of
the 81-kilometer route of the
tunnel which would carry the
water under the Judean
mountains will be due in another
year, Modai said. It would in-
dicate whether the tunnelling
costs could be reduced to one-
third of the total capital cost, a
key financial condition for its
construction.
The third, and most crucial
report, would examine possible
damage to the Dead Sea's valua-
ble potash deposits.
oooe
LONDON (JTA) The
Labor Party's newly elected
leader, Neil Kinnock, said in an
interview that the Palestine
Liberation Organization, "as a
representative movement of the
Palestinian people," must be
involved in the Middle East
peace process.
At the same time, he told the
monthly journal of the Labor
Middle East Council, a party
pressure group, that a solution to
the problem of the Mideast
"should include the establish-
ment of a Palestinian estate, and
labor must give full support to
the right of the Palestinians to
self-determination.''
Kinnock, who succeeded
Michael Foot as Labor Party
leader last Sunday, asserted that
aoaoDoooti
the involvement of the PLO was
& prerequisite to successful
Mideast negotiations. He said a
Palestinian state should en-
compass the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip. He added that any
peace agreement would have to
include the dismantling of Israeli
settlements in the West Bank
and Gaza.
His comments in the interview
in the party journal followed the
general line of recent Labor Party
Mideast policy.
Holiday Apartment
Netanya Israel
Fully furnished self catering
holiday apartments on sea-front
available all year round.
Tel: (201) 864-3871 Evsnlngs

Congress Mounts Drive to Press
Mubarak to Return Israel Envoy
JEWISH
nAnorw.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Jewish National Fund-Morton Towers
Annual Tribute Banquet
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
JUT A) Members of both
houses of Congress have
nounted a drive to con-
vince President Hosni
[Mubarak of Egypt to
change his attitude about
returning an Egyptian Am-
bassador in Israel. Mub-
arak left Washington last
week after making it clear
that he will not be sending
back an Ambassador to Is-
rael any time soon.
Sen. Charles Percy (R... III).
Iihairman of the Senate Foreign
Inflations Committee, during the
kommittas'a meeting with Mub-
larak Oct. 3. urged him to have
Ithe Kgyptian Ambassador re-
Iturned to Israel. Mubarak replied
lih.it jt was not possible at this
Itime, according to a Percy aide.
Meanwhile. Sen. Howard Met-
Iwnbaum (D.. Ohio) is circulating
la letter urging Mubarak to send
Ithf envoy back to Israel. An aide
Ito Mftzenbaum said 22 Senators
Ihavf signed the letter, and at
lleast 30 signatures are expected
before the letter will be given to
I the Egyptian Embassy here to be
|forwarded to Mubarak.
REP. Lawrence Smith (D.,
r'a a member of the House
I Foreign Affairs Committee,
[presented Mubarak with a
[similar letter signed by 22 Con-
Igressmen during the House Com-
Imiltee's hearing with the Egyp-
tian President. An aide to Smith
I said additional signatures are
[being sought for a second letter
[to be sent to Mubarak through
|tne Embassy here.
U.S. officials said that Mub-
EwT K*ave no new assurances on
|w Ambassador when he met
with President Reagan at the
White House last Friday. The
Egyptian President told a dele-
gation from the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
[Jewish Organizations that Egyp-
'Agritech '83'
.TEL AVIV (JTA) Over
I &0 manufacturers of agricultural
[machinery and equipment from
I all over the world will be display
I T& lheir wares to an estimated
150,000 farmers and specialists
Jjrmg "Agrltach 83" bars this
tian public opinion was not yet
ready to accept the Ambassa-
dor's return to Israel.
Prior to leaving Washington.
Mubarak also met with leaders of
the House and the House Foreign
Affairs Committee. House Ma-
jority Leader James Wright (D..
Texas! told reporters after the
closed-door luncheon with the
House members that Mubarak
said that the efforts to bring
peace to the Middle East and to
achieve a lasting solution in
Lebanon will fail if the question
of a homeland for Plaestinians is
not resolved.
Mubarak also rejected the no-
tion of a partitioned Lebanon and
endorsed the removal of all for-
eign forces from that country.
Wright said.
BANQUET COMMITTEE
Seated left to right: Augusta Mentz Richland, Ann Lowenstein, Golda Moss, Etta Aron
son. Ticket Chairman, & Alice Fuchs. Standing left to right: Cantor Saul H. Breeh, Chr-
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Pres. JNF Gr. Miami, Alber Anker, Lou Aronson, Banquet Chairman, & Marcus Fuchs.
KONOVER HOTEL
5445 Collins Ave.
LOU ARONSON
Chairman
Sunday,
November 27, 1983
12:00 Noon
Outstanding
Entertainment
CANTOR SAUL H. BREEH
Co-Chairman
For Reservations: ETTA ARONSON. 672-5928. Ticket Chairman
JNF Strengthens Israel
Strengthen the JNF
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THEN YOU ARE NOT ALONE.....JOIN US!
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\GRAND CENTRAL STATION/** York* Y KXJ


Page8-A The JewiAFloridin/FWdy.Octob-14.1983
Sad Exit
Varied Record Speaks for Itself
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Men ache m Begin won a
stunning upset over the
ruling Labor Party in the
1977 elections to become
the nation's first non-Labor
Premier after having been
in the opposition for 29
years.
Finally, at the age of 64, Begin
felt that his political and social
views had been vindicated and
that, despite the bitter attacks
against him and his colleagues in
the Knesset by the successive
Labor Party governments, the
majority of the people of Israel
were on his side.
Begin felt exhilarated and ex-
uberant, filled with dreams of
putting his Revisionist Zionist
philosophy into practice. Six
years later, at the age of 70, Be-
gin resigned from office, phy-
sically ill, psychologically de-
pressed and proclaiming that "I
cannot bear the responsibility
any longer."
IN THE interim period Begin
led his country to a peace agree-
ment with Egypt and to a con-
troversial war in Lebanon. He
handed back the entire Sinai to
Egypt but strengthened Israel'!
hold en the administered ter-
ritories. Under his Premiership,
Israel annexed the Golan
Heights, but stopped short of an-
nexing the West Bank.
Begin was a fighter, if not
always a diplomatic one. He took
on President Hafez Assad of
Syria. Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt of West Germany, Presi-
dent Valery Giscard d'Eataing of
France, Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres, and derided and
rejected President Reagan's
peace initiative.
But at the end of his reign.
Begin seemed to have lost that
combativeness and began to
acquiesce to most American re-
quests, including the latest one
that Israel delay the redeploy-
ment of its troops in Lebanon.
The agreed-to delay came after
the two U.S. marines had been
killed and eight others wounded
in the Beirut area by heavy shell
ing between Sfaiite Moslems and
Christian Phalangists. Observers
noted that it would have been
difficult for Israel to reject the re-
quested delay because if any
further American casualties had
occurred after an Israeli refusal,
Israel might be blamed for furth-
er American deaths.
BEGIN LEAVES his office as
a man who had grown weary of
the petty infighting and bicker-
ing among the Cabinet ministers,
especially in the past few weeks,
sparked by the mounting toll of
Israeli soldiers killed and wound-
ed in Lebanon and by an aus-
terity economic package pro-
posed by Finance Minister
Yoram Aridor
Close associates of Begin said
be was grieved by the deaths of
617 Israel soldiers and the
wounding of more than 2,000. He
termed the war in Lebanon a
"tragedy" and admitted that ha
had never anticipated that the
Menachem Begin
Despite Many Successes,
He Leaves Israel Divided
war would become a quagmire.
In the past year Begin suffered
two tragedies: his beloved wife
A lira died last November while
he was in the United States, and
his close friend and political part-
ner, Simcha Khrlich. died in
June.
BEGIN WAS also reportedly
distressed by the nation's econ-
omic crisis, the complexities of
which were not within his grasp.
He never claimed to understand
economic problems and left all
that work up to the ministers in
charge, first and foremost,
Aridor. At first Aridor's econ-
omic policy enabled the Likud to
win office for the second time in
1981. Those economic policies
created an atmosphere of pros-
perity, with major consumer
goods flooding the market at
prices available even to low in-
come families.
But those policies began to fail.
Inflation ran as high as 140 per-
cent annually and the deficit in
the balance of payments mount-
ed. Even Aridor realized this
month that this situation could
not go on, and he waged a des-
perate debate with his colleagues
to cut 66 billion Shekels out of
this year's government budget
The budget crisis was one of the
key reasons prompting Begin to
resign, although not the
Other political failures and dis-
appointments dogged Begin. The
peace agreement he signed with
President Anwar Sadat began to
break down and finally stalled al-
together. The autonomy tafcs
were deadended because Israel
and Egypt were at odds over the
degree ot autonomy to be granted
to the Palestinians on the Wast
Bank. While Begin believed in
autonomy "for the people, not for
ths land," Egypt viewed auto-
nomy as a stepping stone toward
a Palestinian state. Egypt,
in-
North Bay Village Police Offer
Reward for Vandal Info
Police are still looking for leads
to information that will result in
the apprehension of persons res-
ponsible for desecrating the
North Bay Village Jewish Center.
A $100 reward has been offered
by both the City at North Bay
Village and its Police Depart-
ment-
Golden spray paint was used to
paint swastikas and obscene anti-
Semitic comments on the doors
and sides of the Jewish Center at
7800 Hiapanola Ave.
Detective Sam Meregian said,
in explaining the reward. "We
know someone had to have seen
something. That's what we're
relying on."
According to Rabbi Marvin
Rose, "We are working very
closely with the Police Depart-
ment." He said that the Center
had not experienced such vandal-
ism before.
furiated with the autonomy
stalemate and the war in Leb-
anon, recalled its Ambassador.
BEGIN ALSO leaves behind
an Israeli society more divided
than ever: religious against the
secular. Sephardim against Ash
kenazim. Jews against Arabs
These divisions have caused vio
lence: Sephardic Jews attacking
Ashkenazic property and daub
ing them with slogans reminis
cent of Nazi Germany; ultra-Or
thodox Jews attacking seculai
archaeologists: the murder o
Peace Now activist Emil Grunz
weig during a demonstration fol
lowing the report of the Kahan
Commission on the massacre o
civilians in the Sabra and Shatila
refugee camps; the killing and
wounding of Arab students at the
Islamic College in Hebron; and
the attempted assassinations of
three West Bank Arab mayors.
At the beginning of his Pre-
miership, Begin seemed to go out
of his way to dispel the image of
him as a hardliner From his sick
bed (he suffered from a heart
condition) Begin called up Labor
ite Moshe Dayan and invited him
to become Foreign Minister.
The move paid off Dayan
was instrumental in achieving
the peace agreement with Egypt.
Begin's hardline image concern-
ing his views of Israel's Arab
neighbors was also dispelled
when he and Sadat forged the
historic Camp David accords,
along with President Carter.
BUT AT the same time. Begin
gave the green light for the rapid
construction of settlements in the
West Bank, creating a situation
described by many as "irrever-
sible," from the point of view of
leaving the door open for future
negotiations with Jordan.
Begin's hardline image also re-
emerged when he ordered the
bombing of the nuclear reactor in
Iran and the invasion of Leb-
anon. The invasion, during which
the massacre at the refugee
camps by Phalangist forces took
place while Israeli troops ware
nearby, left Begin with the polit-
ical stigma that he headed a gov-
ernment which did not know how
to prevent such an atrocity.
Neither Israel nor his Herut
Party and the Likud coalition he
headed will ever be the same
again without Begin. For six
years he was the cement that held
together the building blocks of
diverse elements. In the end. his-
tory was stronger than the in-
dividual, but the individual
Begin contributed a great deal
to that history With his resig-
nation, an era has come to an end.
Economic Crisis Hits
New Shamir Gov't.
CoatisBBed from Page 1 -A
beyond the country's abilities,'
Shamir declared. He warned that
demands which "do not jibe with
the national good" will not be en-
tertained. "We shall have to
accept the fact that living stand-
ards will cease to go up for a
certain time ... till we attain a
healthy economy."
He said that "all sectors of the
population'' would have to share
the burden of putting the
economy right but promised re
pestedly that his government
would protect the weakest
sections from the effects of the
envisaged austerity regime.
PERES ACCUSED the outgo-
ing government of "punishing"
hundreds of thousands of "inno-
cent" citizens for their "trust."
He declared that Shamir, as a
senior minister in that govern-
ment, shared with Finance Min-
ister Yoram Aridor and others
the responsibility for the policies
which brought on the present
"tragic situation."
He asked if the Knesset and
the nation could or should have
confidence in the ability of the
same people to conduct a better
policy. "I demand that those men
responsible be replaced." Peres
declared, pointing to the Cabinet
table. He urged "immediate"
elections without a prolonged
campaign period.
Shamir's new coalition is iden-
tical to the outgoing one headed
by Premier Menachem Begin
Shamir pledged that the "basic
guidelines" of the Begin adminis-
tration would be the foundation
of its successor. But he expressed
hope that talks for a national
unity government embracing the
opposition would be resumed and
said it was his firm intention to
follow up every opportunity to
achieve an all-party coalition.
HE BLAMED Labor for the
failure of the talks and for reject-
ing a proposal whereby divisive
issues would be held in abeyance
under a unity government until
the next scheduled elections in
1985.
Shamir opened his speech with
a warm tribute to Begin whose
Shimon Peres
poor health prevented him from
attending the Knesset session
There was no word from Begin
aides as to whether he intends to
resign his Knesset seat The
former Premier has rented a flat
in a Jerusalem suburb and is ex-
pected to vacate the Prune
Minister's residence within a few
days.
Circles close to him said that
he is still suffering tmm a skin
disorder but is otherwise well
physically and has been main-
taining control of Stale matters
from his home
SHAMIR WAS expected lo
convene the Cabinet immediately
to discuss the most pressing
economic issues There was
speculation that he does not
intend lo lose time in implement
ing the austerity measures he
referred to in his Knesset speech
Informed sources said some ol
the measures might be decided or
by the end of the week
The 60-53 vole in the Knesset
for the new government depnvet
Shamir of his absolute major*)
in the 120-member parliament bj
the deliberate absence of Yigae
Hurwitz | Independent I. Ik
former Finance Minister, un
expression of dissatisfaction with
the economic policy.
NEW YORK
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on a round trip
thru 12/U
Or just $85 one way with some restnc-
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$119 on Friday. Saturday and Sunday.
Children fry for only $79 one way No-
body flies you there for less.
LONOOM..........$J20SWiDBY
Available seats may be confirmed
within 8 days of departure for travel
through October 31. 1983.
TAMPA.....................$19
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Certain rrstnettons and some black out
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Arrow air
Call your travel agent or Arrow Air at 305-871-7711
in Miami or 800-872-8000 outside Miami
toes subrect to c+tenge turnout notKe end to i^*iimet* appro*'1


ennedu in Warning
J.S. Accommodates to Syria's Demands
Friday, October 14,1988/ The Jewieh Floridian PigM
Christian Arab Nun
Will Be Beatified
Btinued from Pl W*
than 600 persons who
Led the annual dinner of the
Scan Associates of the Ben
I, University of the Negev
Pierre Hotel. He was
L^d with the degree of
br Philosophise Honoris
in recognition of his
ship to Israel and in appre-
n of his interest and support
e university.
narked the first time that an
rary degree from the
sity was presented outside
tei. Kennedy hss been a
fent visitor to the campus
along with Golds Meir, was
Ei of honor at the dedication
os> a* %a^a>yp
ceremony in 1974 of the Medical
School of Ben Gurion University.
THE Massachusetts Senator,
in criticizing the Adminis-
tration's ongoing efforts in Leba-
non, said that the U.S. is no
longer insisting that Syria and
the Palestine Liberation
Organization leave Lebanon.
"Now the President's emissaries
tell the Lebanese government
that it must be sensitive to
Syrian interests and those of its
allies," Kennedy said.
"In effect, the Administration
is ignoring the insidious Soviet
instigation of Syria," said Ken
nedy. "You and I both know that
a clear military pipeline extends
from Moscow to Damascus to the
Syrian troops and surrogates in
Lebanon itself."
Declaring that the policies of
the Administration raise
questions "about what price they
are ready to pay for the Syrian
agreement to a permanent cease-
fire and a political settlement,"
Kennedy continued, "The United
States must never abandon the
goal of Lebanon for the Lebanese.
"WE MUST never accept the
de facto or de jure partition of
Lebanon, and we must never
participate in any Soviet or
Syrian scheme to carve out a
PLO state from the ancient land
of Lebanon or from any other
land in the Middle East."
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Sister
Miriam Bawardi, a Christian
Arab nun who died in Bethlehem
86 years ago, will be beatified by
the Roman Catholic Church next
month, the first native of the
Holy Land to receive the blessing
in more than 1,000 years, it was
reported here.
According to the Greek
Catholic Archbishop, Maximus
Saloum, Pope John Paul II will
issue his pronouncement on the
anniversary of her death which
occurred November 13, 1897, at
the age of 33. Beatification is the
first step toward sainthood.
Sister Miriam was proposed for
beatification by the mother
superior of the Carmelite convent
in Bethlehem several years ago,
supported by the Latin and
Greek Catholic patriarchs. A
Papal emissary later reported
favorably to the Vatican.
Sister Miriam was born to poor
parents in upper Galilee and took
her vows after becoming the
victim of an attempted rape and
murder. She was a novitiate in
France and, on her return to
Palestine, established Carmelite
convents in Nazareth and Beth-
lehem. She lived a life of
asceticism helping the poor and
afflicted. She was credited with
having performed two miraculous
"cures."
m^t^a**
36th Annual Dinner
To Take Place
December 11,1983
I The 36th Annual Dinner of the Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Greater
|iami Hebrew Academy will take place on Sunday, Dec. 11 at the
bnover Renaissance Hotel. Serving as chairmen for the gala event
I Alexander and Eva Roener, prominent Miami Beach business and
nmunal leaders.
}uests of honor for the Double Chai event will be Mayor and Mrs.
brman Ciment. Norman and Joan will be recognized for their many
or- of service to the Academy as well as their many contributions to
t Greater M mmi community.
I Mr Ciment is an attorney who has been practicing law in Miami
Inch for the past 19 years. At present he is serving as Mayor of
liami Heach where, in 1981, he was elected by an overwhelming ma-
Tritv In 1967 he was elected as the youngest Councilman in the
Story of the City of Miami Beach. Mr. Ciment served in the City
buncil until 197 l'when he was appointed by the governor of the State
I Florida to preside as a State Judge of the Industrial Claims Court,
kd to serve on the Florida Council of International Development. Mr.
Iment was also appointed to serve as a member of the Tourist Devel-
pment Authority a position he held for many years.
| Together with his wife Joan a popular businesswoman the
nents are the proud parents of three sons all Academy students.
Mr. Jerome Bienenfeld. president of the Hebrew Academy
ited: "It is a pleasure to recognize a couple as Joan and Norman
funent Their record of achievements are indeed worthy of honor."
Mayor A Mrs. Norman
Ciment
Guests of Honor
Computer Center Dedicated
For Hebrew Academy
Elementary School
A new elementary computer center was officially dedicated by
Mayor Norman Ciment and his wife, Joan, in honor of the Mayor's
parents, the late Jack Ciment and his mother Regina. Members of the
executive committee of the Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy gathered to witness the dedication of the center which will
bear the name Jack and Regina Ciment Computer Center.
Mayor Ciment noted that "THE PHILOSOPHY OF THE
HEBREW ACADEMY HAS ALWAYS BEEN TO SYNTHESIS
RELIGIOUS AND SECULAR STUDIES," and it is his hope that
through the implementation of a computer program in the elementary
school this philosophy will be further realized.
The Ciment family came to Miami Beach more than 35 years ago.
They have been Hebrew Academy founders and builders and have
been actively involved in the school's growth and development
throughout these years. Mayor Ciment served as president of the
Hebrew Academy.
JACK i REGINA
CIMENT
COMPUTER tBHK
Shown dedicating the new Elementary Computer Center are Mayor Norman
Ciment, his wife, Joan, his mother, Regina A eons, Jason AAvL
<. ;': !>6i Rubin Dobin proposing a toast to the dedication of The Ciment Family
Elementary Computer Center.
I.H. Abrams, Chairman of Executive Board, ac-
cepting check for Mayor Norman Ciment for the
Ciment Family Elementary Computer Center.
Shown at the new Elementary Computer Center are left to right Alex *******
*** Ciment, Eva Roener, Regina Ciment, Lilian SUverman, H*^"*
Joan Ciment, Mayor Norman Ciment, Helen Ciment, Bonnie Slavin. Nathan Suie^
Linda Bogin, Rabbi Rubin Dobin, Ahuvah Retter, Seymour Reinhard A I.H.
Abrams.
Congratulating Mayor A Mrs. Norman Ciment
are Eva A Alex Rosner, Chairpeople of the
Hebrew Academy's Forthcoming 96th Annual
Scholarship Dinner.
^mm-



P*elO-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday. October 14,1983
Reagan Voices Fear
About Soviet Missiles
Shipped to Syra
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration is con-
cerned about the shipment
of Soviet SS-21 mobile
ground-to-ground missiles
to Syria. The missiles,
being deployed outside
Warsaw Pact countries for
the first time, have a range
of about 70 miles and can
reach targets in northern
Israel as far as Haifa, as
well as all of Lebanon and
U.S. warships off Lebanese
shores in the Mediter-
ranean.
Hadassah
Unfurls New
Organization
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
Hadassah I-rael. a new women's
organization intended to support
and implement Hadassah
projects in Israel. was
established here this week. The
500 delegates attending the
inaugural ceremonies at the
Hadassah Hospital on Mt.
Scopus, elected Rose Joshua,
president.
Hadassah claims a member-
ship of 370,000 which makes it
the largest American Jewish
organization and the largest
single Zionist body in the world.
It is based exclusively in the U.S.
But at its national convention in
Washington, D.C. six months
ago, the delegates endorsed a
national board recommendation
to authorize "persons residing
outside the U.S. to express their
support for the Hadassah
programs."
That was the green light for
efforts to organize Hadassah
Israel. So far it has enrolled more
than 1,000 new immigrants who
had been associated with
Hadassah in the U.S. and many
Israeli women. Among the latter
is Aura Herzog, wife of President
Chaim Herzog of Israel. She and
Nellie Lewis, wife of U.S.
Ambassador Samuel Lewis, have
been made honorary charter
members of Hadassah-Israel.
Mrs. Joshua' noted at the
inaugural ceremonies that the
new organization intends to
support Hadassah institutions in
Israel and improve the quality of
life in Israeli society.
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President Reagan, in his
weekly radio talk last Saturday,
publicly acknowledged that the
missiles were in Syria as part of
"a massive amount of Soviet
equipment" that had been sent to
(that country. "We have to
wonder aloud about Syria s pro-
testations about their peaceful
intentions," Reagan added.
REAGAN'S remarks were the
first time the Administration has
publicly acknowledged that the
SS-21 missiles were in Syria,
although there have been private
reports about them for the past
week.
Only last Friday, State
Department deputy spokesman
Alan Romberg refused to confirm
that the missiles were in Syria.
But he appeared to be warning
the Soviet Union not to introduce
any new weaponry into the
Middle East.
"Were new important weapons
systems introduced by the
Soviets into the region, it could
onlv serve to increase the level of
tension which already exists."
Romberg said.
REAGAN, in his radio talk.
made clear that the U.S. con-
tinues to support the I^banese-
Israel agreement of last May 17
There have been persistent
reports from Lebanon that the
U.S. would go along with a
Lebanese abandonment of that
agreement as the price for Syrian
cooperation in helping the
government of President Amin
Gemayel achieve national recon-
ciliation. But Reagan, in his radio
remarks, declared: "We stand by
this as a good agreement."
Reagan also seemed to imply
approval of Israel's invasion of
Lebanon in June. 1962, in the
course of trvina to explain to the
public U.S. involvement there.
Ho noted that Lebanon had been
"torn by strife for several years"
various militias fighting
ith
each other.
"Terrorists in Lebanon viol-
ated Israel's northern borders
killing innocent civilians,"
Reagan said. "Syrian forces
occupied the eastern part of
Lebanon. The Israeli military
finally invaded the south to force
the PLO attackers away from the
border." The Middle East.
Reagan said, is "our business."
HE SAID the U.S. had to see
to it that the Middle East is not
"incorporated into the Soviet
bloc" and that Western Europe
and Japan continue to receive the
oil they need. He added: "Didn't
we assume a moral obligation to
the continued existence of Israel
as a nation back in 1948. I never
heard anyone in this country
even suggest that we should not
shoulder that obligation."
Reagan said his Sept. 1, 1962
peace initiative for the Middle
East was aimed at helping bring
"the Arab states and Israel
together in negotiations to settle
the long standing difficulties that
have kept that entire area in
turmoil for many years." He said
the U.S. wanted to see other
peace agreements in the region
such as the Egyptian-Israeli
peace agreement in 1979.
But Reagan said his peace
initiative, including a "fair
settlement of the Palestinian
problem," could not be achieved
until the foreign forces have left
Lebanon and that country was on
the way to national recon-
ciliation. He blamed Syria for
blocking that effort. "Syria,
which had earlier agreed to with-
draw if Israel did. changed its
mind" after the,May 17 Israel
.Lebanon agreestmt was signed.
Reagan said.
AJCommittee Concerned
Refugee Limits Send 'Wrong Signal
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The American Jewish Com-
mittee has expressed con-
cern over Administration
proposals to limit refugees
to be admitted to the U.S.
in the coming year, particu-
larly a proposed reduction
in admission from Eastern
Europe. The AJC said such
an action "would signal to
the Soviet bloc that the
U.S. has diminished its
commitment to refugees
from that part of the
world."
Howard Friedman, AJC presi-
dent, said "The leadership posi-
tion the U.S. has assumed in
worldwide refugee affairs" is
being threatened by "a reduction
in refugee flow and by uncertain-
ties about the commitment of the
U.S. to reach its annual goals."
He stressed that the most seri-
ous problem has been the trend to
view numbers set for refugee ad-
missions as ceilings that need not
be met rather than as "realistic
expectations."
Friedman pointed to Adminis-
tration consultations with Con-
gress that have set a refugee ad-
missions ceiling of 90.000 for
198;t when only a maximum of
60.000 will actually arrive. "This
practice of establishing ceilings
we have no intention of meeting
both perverts the intent of the
Refugee Act of 1980 and makes
planning for receiving refugees
impossible to carry out efficient
ly," Friedman said.
HE RECALLED the trend of
refugee admission of the past few
years, stating that the number
had dropped steadily from more
than 200.000 in 1980 to 140.000 in
1982. 90.000 in 1983. and a pro-
posed 72.000 for the next fiscal
year. He added:
"While we cannot admit an un-
limited number of refugees each
year, the annual flow should
reflect actual needs for refuge
around the world and the
capacity of the U.S. to resettle
newcomers. Concern has now
arisen that the downward trend
in admissions numbers has de-
veloped a momentum of its own
so that our government is now
responding more to pressures to
reduce arrivals than to a real as-
sessment of the needs."
Friedman added the AJC con-
cern over "the lack of public
input into the consultation pro-
cess." alleging that proposed ad-
missions numbers were not made
public in 1983 until late in the
discussions, and that "little
effort" was made to explore the
positions of groups interested in
the issue. "Refugee affairs touch
concerns basic to the humanitar-
ian and social goals of the United
States: discussion on them
should be as broad as possible,"
the kind of society we have."
The U.S. "must maintain its
leadership in this field," he con-
cluded, urging that "the outcome
of the current consultations that
the Administration is having
with Congress must reflect this
commitment."
Friedman said.
WITH REFUGEE cr*,.
tinuing in many p^ ^
world. Friedman sutsd .
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'Changing Pattern9
Britain Reaffirms Refiu
To Sell Oil to Israel
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Britain has reaffirmed itsi
to sell North Sea oil to Israel following a meeting beti
Yitzhak Modai, Israel's Energy Minister, and
Walker, his British counterpart.
However, the meeting was the first of its kind fa|
number of years at which the Israelis made no fornuU
quest for British oil. This is partly because of the pasti
flexibility of the British authorities on this issue and i
because of a recent decision by Norway to sell Israel h
million tons of light crude over the next six months. I
lessening Israel's interest in a deal with Britain.
NEVERTHELESS, the British Energy Ministry
that the issue had cropped up during the 30-minute'n
ing between Modai and Walker. Officials said Bnti
adhered to its established policy of supplying oil onhl
members of the European Economic Community.f
fellow members of the International Energy Agencyi
to countries with which it has an established pattercj
supply. This includes Finland but excludes Israel.
Modai said before leaving that despite his failure^
make a formal request for Brithish oil. Israel re
interested in North Sea crude oil because of the ch
pattern of her oil requirements as she converts hen
tricity power stations from oil to coal.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
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For further information call 856-1917, Monday to Friday
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Friday, October 14,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
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Portnoy Recalled: Are Jews More Neurotic Than Other Ethnics?
Continued from Page S-A
imperturbable manner whom
lanv Jews think of first. Rabbis
nd therapists subtly comple-
ment each other: the rabbi is
isited for God. the therapist for
elf.
In another world and another
perhaps one less self-
Dnscious. the rabbi was the
viner of souls, the arbiter of
m. lie was each town's
Resident sage. The occasional
jtplit Ix-tween religion and
cience. between soul and per
onality. between theology and
ychology has also split the
unctioas of the rabbi. Diviner of
pouls he may still be, but it is the
therapist who, intentionally or
ot. often upstages him.
In 1935. Freud rejected a
friend's notion that Jews were
Imure liable to neuroses because
they were looked upon as inferior.
"I am not so sure of that,"
iFreud said. "Gentiles have
plenty of neuroses, too. Only, the
lJi' i-. more sensitive, more
critical of himself, more de-
Ipendent on the judgment of
[others He has far less self-
Iconfidence than Gentiles
Jews are less sadistic than
(entiles. and neuroses
ligenerallyl develop at the risk of
[sadism, the more reckless a per-
son is. the less neurotic. Besides,
I Gentiles drown their neuroses in
ilcohol, and the Jew does not
I drink "
THAT WAS almost half a
(century ago. Since then, Jewish
alcoholism, sadism and reckless-
ness have all remained relatively
negligible. Yet. much is heard of
Jews' hangups and quirks.
I Overbearing Jewish mothers,
passive Jewish fathers, com-
puisne, guilty and perpetually
spoiled Jewish children. high-
etktric Jewish dicta, non-stop
psychosomatic frettings have
made many a Catskills comedian
and Park Avenue psychiatric
wealthy.
Some of these are traits, not
neuroticisms. But others are
legitimate, neurotic symptoms
that may hit any ethnic group.
out to which Jews may be
particularly susceptible.
There are neuroses that are
more likely to affect Jews,"
stated Irving M. Levine, director
of the American Jewish Commit
tees Institute on Pluralism and
Group Identity. "This is a
function of Jewish culture and
child-rearing approaches."
AMONG THE symptoms Le-
vine cited that are especially
common among Jews are ex-
cessive guilt, heightened aware-
ness of vocational success and
failure, frequent bodily com-
plaints and. a "classic Jewish
syndrome." male dominance at
work and his passivity at home,
which is still "the woman's
domain."
Much of the style of American
Jewry that it reputed to foster
neuroses is either a holdover from
the days of the thtttl or an effort
to compensate for prejudice in
the New World. The infamous
stereotype of a smothering
mother, for instance the over-
bearing Jewish mother stems,
said Marion Levine, from life in
Eastern European ghettoes
There, "it was functional to be
overprotective," she said. "It's
an historical cultural trait, but
one that has lost most of its
pragmatism."
Also, a fretting counterpoint to
the good things in life again, a
vestige of ghetto days is
common to "a goodly number" of
Jewish clients in Levine's clinic.
"If they say something is good
today," she said, "they'll worry
that it won't be good tomorrow.
Worrying is a more comfortable
style for them."
Many therapists often note a
relentless carping and negativity
among Jewish couples.
Historically, said Irving Levine,
this "is common to many oppres-
sed minority groups. They
cannot lash out at society, so
they lash out at each other."
AND JEWS are occasionally
criticized for their 'ostentatious
ness." said New York psy-
chologist Stanley Rosenman. But
this materialism and garishness.
he said, are meant to fortify
against the put-downs of Gen-
tiles."
Until fairly recently, prejudice
was most commonly blamed for
the high rate of neuroses among
Jews. In the 1920s, for instance,
Dr. Israel S. Wechsler said Jews
were "intensely fearful" and "in a
perpetual state of anxiety." Also,
Jews' efforts to channel their
energies into "socially useful
activities" clashed with their
"strong individualism." In the
battleground between these two
forces. Wechsler said, "rages
eternally conflict."
By the early 1970s, though,
psychologists were looking more
at the inner life of the Jew as
well as the society in which he
lived to explain the source of
his neuroses. Most explanations,
though, still rested on the Jew's
minority status and history of
persecution.
Dr. ID. Rinder. for example,
suggested that Jews' mental
health was closely linked to their
emphasis on sobriety and con-
trolling hostility and aggression.
Without the freedom, the
security or the cultural per-
mission to be aggressive, often
because of their carefully
mannered. structured life.
American Jews' hostility and
aggression have little chance for
expression. They must be
deflected inward. St. John's
University's Victor Sanua said
that Jews' "tendency to in-
ternalize aggression leads to
many psychosomatic symptons.
such as ulcers."
AND JUST as the Jew has
fewer outlets of behavior than the
Gentile, so too does he have fewer
possibilities of employment.
("oincidentally. the fields which
he has most cultivated lawyer,
teacher, doctor, scholar are the
very sort, according to Raphael
Patai, which may enhance neuro-
ses. All these demand extensive
use of the intellect. "Working
with the brain and not brawn,"
Patai said, "creates a fertile
environment for neuroses. Using
the intellect is not a neurotic
tendency in itself. But concentra-
tion creates a greater sensitivity
than being a bus driver or a
farmer."
One of the more recent theories
of the roots of Jewish neuroses
has come from Berkeley psycho-
logist Judith Weinstein Klein. In
recent years, Klein has used
"ethnotherapy" in her all-Jewish
encounter groups. Her premise is
that there is a strong relationship
between ethnicity and emotional
stability. Comfort or conflict over
ethnic identity can significantly
influence psychological growth.
Klein has generally concluded
that being Jewish in America
breeds a complex hybrid of pride
and shame, and yearnings for
assimilation and ethnic self-
preservation.
Participants in her encounter
groups are led through exercises
involving body image and
sexuality, oppression and
power less ness. identification
with mythic figures in Jewish
history, and affirmation of their
Jewish identity. Klein discovered
that her encounter groups could:
divest one's ethnic group of
its magic by exploring negative
feelings and negative stereo-
types;
expose the dominant cul-
ture's influence on shaping at-
titudes and feelings about
oneself:
solve personal problems by
presenting them in a social and
historical context: and,
enhance self-acceptance, ac-
ceptance of Judaism and em-
pathy with other ethnic groups.
REOPENING OCT. 16
OMC
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"ONLY BY an acceptance of
one's ethnic identity can you feel
better about yourself and
enhance your self-esteem," said
the American Jewish Com-
mittee's Joe Giordano, a family
therapist who has used ethno-
therapy with Italians.
"Every group has an historical
memory of prejudice that is
evident in all immigrant ex-
periences," Giordano added.
This memory is such that even
second and third generation
members never feel quite com-
fortable with the main group.
And because of their shared
group memory, ethnic minority
members, no matter how much
they achieve, never feel they have
quite made it or feel that they are
not really deserving of it when
they have."
"Any basic neurosis is a
conflict between two strong
forces. The modern Jew is caught
between two cultures, between
WASPs and the past. To find
some peace, the Jew must come
to grips with his Jewish iden-
tity."
PERHAPS PEACE can come
not just because the conflict
slackens. There is much within
Judaism than can stave off
neuroses. According to a
Belmont, Massachusetts rabbi,
Earl Grollman. Jews "are a much
more cohesive people than others.
They have more social charities;
they are more involved in social
action."
Of the excessive guilt which
Jews are reputed to have.
Grollman. who has written ex-
tensively on psychology and
religion, said, "it can make your
work harder. It can make you
more creative. The Jewigh God is
a demanding God: the Mother
Mary is a forgiving God. Guilt
has a lot to do with demand. We
have a God who does not let us
relax." Of the prejudice real or
feared that can foster Jewish
neuroses, Jews, Grollman said,
must "have a high antenna as an
ego defense. You can't be a Jew
and accept the status quo. Only
Borden's cows are content."
And the Jewish tendency to
live separately from Gentiles can
bolster the ego, binding the
family together and cementing
communal support. The security
and the familiarity of Jewish
family and communal life can be
an antidote to the unknowns of
life, helping "people cross over
easily to the larger world despite
some initial paranoia and chauvi-
nism," according to Irving
Levine.
Statistics and popular myth
indicate that Jews are especially
susceptible to neuroses, but there
is some dispute about whether
Jews' neuroses are increasing or
abating. Anthropologist Raphael
Patai is convinced that there
have been less neuroses among
Jews over the last decade. "As
Continued on Page 12-A
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.1

Pace 12-A Th J Rabbi Kronish Named
International Chairman
Associate of Israel Bonds
Rabbi Leon Kronish has
been named associate
international chairman of
the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. The an-
nouncement was made by
Sam Rothberg, chairman of
the Israel Bonds' Executive
Committee, at a recent
Washington meeting of the
worldwide financial body.
Rabbi Kronish. spiritual leader
of Temple Beth Sholom on Miami
Beach, previously served as U.S.
national campaign chairman of
the Israel Bonds Organization.
He also serves as chairman of the
National Rabbinic Cabinet of the
Bonds Organization.
ONE OF America's most dis-
tinguished rabbis, Rabbi Kronish
has provided leadership at the
national level as senior vice
president of the American Jewish
Congress and as national chair-
man of the board of the America-
Israel His tad rut Foundation.
Serving Beth Sholom for more
than 35 years. Rabbi Kronish is
past president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami,
former chairman of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization.
and former associate chairman of
Rabbi Leon Kronish
the Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund.
Rabbi Kronish has been
honored by countless organiza-
tions and groups, most recently
by the Israel Bonds Organization
as the recipient of the Freedom
Medal last March.
A graduate of Brooklyn Col-
lege. Rabbi Kronish was ordained
at the Jewish Institute of
Religion. He was awarded the
Doctor of Divinity degree by the
HUC-JIRinl967
100th Reservist Refuses
To Serve in Lebanon
TEL AVIV (JTA) A 25-
year-old university student this
week became the 100th reserve
soldier to go to prison for
refusing to serve in Lebanon, the
Yesh Gevul (There is a Limit)
movement announced. Peter
Kobi was sentenced by a military
court to 28 days in an army
stockade for refusing to obey his
call-up notice.
A statement issued by the
Yesh Gevul movement of cons-
cientious objectors said that "the
100 are in the forefront of the
public fight to bring the soldiers
home immediately."
Four IDF reservists arc at
present serving prison terms for
refusing to serve in south
Lebanon. Not all soldiers
refusing such orders are sent to
prison. In some cases officers
appear to prefer issuing them
with alternate orders to do their
reserve service elsewhere.
Are Jews Really More
Neurotic Than Others?
Continued from Page 11 -A
the position of Jews in the West
has improved," Patai said,
"tensions that create neuroses
have decreased. Also, the
creation of the State of Israel has
increased Jews' self-confidence
and self-assurance: they know
that there is a place in the world
where they are not helpless."
BUT PSYCHIATRIC social
worker Marion Levine took a
more personal, less global view
and concluded that neuroses
among Jews have been rising
recently. Breakdowns in the
family, high divorce rates,
"loosened boundaries and
restrictions" have all created an
environment conducive to
neuroses, she said.
"There are too many options in
our society," she said, "and lots
of fall out from the economy and
society and the family. People
don't know what to do Maybe
someday, we'll pull ourselves
together."
In one sense, the Jew is no
different from the rest of
America: collapsing families,
deteriorating economy, vague
and transient values have littered
our national psyche. There have
been victims and very few heroes.
But these are the signs of the
moment. In the long run. the Jaw
is still someone different,
someone unique someone apart.
His discreteness lends him an
identity, one which he can em-
brace or ignore or eschew. It's his
and society's attitude
toward this historical and social
and cultural role that can sustain
mental health. Or undermine it.
JEWS AND popular culture
must realize that it is not being
Jewish that produces neuroses.
Neuroses come from a Jew's
and society's stance toward
Judaism, toward the freedoms or
the constrictions that Judaism in
America allows. As Grouman
said, "There is something very
special about being Jewish,
something visible and very
mysterious. Being Jewish means
being different. Does this mean
being neurotic?"
After 274 pages of Portnoy's
blistering complaint, Philip Roth
gives his anti-hero's patient and
previously silent listener three
almost mono-syllabic sentences:
"So," said Portnoy's psy-
chiatrist. "Now vee may perhaps
to begin. Yes?"
To begin to understand the
Jew and his neuroses is to begin
to understand the Jew in the
world, the Jew in America, the
Jew in his own heart. And that is
to begin to understand the way of
humanity, to grapple with life at
its fullest. To do less is to per-
petuate the very neuroses which
may hamper us, the very
neuroses which have led to such
mutterings as Portnoy's.
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Friday, October 14,1963 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
>n Mindlin
America's New Vietnams
tinned from Page 4-A
to talk about Vietnam fas-
j. especially when it is
atitute for talking about
1 America and the Middle
[ t that is to say. about an
-rican military role in El
fador or Lebanon.
he ver>' same forces that
^red the betrayal of our
-ciples in Southeast Asia are
[e again hard at work
ering the same outcome in
arenas. Of particular
em is our involvement in
ianon because of the
Lnished Israeli role there at
Ttime.
ould we sustain a national
-ster in Lebanon, there will be
[inevitable freaks to do more
p merely hail the victory of
Jerationist" revolution; they
[be able to blame Israel for it
_ same time, and there will
j one to gainsay them. There
be no one to correct the
I and declare that American
involvement in Lebanon
escalated when American foreign
policy stupidly erased the Israeli
victory against Syrian and PLO
agression.
SHOULD WE be mired down
in Lebanon, it will be for this very
reason and none other, and as we
fail in our attempts to resist the
blandishments of the anti-
Vietnam talkers who today
quarrel with the presence of U.S.
Marines in Beirut, odds are we
won't mind too much when the
I sraelis get the mudpies for it.
It is predictable that there will
be a new Lebanese Le Due Tho
somewhere on the horizon who
will agree to a lovely future for
that country. We will sign in
the same way that the Amin
Gemayel government signed with
Israel last May. And that Hosni
Mubarak affirmed Anwar
Sadat's signature at Camp David
in 1979.
Then we will leave, and
Moscow will come marching
home to victory again, tra-la, tra-
la.
OF COURSE, the Central
American scenario is more com-
plicated. There were the French
in Vietnam before us. There were
the Israelis in Lebanon before us.
But there is no 'civilizational
burden" we must pick up, say, in
El Salvador; there are no pre-
decessor saviors in Central
America. There, the decision to
become involved is entirely our
own. How will we excuse our
success there or our failure?
It is a difficult row to hoe in a
world of such incredible trea-
cheries and absurdities today
the row that can lead us away
from the frank feeling that all of
these treacheries and absurdities
are deliberately programmed.
And away from the persistent
feeling that somehow the
Russkies always win, and we al-
ways lose. Worse, that we always
help them in their triumphs.
>n the Bookshelf
Time Magazine Writer Oversimplifies
en of War. By Roger Ros-
oblatt. Garden City. N.Y.;
Anchor Press Doubleday.
983.212 Pp. $13.96.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
twish Floridian Book Editor
In five weeks, Roger Rosen-
tt. a Time Magazine writer,
veled 40.000 miles and became
[instant expert on the complex
|ject of children in war. His
ficial. skin-deep reporting
qualify as a cursory news
razine story. But a book it
i not make.
rhe idea for the inquiry was
rly reasonable. What happens
phildren in war? This is a ques-
worth investigating. How
r, the method which Rosen
it chose to pursue this inquiry
overly simplistic. He dealt
|h a complicated issue by
ding lightly on it. At break
k, breathless speed, he flew
ckly in and out of Ireland Is-
i. Lebanon, Hong Kong and
nbodia. In each puce, he s ted
iind for a few days, intervi 'W-
small number of childr m.
; children he talked with w -re
fitranly selected and hartly
stituted a representati e
uple of children in war.
PRISONER of his profe
^n. Rosenblatt the report* -
questions. Participatioi
observation were scarcely
by him as methods for un-
derstanding the impact of war on
children. He relied primarily on
setting up artificial interviewing
situations during which he
pumped away at the children
with the kind of questions which
only serve to reveal his lack of
appreciation for cultural differ-
ences.
He does not even seem to un-
derstand how strange it must
have felt to these children to be
summoned into the presence of a
stranger for tough questions
about such personal questions as
their belief in God. intermarriage,
and their private notions on the
causes of war.
While describing his initial
stopover in Belfast, Rosenblatt
mentions having read an article
by Robert Coles in the Atlantic
Magazine. Perhaps if he had
taken the trouble to read Coles'
carefully researched books about
children, he would have recog-
nized just how shallow his ap-
proach was.
TO GIVE some credit, in this
chapter about Belfast. Rosen-
blatt does pay lip service to the
need for care in his impressions
because he is "flitting in and out
of situations to which others have
devoted years of study." How-
ever, in this same paragraph,
Rosenblatt hastens to defend his
approach, asserting that "jour-
nalism is a philosophy of sorts."
To his apparent surprise, Ros-
enblatt's days in Belfast did not
turn up much evidence of bigotry
Advanced Weaponry
Claims Public Attention
TEL AVIV (JTA) Advanced weaponry claimed
flic attention in Israel last week. A new improved
Mel of the Israel-made Merkava tank the Mark II
" unveiled at a public ceremony at Latrun, scene of a
er battle during Israel's war for independence. And
L-el Television disclosed that an Israel-manned
Nrican Hawk missile downed a Soviet-built MIO-25
per over Beirut in August, 1982.
THE ORIGINAL version of the Mvkava (Chariot)
fdt proved itself in action in Lebanon at cording to Maj.
p- (res.) Israel Tal, the man moat responsible for the
f ign and production of the tank. He said the new model
f a 30-50 percent improved capability over the old. It is
pn maneuverable, better protected and more accurate m
^ fire power, Tal said.
According to Israel Television, modifications and
cial tactics worked out by an Israeli technician
. "ning the Hawk battery were responsible for the MIU-
I Will.
among the children who did not
appear to be intent on revenge.
He does conclude, however, that
he has discovered ample indica-
tion of the children's trust in
God.
Israel is Rosenblatt's next port
of call after Ireland. His experi-
ence there is colored by "discom-
fort with my own people." He
discloses the entent of his
alienation from his "own people"
when he writes, "tomorrow, on
Rosh Hashanah. I will begin my
visits with the Palestinians."
ROSENBLATTS reports of
his interviews with Israeli chil-
dren are clouded by his sense of
"Feeling like an outsider in Isra-
el." It is ironic that this Jewish
reporter describes himself as an
"outsider" in Israel but not in
Ireland not in Lebanon, not in
Cambodia, and not in Hong
Kong.
His personal problem with his
Jewish identification becomes
even more dear as he describes
his visits with Palestinian chil-
dren. His sympathy for them is
strikingly apparent. He ia even
able to see some good in the PLO
military training of youngsters.
When he made a return trip to
Beirut some months later, his
bias on this point juts out when
he asks a 16-year-old PLO soldier
whether of not he can visualize a
16-year-old Israeli fighting
against him.
Does Rosenblatt really believe
that the Israeli army had 16-year-
old soldiers fighting in Lebanon?
And is his prejudice made more
manifest by his selecting Pales-
tinian children for interviews in
Lebanon when Lebanese children
could also offer considerable in-
formation about children in war?
THE SECTIONS on Cambo-
dia and on Vietnamese children in
Hong Kong are filled with further
horrors and cruelties of war. For
some unclear reason these word
pictures are more graphically
drawn by Rosenblatt. There
seems to be a greater sensitivity
on his part for the special
tragedies of Southeast Asia.
An epilogue describing the
return journey to Lebanon in
July, 1982 completes the book
and main'*'"* its unbroken
record for superficiality.
This is essentially a trivial
book on a serious subject. It bor-
rows importance from the gravity
m of its topic. However, aside from
calling attention to an important
matter, Rosenblatt baa contrib-
uted little with his slight and sur-
facey composition.
Rand Daily Mail
Argentine Leaders' Manifesto
Repudiates Anti-Semitism
BUENOS AIRES -
(JTA) Leaders of the
main political parties of
Argentina, including the
Peronists and the opposi-
tion Radical Civic Union,
have signed a manifesto
categorically repudiating
anti-Semitism.
Meanwhile, a leadership dele-
gation of the country's Jewish
community held a private
meeting with President Renaldo
Bignone, during which they ex-
pressed concern at the recent
outbreak of anti-Semitism in the
country, it was reported by the
Latin American branch of the
World Jewish Congress here.
The manifesto, which was
signed by distinguished politi-
cians and intellectuals and pub-
lished in the press, appealed "to
the citizens to repudiate every
anti-Semitic attempt against
bask tenets of the Argentine
Constitition, the basis of national
coexistence." The signers noted a
renewal of anti-Semitism and
racism "expressed through
various publications, violence
against Jewish schools, and
attacks on cultural institutions
and synagogues.
THE MANIFESTO stressed
that public opinion should be
aware of the fact that anti-
Semitism, which is deplorable in
itself, is a means of destabilizing
democratic regimes and puts in
motion authoritarian
mechanisms." It further warned
that "in times of crisis anti-
Semitism and other forms of
racist discrimination are used by
elements who oppose pluralism
aa a form of life and democratic
tolerance."
Among the political party
leaders who signed the statement
were Deolindo Felipe Bittel (Per-
onists), Raul Alfonsin (Radical
Civic Union), and Oscar Alende
(Intransigent Party).
The meeting between Bignone
and representtives of the Delega-
cion de Asociaciones de Israelites
Argentinas (DAIA), the central
representative body of Argentine
Jewry, was approved by the
President five months after the
Jewish leaders requested it. At
the meeting, the DAIA represen-
tatives, led by the organization's
president, Dr. Sion Cohen Imach,
expressed the concern of the
community "at the anti-Semitic
outbreak lately noticed in the
country."
THEY SPOKE of the proposed
Article 213 of the Penal Code
which outlaws any form of racial
or religious persecution. This
item was dropped from legisla-
tion during the government of
Gen. Juan Carlos Ongania and
the DAIA leaders stressed that it
would enhance the prestige of the
present government to have it re-
instated.
The issue of anti-Semitism in
Argentina was also the subject of
a meeting early last month be-
tween DAIA leaders and Under-
secretary of the Interior Guil-
lermo Lascano Quintans. At that
time, Cohen Imach detailed
numerous anti-Semitic incidents
that had taken place in the previ-
ous three months, including anti-
Semitic graffiti on the walls of
synagogues, threats against
Jewish schools, and the prolifera-
tion of anti-Jewish publications
and periodicals. Lascano Quin-
tans promised the Jewish leaders
that the government will investi-
gate the situation and take
measures to prevent their
recurrence.
glSheralon River House
3900 N.W 21 St Straat, Miami. Florida 33142
FortSHsJsj **manon paj (305) 871-3100.
'tat.'~


.5To:~--.
Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday. October 14,1963
Jordan Sous
Ready for Middle East Cooperation
AJCong. Wants Court to Press
Treasury for Investment Info
BY YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Jordan has
declared that it will "co-
operate with all efforts to
achieve a comprehensive
and durable just peace" in
the Middle East, provided
the "legitimate rights of
the people of Palestine" are
fulfilled.
"We shall always accord the
highest priority to the salvation
of the people and the territory
from Israeli occupation.'' Jor-
dan's Foreign Minister Marwan
Kasim said.
Addressing the General As-
sembly, the Jordanian Minister
sharply attacked Israel's settle-
ment policy, charging that the
"annexation" of the West Bank
by Israel was part of a continu-
ous Israeli expansion in the
region "A decisive and immedi-
ate action is needed to stop this
colonial policy if we are to arrest
the dangerous escalation in the
occupied Arab territories."
Kasim said.
HE ADDED: Israels fren
zied efforts to change the demo-
graphic, geographic and
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economic structure of the occu-
pied territories must also be
halted. The world community
must deter Israel from imple-
menting the canal project linking
the Dead Sea and the Mediterra-
nean." a project. Kasim said,
that wiD damage Jordan's vital
interests.
Charging that Israel reinforces
its expansionist policy "ignoring
and distorting all peace calls and
signals of moderation emanating
from Arabs and others." Kasim
said Israel rejected the Arab
peace plan after the Fez summit
in 1962 and the Reagan peace
plan of the same year.
"As far as Jordan is concerned,
the search for a political solution
to the Arab-Israeli conflict is a
cornerstone in its foreign policy,
and the principal goal of its dip-
lomatic activity at both the Arab
and the international levels."
Kasim said.
HE SAID that his country has
been engaged in various "politi-
cal initiatives" to break the
impasse in the Mideast. "To this
end we engaged in substantive
consultations and contacts with
several parties who are directly
concerned with the Arab-Israeli
conflict during the recent past.
Though those contacts have ma-
terialized in a manner different
from what we have hoped for.
Jordan will continue to support
and encourage every attempt
which could lead to the salvation
of our people and land from Is-
raeli occupation."
The Soviet Ambassador to the
UN briefly referred to the
Mideast in his address to the
General Assembly. Ambassador
Oieg Troyanovsky said that the
United States encourages Israeli
aggression in Lebanon and the
violation of the rights of the Pal-
estinian people. He charged that
"continued pressure" is being
applied on Syria to make it
change its steadfast course in
Mideast affairs.
At an earlier General Assem-
bly session, Australia's Foreign
Ministry. W. G. Hayden. said
that a just and lasting solution to
the Mideast dispute "means the
need to sustain the right of Israel
to exist behind secure and recog-
nized borders."
BUT HE stressed at the same
time that the Australian govern-
ment 'acknowledges the right of
self-determination for the Pales-
tinian people, including their
right, if they choose, to inde-
pendence and the possibility of
their own independent state."
Hayden said that the tragedy
of Lebanon" proved the urgent
need for a comprehensive and
just solution of the Mideast con
flict. He said that his government
recognizes the centrality of the
Palestinian issue in any future
Mideast settlement.
"The Australian government
also recognizes that whatever ar
rangement is finally agreed upon
will evolve from processe- m-
volving the people ot the immedi
ate region, including Syria and
Jordan.'" Hayden declared.
adding that the rolo and \ m 1 <>1
the superpower* unnol In-
ignored in any *uch process
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The American Jewish Con-
gress has asked the
Supreme Court to intervene
in its two-year battle to
compel the Treasury
Department to reveal the
extent of Arab dollar hold-
ings in the United States.
The Jewish organization has
filed a petition with the high
court asking it to review lower
court rulings that have held the
government has a right to bar
disclosure of American holdings
of individual Arab states.
THE GOVERNMENT says it
is justified in withholding the
data on the grounds that dis-
closure would harm national
security, although the Interna-
tional Investment Survey Act of
1976 requires the Treasury to
collect and publish data about
foreign investment in the United
States. AJCongress says the
national security issue is merely a
pretext for hiding the extent of
Arab financial power and in-
fluence in this country.
The decision to petition the
Supreme Court to hear the case
was announced by Joel Levy, a
prominent Washington attorney
and vice president of AJCon-
^ri'ss. who argued the case in the
lowei courts.
The suit against the Treasury
Department was brought by the
Jewish organization in the U.S.
District Court for the District of
Columbia after the Adminis-
tr.it ion rejected a request for data
on Arab dollar holdings sub-
mitted by AJCongress undtrJ
Freedom of Information Act I
IN A 1982 decision Wnkl
ington. D.C. Federal DkZ
Judge Barrington Parker roE
that Treasury was not r^J
divulge the informational
agreed, however, that AJCflTl
gresa was probably cornwi.
charging that the OPF?]
countries were being -j^,]
"special preferential trwtment^f
He also appeared to agree J
the AJCongress contents tu|
national security was not
volved. contrary to the Trtajvil
Department claim But he |*u|
nevertheless, that because |J|
Constitution gives a suey
role" to the executive branrw<
matters concerning
intelligence." Treasury s
to release the requested ,
should not be questioned by tjl
court.
AJCONGRESS brought t|
case to the U.S. Court of \put
for the District of Columh,
Circuit which upheld the ruling^
the district court
AJCongress h;is (laimed L
the onset of its suit thu
principal reason for
government's refusal to drm
the holdings of individual su
was a 1974 "private" cc
ment made to Aral) govertu
by then Secret ar\ >! t he Tre*.
William Simon that Tret_,
would protect the \rabcountrir.
from public know ledge o( tb.
extent of Arab dollar holdingsin
the U S The purpose of f
arrangement, a< cording
\.H'ongre-.s. was to induct!
Arabs to purchase I S Tres
ecuritiM with ml profits.
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Friday, October 14,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Ifliir Readers Write
Editors Accused of Inaccuracy
LlTOR. The Jewish Floridian:
In reference to your editorial of
dav. Aug. 26, entitled. "We
... the Split, it has come to
'attention that The Jewish
Indian through its articles
editorial policy, is often
tv of divisive and inaccurate
Irting regarding positions
frn bj L'nion of American He
Congregations for the Re
Jewish community. The
^t recent example of this pos-
is evident in the aforemen-
hed editorial.
to say that "the organized
\k American community in-
Js to use the event (the 20th
iversarv of the Martin Luther
King March on Washington) as a
forum for the expression of
strong an ti-Israel sentiments"
was inaccurate and inflamma-
tory. Certainly, there were very
real fears prior to the march that
it could indeed have become such
a forum.
But any investigation into the
situation would have revealed
that for weeks and months prior
to the march, the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations met
with march leadership, specifical-
ly Coretta King and Benjamin
Hooks, to insure that the event
would not be used in any way to
promote anti-Jewish or anti-
Israel sentiments. A further as
mservatives Set Record Straight
liTOR. The Jewish Floridian
|n moat [>rcs> comments over
la-t number of months re-
ling to the Reform move-
ill's resolution on patrilineal
Went, the position has gene
been presented thai the Re-
movement is in favor, and
[Orthodox movement is cate-
liially opposed, leaving some
Men in i lie community under
I mistaken impression that the
kervalive movement goes
PC vuih the Reform decision
tilnliiu.il descent.
fiuhiiiK could Ik' further from
irutli 11 has always been the
liulh established position of
pcrvalive Judaism, a move
ol tradition as well as
Lip .i movement guided by
law* cit the Torab and the
Brpretalion ol the Sugcs. iliai
. .i chilil born of a Jewish
Iher or converted with the ap-
analc rituals and require-
Its iii conversion, is a Jew \
II born ol a non-Jewish
Iher receives the status ol that
her and remains a non-Jew.
pmservative Jews are very
n\e iu tin- rising percentage
lermarriagea in our com
munity and reach out to these
couples by offering a Jewish
information course which may
eventually lead to conversion as
well as membership and Jewish
education for the Jewish spouse
and Jewish children.
In accordance with Jewish law-
anil tradition, the Conservative
movement will not solemnize
mixed marriages, and therefore
no member ol the Rabbinical As-
sembly will officiate at a mixed
marriage.
Couples contemplating a
mixed marriage are invited to
consult a Conservative ral>!>i to
discu>> the situation and to
thoroughly understand the op-
tions anil the consequences, both
lor the couple and their future
children, in relationship to the
Jewish community worldwide.
RABBI
DAVID H.AUERBACH
President, Southeast Region
Rabbinical Assemly
RABBI PAUL PLOTKIN
Southern Council
Vice President
Southeast Region
Rabbinical Assembly
Near-Panic Dominates
Israel's Money Market
Continued from Page 1-A
* rale to stem the public
to buy foreign currency.
ilv Dollars, before they
Inie inn expensive. Upwards
<><> million worth of foreign
rency was bought by the
Wk in a three day period last
pie atmosphere of panic was
?ndend by the suspension of
|ign currency transactions.
I Tel Aviv stock exchange was
fed Sunday and expected to
ain closed for several days.
buying and selling of Israel
^menial bank shares was sus-
ded. probably for the rest of
|week.
LOCAL money market
a severe shock over the
end when the commercial
and the government
in principle on measures
ibilize bank stock. Until re-
ty. bank shares were con-
to be the safest invest
ft. preferable even to index -
government bonds. But
changed in recent weeks as
| wares showed a downward
public began selling off
hank shares to buy foreign
"*v The banks, anxious to
1 the collapse of their stocks.
led some 10 billion Shekels
hore up their value. This
*ed as long as there was no
sive demand for cash. But
m on foreign currency preci-
" tacriaia.
He last week, the heads of the
cial banks met with offi-
cials of the Treasury and the
Bank of Israel. Agreement was
reached to link bank shares to the
U.S. Dollar, in effect a govern-
ment guarantee of their value.
Shareholders would be required
to retain them for a specified
period, probably five years.
THE AGREEMENT is still
subject to approval by the
Cabinet and the Knesset Finance
Committee. Israel's largest com-
mercial bank, the Bank I^umi.
was reportedly unhappy with the
new arrangement. Opposition
sopokesmen and others
demanded yesterday that the
new agreement be incorporated
into law.
One of the effects of the drop in
bank share prices may be a spate
of bankruptcies of firms which
obtained credit from the banks,
using their shares as collateral.
The banks are likely to decide
that the value of the collateral is
insufficient to guarantee the
credit and may demand addi-
tional security which some clients
may not be able to provide.
The Labor Party issued a
statement claiming that the
public is now being forced to pay
the price of its trust in the eco-
nomic policies of Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor and the
Likud government.
Histadrut warned that it will
fight hard against any attempt
by the government to reduce
cost-of living allowances which
are presently pegged to a three
month increase equivalent to 80
percent of the costof-living index
during the previous quarter.
surance was that should any such
statement come from the podium
or in any prior publicity, it would
be instantly denounced and re-
moved.
AS INDICATED in the en-
closed letter from Albert Vor-
span. vice president of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, the significance of the
UAHC participation in the march
lies in the fact that it paved the
way for participation by other
main line Jewish institutions
such as the American Jewish
Congress and B'nai II nth It
further enabled many from
Jewish agency work to partici-
pate as individuals in other vital
connected events encompassed
by this broad-based coalition.
The American Jewish commu-
nity deserved to be represented in
the march for peace, jobs and
freedom. We, as American Jews,
are fortunate that the UAHC
maintains a Religious Action
Center in Washington, headed by
one of the ablest rabbinic-legal
minds in America today, Rabbi
David Saperstein. We are doubly
blessed to have as president of
the UAHC, Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, whose courage and
foresight outstrip most in Jewish
leadership today.
Living as a committed Jew in
America is not an easy task.
Commitments to a free and open
society is not an easy task.
Seeking peace and justice in the
world is not an easy task. But to
withdraw from any of these posi-
tions based on a narrow perspec-
tive of "what's good for the
Jews" only weakens what is truly
good for the Jews and good for
America as well. Such is the
nature of living in an open, plur-
alistic society.
JEWISH PARTICIPATION
in the March on Washington
opened the door once again to re-
build some old coalitions with
groups and to reaffirm support of
others. It behooves The Jewish
Floridian to become more in-
formed regarding the position
and principles of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
when reporting issues which
often are contrary to, or question
what might appear to be. the
"accepted Jewish view."
JOAN M.BENJAMIN
Joint Commission for
Social Action
Union of American
Hebrew Congregations,
Central Conference of
American Rabbis
ROBERT T. BENJAMIN, JR..
President
Southeast Council,
Union of American
Hebrew Congregations
Tampa, Fla.
EDITORS NOTE: Joan
M. Benjamin and Rob-
ert T. Benjamin have
every right to their opinion,
overstated as it may be. But
when they confess that it is
formed on the basis of what
'has come to our attention,'
they are in effect suggesting
that they really have little or
no knowledge of the reportor-
ial or editorial content of The
Jewish Floridian other than
what has been told to them. If
they had, then they would
know just how unfounded
their charge is. The Jewish
Floridian has no purpose in
being 'guilty of divisive and
inaccurate reporting' on any
subject least of all on Re-
form Judaism. Had the
Readers Benjamin first-hand
knowledge at their fingertips,
then they would have been
aware of just how outrageous
and indecently inflammatory
their erroneous conclusion is.
Richard Wolf son
writes a column, "The Legal and
Corporate World," for the Miami
Review and has written articles
for various publications, in-
cluding Fortune, the Harvard
Law Review. George Washington
Law Review and the Federal Bar
Journal.
An adjunct professor of law at
the University of Miami. 1981
1983. Wolfson graduated from
Harvard College and Yale Law
School.
Col Gaddafi: III set Southern Africa alight from here yet'
D Voiksblad
Wolfson to Chair
Florida Region NCCJ
The Florida Region Executive
Committee of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews (NCCJ) has announced the
election of Richard F. Wolfson.
partner in Stroock. Stroock and
Lavan. and former Executive
Vice President and General
Counsel of Wometco Knterprises.
as chairman of the Florida
Region of NCCJ.
Wolfson succeeds Don Shoe-
maker, senior editor of the
Miami Herald, as chairman.
Shoemaker remains on the NCCJ
Executive Committee.
WOLFSON. a longtime
member of the NCCJ Executive
Committee, and top corporate
attorney in Miami, has a distin-
guished career in Dade County
civic and cultural affairs. He has
been past president of the Miami
Philharmonic Society. Ever-
glades School for Girls and the
Child Guidance Center.
Currently Wolfson is on the
Hoard of Trustees of Florida
International University
Foundation and the Metropolitan
Museum and Arts Center. He
A vote is to take place at the Jewish
Theological Seminary on October 24,1983
on a proposal that a woman be admitted to
the Rabbinical School for ordination.
We the senior members of the Talmud
department, declare that in our opinion this
is against the Halakhah. Professor Saul
Lieberman, of blessed memory, our revered
teacher and one of the greatest Rabbinic
authorities of our time, rendered a decision
on the subject three years ago. We accept
this decision as binding.
The sages tell us that in the case of
If there is a difference of opinion
between a master and his disciples, it is the
master who is to be heeded. How much
more so in this case when we the disciples
are in complete agreement with the master!
Hmlm Dimitrovsky
Jose> Four
Israel Frmncu*
David Halivni
Dov Zlotnick
TM|
wpri tor byttwUNtON forTBADTTONAL CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM


"'" WeTBT "TfiTJ^iXTCriffiS:
14,1983
IflJVTAGF
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
pw
,

*>
GreatTaste
with Ultra LowTar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
5 Mg. -W. 0.5 m


holocaust's Single Shining Hour
fever To Be Forgotten Are Those Exquisite Danes
lorn
By BORIS SMOLAR
considerable number of
'ks have been written on
Holocaust some by
__inent American
hors. some by historians
researchers, and some
Jewish survivors who,
the fall of Hitler's
e, were liberated from
annihilation camps.
ome ol these books relate how
jjvidual non-Jews had. at the
of their own lives, helped
Bvidual Jews to escape being
nurt'il by the Nazis. Outstand-
| in this mass rescue effort was
non-Jewish population of
bmark In a spontaneously
mzed way they managed to
bggle out almost all the 8.000
\i from the country in the
of night during the Jewish
i Holy Days in October.
after the Prime Minister
I Nazi-occupied Denmark re-
led a tip from a sympathetic
rial of the German Consulate
Copenhagen that a secret order
J come from Hitler to round up
[the Jews in Denmark during
Hashanah and deport them
ath camps.
i certain was the Nazi ruler of
lipied Denmark, Werner Best.
; he would carry out this order
bessfully. that he rushed to
I a telegram to Hitler stating
umark is Judenrein" even
the round-up of Jews
The Chief Rabbi of
nark.Dr Marcus Melchior,
rmed the Jews in the syna-
1 that he had just learned of
[Nazi plans to raid every Jew-
ome the following day and to
nd up all of them for deporta-
on German ships that were
ping in the Copenhagen
or.
LESS than 24 hours after
J rabbi's horrifying message.
|elements of the non-Jewish
ulation mobilized themselves
Shelter Jews in their homes.
boats to transport them at
in great secrecy to Sweden.
them to these boats in
kred ambulances. trucks.
i and other vehicles under the
lorn of the Germans. A
conveyed by mouth from
Dane to another was, "The
i must be saved." Help came
I every side.
Nazi commandos in
Its arrived the next day to
the Jewish homes, they
pd the apartments empty. The
lily organized vast under
network of Danes kept
Jews hidden in their homes.
ol buildings, hospitals, and
institutions before spirit-
hem away in barges to safety
eutral Sweden. There, all the
aed X.000 Jews were received
warmly and given asylum until
the Hitler regime fell. Only about
200 old and ailing Jews who could
not be moved from Copenhagen
were caught by the Nazis and
deported.
When the rescued Jews
returned to their homes in
Denmark after the fall of Hitler,
they found their apartments and
belongings intact and impeccably
clean. They had been taken care
of during their absence by non-
Jewish neighbors with whom the
Jews left their keys when escap-
ing to Sweden. Even the gardens
around the Jewish homes were
tended by the neighbors in the
firm belief that the Hitler regime
would collapse and the Jews
would return from Sweden. The
synagogue in Copenhagen was
reopened with all its Sefer Torahs
and other holy objects which
were hidden by a clergyman in
the cellar of a church.
THE OFFICIAL of the
German Consulate who provided
the tip of the planned Nazi action
against the Jews on Rosh
Hashanah, Georg Ferdinand
Duck wit z. became the Ambas-
sador from West Germany to
Denmark after the war.
The Denmark story, a heroic
saga, which glows like a beacon
in the darkness of the years of the
Holocaust, is now pert of Jewish
history. It is also one of the most
inspiring chapters in the history
of man's humanity to man.
The 40th anniversary of the
rescue of the Jews of Denmark by
their countrymen will be com-
memorated in New York on Oct.
20 with a gala dinner in the
elegant Pierre Hotel and in a pre-
view exhibition in the Jewish
Museum showing the history of
the Jews in Denmark from 1622
till the present time. The Prime
Minister of Denmark, Poul
Schluter, will open the exhibition.
Members of the diplomatic corps
of all the Scandinavian countries
will attend the dinner and the
exhibition.
The 40th anniversary of the
rescue which came to be
known among the Danes as
"Little Dunkirk" coincides
with the 20th anniversary of
"Thanks to Scandinavia"
founded in the United States to
express appreciation of American
Jewry for the singular act of
humanity and bravery shown by
Denmark as well as the people of
Sweden. Norway and Finland
who actively participated in
saving Jews from falling into the
hands of the Nazis.
THE APPRECIATION ex-
presses itself in raising funds to
provide educational scholarships
to young Scandinavians to enable
them to study in the U.S. The
scholarships cover a wide
spectrum of studies in technical
and cultural subject areas not
UN Representative To
Discuss Role of U.S.
It a time when U.S. support
[|he United Nations is being
''tioned, the second highest
u>g U.S. representative to
UNI will discuss The Role of
[US. in the UN" at a confer-
co-sponsored by the Univer-
m Miami Graduate School of
national Studies and the
Nations Association of
Miami.
Sorzano, deputy U.S. am-
or to the United Nations.
'he keynote speaker at the
Nations Day luncheon
inference on the political
''nomic crisis in Latin
[nra on Monday, Oct. 24. The
" honoring the 38th anni-
f the United Nations
begin at noon at they Hyatt
*"** at the University of
('ty of Miami Jamas L.1
lb,.
Knight International Center.
Ambassador Sorzano s address
comes in the wake of a Senate
vote to reduce the U.S. contribu-
tion to the UN by $480 million
over the next four years. Scholars
nd foreign policy specialists say
the U.S. reaction was partly
caused by the Soviet downing of
the Korean Air Line plane. How-
ever, a recent study by the
United Nations Association says
that the Reagan Administra-
tion's attitude toward the United
Nations predate the airline
tragedy.
Opening the UN Day luncheon
and afternoon conference will be
UM President Edward T. Foote
II, who was appointed UN Day
chairman for the Greater Miami
area by Dade County Mayor
Steve Clark.
available in Scandinavia.
The principal founders of
"Thanks to Scandinavia" are
Richard Netter, a prominent
American lawyer engaged in
Jewish activities, who was
honored by the U.S. government
to speak for the U.S. at a large
Fourth of July celebration in
Denmark; and Victor Borge, the
internationally known pianist and
entertainer, a Danish Jew who
was fortunate not to be in
Denmark on the Rosh Hashanah
when th Nazi occupation force?
raided the Jewish homes. Both
Netter and Borge are the spark
plugs of the organization which
quietly, without any publicity,
raised more than SI million
during its first year of existence
and placed numerous young men
and women from Scandinavia on
scholarships in American univer-
sities.
Netter and Borge, president
and national chairman, respec-
tively, undertook a few years ago
' to also raise a capital endowment
Continued on Page 2-B
Victor Borge
Rabbi Warns Against Continued
Threat of Interreligious Conflict
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Arthur Schneier, president
of the Appeal of Conscience
Foundation, warned here against
the continued threat of interreli-
gious conflict, which he said may
lead historians to describe the
"era we live in ... as the age of
religious wars."
"Hateful religious conflict
seems to be the order of the day,"
Schneier, who is spiritual leader
of the Park East Synagogue, told
some 500 persons attending the
annual award dinner of the
Foundation at the Pierre Hotel.
"WE LIVE in a world of
heightened interreligious ten-
sions," said Schneier, adding:
"Bahais. Catholics, Hindus.
Jews, Moslems, Protestants and
others have all been involved in
violent sectarian strife. And
while these conflicts have social
and economic roots they have
been exacerbated by and charged
with religious hatred."
He proposed a world confer-
ence of religious leaders "to con-
front the festering, ever deepen-
ing religious conflicts that im-
peril world peace and that daily
makes victims of innocent men.
Baron Guy de Rothschild
women and children." Schneier
announced that the Foundation
will convene in 1984 an interna-
tional conference of religious
leaders representing major faiths
on the theme, "Peace, Tolerance
and Human Dignity," to meet
this challenge.
Baron Guy de Rothschild, a
prominent leader of French
Jewry who was founder and pres-
ident of the Fond Social Juif
Unifie for more than 30 years.
was the recipient of the Founda-
tion's award a Steuban crystal
star presented by former
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer, for Rothschild's "dis-
tinguished service, leadership
and vision that have advanced
the cause of human rights and
international cooperation."
ROTHSCHILD, upon receiv-
ing the Foundation's award, said,
"Particularly in this most cruel
and intolerant century, it is im-
possible to separate freedom of
religion from freedom of cons-
cience with all its implications:
respect for every individual,
respect for every form of expres-
sion, respect for the right to
differ. At best, these conditions
prevail only in the democratic
world, which covers a relatively
small part of the globe ..."
Congratulatory messages to
Rothschild were received from
President Reagan. Prime Min-
ister Margaret Thatcher of Great
Britain and Governor Mario
Cuomo.
Founded in 1965. the Appeal of
Conscience Foundation is a coali-
tion of Catholic. Protestant, Jew-
ish and Greek Orthodox religious
and business leaders.
Dr. Lamm Keynotes Yeshiva Dinner
Dr. Norman Lamm, president
of Albert Einstein College of
Medicine and Yeshiva Univer-
sity, will deliver the keynote ad-
dress at the 1983 Florida Friends
of Albert Einstein College of
Medicine's Distinguished
Achievement Award Dinner
Dance.
This year's black-tie gala,
honoring the Albert Einstein
Distinguished Achievement
Award recipient, Ted Arison.
chairman of the board of Carnival
Cruise Lines and The Hamilton
Corporation, will be held, Nov. 6
at the Konover Hotel, Miami
Beach.
"It is a great pleasure to ad-
dress Yeshiva University's
alumni and Florida Friends of
Albert Einstein College of
Medicine who play such an in-
trinsic part in the betterment of
our community and the Jewish
people throughout the world,"
Dr. Lamm said. "In addition, it is
with deep respect that we at
Albert Einstein College of
Medicine honor such a dedicated
and caring humanitarian as Ted
Arison."
"This year's dinner promises
to be a resounding success," Dr.
Lamm added. "With such
Fromberg Speaker at Beach Lodge
an officer and director of th<
congregation.
Temple Beth Sholom
Miami Beach City Commis-
sioner Malcolm H. From berg,
senior international vice pres-
ident of B'nai B'rith, will address
members of the Miami Beach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, Oct. 14 at
a 12:46 meeting in the civic audi-
torium of the 100 Lincoln Road
Building, according to Gershon
Miller, president of the lodsa.
Fromberg will discuss his
recent trip to Israel where he led
a 600-member B'nai B'rith
delegation to the 1983 World
Conference on Soviet Jewry, as
well as the current Middle East
situation. Fromberg is former
vice mayor of Miami Beach, past
president of the Temple Emanu-
El Family League and currently
Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami will meet on Oct.
16. 10:30 a.m. at the Temple, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Rabbi Harry Jolt, Auxiliary
Rabbi in charge of the Adult
Education Series of the Temple.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi Paul
Caplan, Assistant Rabbi.
Dr. Norman Lamm
dedicated Florida Friends, a most
deserving honoree and the wide
range of community support, the
1983 Albert Einstein College of
Medicine Achievement Award
Dinner Dance should launch a
host of enlightening and enrich-
ing strides to come on behalf of
Albert Einstein College of Med-
icine and the South Florida com-
munity." Chaim Friend is di-
rector of the Yeshiva University,
Southeastern Region.
dfewislfo Floridiami
i
Miami. FloridaOctober, 14,1983 Section B



Page 2-B The Jewish FloridUn / Friday, October 14,1983
From the Pulpit {\
United Nations Day
By RABBI
SOLOMON SCH1FF
Executive Vic* President
Rabbinical Association
Of Greater M iami
And Director of Chaplacy
Greater Miami
Jewish Federation
In a few days we will observe
United Nations Day. celebrating
the establishment of this organi
zation in 1945. This institution
was predicated upon the belief
that only when men will shake
hands rather than fists, and will (
settle their differences through
talks rather than tanks, only then
will world peace be secured.
We will observe this birthday
with something less than enthu-1
siasm For in looking at the j
record there is little to rejoice in.:
Fists are shaking as never before,
and tanks and other weapons are
rumbling with an ever increasing
crescendo The smoldering Mid-
dle East, the tinder box known as
Latin America, are ample proofs
that the United Nations has not
brought about its expected goals.
If anything, the world is closer to
"pieces" than to "peace."
WHAT WENT wrong with the
script? In the Torah portion of
the week, we read of Abraham
leaving his native land for the
promised land. "And I will make
of thee a great nation, and I will
bless thee, and make thine name
great, and be thou a blessing."
Rashi adds that the first three
phrases refer to the three
phrases recited in the opening
paragraph in the Amidah the
God of Abraham, the God of
Isaac, and the God of Jacob. The
last phrase, "and U. thou a bless-
ing." is the assurance that the
first section of the paragraph will
end with Abraham's name,
"blessed art thou O Lord. Shield
of Abraham."
Our tradition tells us. The
world rests on three things: on
knowledge, on sacrifice, and on
compassionate deeds." The
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
patriarchs symbolized these
three: Jacob is knowledge. Isaac
is sacrifice, and Abraham is com-
passion. God tells Abraham his
seed will dedicate themselves to
these three principles the most
essential being compassion.
THE UNITED Nations and its
constituency, the world, in order
to rest securely must rest upon
these three pillars: knowledge,
sacrifice and compassion. While
we have seen an abundance of the
first two. there has been very
little of tbe third. The scientific
and the technological advance-
ments of the past 38 years have
been phenomenal. Man is begin
ning to walk among the stars
with a sense of mastery and
dominance. The powers at his
disposal make his abilities unlim-
ited. In the area of sacrifice, the
world has likewise mastered this
painful art. Nations are willing to
offer up their finest and bravest
on the altar of pride and national-
ism. Far greater glories are bes-
Not sinc David and GoMath has
somsthlna so tiny mad* it so big.
It's Tettey's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful. the same is true for
tea leaves That's why for nch. refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier1
K Certified Kosher
T ETI jE V. TEA riN v u < < towed upon the warmongers than
the peacemakers.In our day those
who seek peace and pursue it are
often the objects of derision and
contempt. There are no shortages
in our day of Isaacs willing to
give their lives. Our world is filled
with wars, and the casualty lists
keep growing.
The weak link among the three
is the third pillar acts of
human compassion.
THERE IS little compassion
practiced in the world today. Na-
tions are completely wrapped up
in their own selfish interests.
Where one nation does help
another, it is only in a "what's in
it for me" attitude, how can it
serve my interest. This kind of
conditional compassion only
tightens the line of distrust and
heightens fwlings of animosity.
The helped nation must mort-
gage their economic resources
and political independence to its
compassionate benefactor.
Our world will survive with
less genius and with less
sacrifice. It can not long survive,
however, without human com-
passion.
If the United Nations is to ful-
fill its great potential, nations
will have to commit themselves
to the well-being of one another.
This concern will have to be real,
without strings and with true
human brotherhood as the sole
motive. With this, the age-old
dream will be realized, and the
ship of mankind will come safely
home to the port of peace.
Book Review Planned
Tin tit'ula Chapter <>l
Aim-man Mi/rach. WomBU will
meet Oct. I>. 7:30 p.m., at
I on^ri i;at <>,! Din t lunni. Miami
Item h .u urtling i Mm
Florynce Breeh. president. The
book. "In One Fra and Out the
'llm" iy ."luiii i.evinson Mill be
reviewed bj Kayv llrucker.
APAI Chapter to Meet
The Association of Parents of
American Israelis will meet on
Oct. 16. 1:30 p.m.. at the Jewish
Federation. A guest speaker will
answer questions about Israel.
y^MMMWWM**A*A*s*i
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554}
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. o
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
'of Miami
i
Pictured at the Douglas Gardens' "Evening in the OldW
are (left to right) Anita Stone, co-chairperson for th(
Raquel Wax, president of the Latin Auxiliary; Sam'
Solomon Garazi, member of the Home's board of dirtcton*
FredD. Hirt; executive director of the Home.
Holocaust's Shining Hoi
Continued from Page IB
fund of at least another $1
million. They hope to reach this
goal before the end of this year.
They also established last year
another goal of $300,000 for a
capital fund providing fellow
ships and other grants to Scandi-
navian doctors, nurses and others
involved in health care at
American medical centers.
FUND-RAISING is being
conducted without any profes-
sional fund raisers or administra-
tion expenses Presently.
"Thanks to Scandinavia" is short
about $450,000 of its new $1.3
million goals To achieve its
goals, the organization needs the
participation of the very
maximum number of people on
every level of giving so that the
venture will l>e a truly national
American Jewish thank you"
venture.
The brave action of the Danes
in rescuing their Jewish country-
men and the humanitarian action
of Sweden in giving asylum to
these Jews always brings to mind
the refusal by President Roose-
velt to permit the landing in New
York of several hundred Jewish
refugees from Nazi Germany who
reached the New York shore in
the S.S. St. Louis which wan
dered from port to port over the
Atlantic with its human cargo
seeking asylum.
With no country on ttmi
the Atlantic willing to penal
disembarkation of thee
victims, the ship finallyi
to Europe and its
were given asylum in
only later to fall into the]
hands when the Germu:
entered Belgium Most of I
were then deported to NaiH
camps.
THE PEOPLE of
sought no credit for whit I
did. They felt they hid noti
anything special by saving!
compatriots When I n
Denmark and spoke to n
people then about their i
dead, each one modestly
"We rescued no Jews; wer
Danes: we make no dis
between our citizens.
answers en jriven to Bt|
|Miople in Sweden and Sot
when- Jews h.i\< heencu
nn integral pert of ther
fur generations
The Scandinavians ti
liMiked for no recognita^
Netter, Borge and other.'
leans were of different l
They therefore establish*!
"Thanks to Scandinavi
raised funds to assure that!
generations wdl be awareJ
example of courage and(
human decency set by theS
dinavians in the face of evil
JTAPtaturttSynduti
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The Rise and Fall Of
Mustafa Dodin
By JESSE ZEL LURIR
lustafa Dodin, founder
chairman of the
leration of Village
ues of the West Bank,
ied last month
casualty of the war
| Lebanon and the sub-
ent resignations of
el Sharon as Defense
ster and Menahem
son as Civil Adminis-
or in the West Bank.
Civil Administrator
ves under the Military
vernor who is under the
Jfense Minister, so
)n was Milson's boss.
ji (who gave me his card
asked that his name be
I Dodin. not Dudein, as it is
I in the Western press) and
Village Leagues was the
instrument of Sharon and
i to organize the Arab
rs against the PLO. The
was this: Over two-thirds
the West Bankers were far-
t: the cities with their mayors
traditional leaders were
ng all the funds coming in
illy and illegally from the
lian Gulf States and the
the villages needed roads.
Is and schools. They were
fing [In short end of the stick;
help (hem through the
ap Leagues, said Sharon and
Ion. and make them friends of
il. monev [alks.
WORKED for a whUe in a
Ited fashion. At least some
ges were helped. In the
Km District, acording to a
umeni given to me by the
Iwsman for the Civii
illustration, 50 miles of
^ge mails were built, 24
were established, elec-
lt\ was drought into several
BK's anil a project to supply
ir to 16 villages was under
ktruction.
|nii some mass meetings were
under the slogan of "Yes to
pve with Israel. One meeting
November in Hebron was
Jnded by J.000 men. a sig-
fani number. The Jerusalem
headed us report of this
ding Village Leagues
line a Serious Force."
Ind then Sharon was replaced
I Mi is he Arena. The policy of
port for (he Village Leagues
[changed
interviewed Dodin at his
dquariers in Kamalla in June,
offices were in a three-story
toon, formerly the residence
I Kamalla notable, with marble
(cases and
I he
Btal rugs ar
removed,

Hebron area. Together with his
brothers he owns 10,000 dunams.
The family numbers in the
thousands, and he is in contact
with cousins in Egypt, Jordan
and the Gulf States. He has been
married three times and has 15
children. Eleven are adults
scattered in various countries,
two in the United States, and
four from his third and current
wife are under five years of age.
DODIN LEFT Hebron in 1948
for Jordan and Kuwait, occupy-
ing high government posts in
both countries. About 15 years
ago, he left Kuwait under a cloud
he reportedly had an affair
with his secretary and settled
in Egypt. He returned to Hebron
in 1977. "I came back to retire,"
he said, "but then I was asked by
my friends to revive the Village
Leagues."
Much has been made by his
enemies of the Kuwaiti affair. I
asked on Arab friend about it. I
said: "If every official who made
a pass at his secretary had to
resign, who would be left in
Kuwait, in Jerusalem or in
Washington?" He replied:
"Maybe she was married, and
they were indiscreet. That would
make a big difference in Kuwait,
if not in Washington."
Like King Hussein, who was
once his friend, but no longer,
Dodin talked English, slowly,
confidently and solemnly, "we
have signed up over 70,000
members in the last three years,"
he announced.
Rut it was not so much the Is-
raeli funds aiding the villages but
the desire to get rid of the Israel
occupation which was the attrac-
tion.
suffering under the
Dodin said. "How
can we end it? Only by negotia-
tion. No Arab country will fight
[artel The PLO was stupid to try-
to build an army. None of the
PLO leaders come from the West
Hank We, the people who live
here, must negotiate with Israel
on the basis of Camp David and
(UN Security Council) Resolution
_' 12 We are too small for a state
of our own. The solution must be
a federation with Jordan."
"BUT JORDAN has disowned
you." I interrupted Hussein
lias decreed the death penalty for
members of the Village League.
And meanwhile, the Likud is
covering the West Bank with
settlements."
"Hussein will see the light
when the Americans show it to
him," he smiled. But then his
mouth turned bitter. "The settle-
ments are the biggest obstacles
to peace Jews and Arabs should
ive together side by side, but not
"We are
occupation.
! lori there
not before
agreement
mustrec
Neat
Jiff"**
*xm
*
an
re
,n gen tent,
pi
State Department. Any resident
of the West Bank can be received
at the American Consulate in
East Jerusalem but not Dodin.
When be was in Washington,
several Congressmen tried to get
him an appointment at the State
Department. Not even the
lowliest assistant desk man would
talk to him.
Here was the proverbial
moderate Arab that everyone is
looking for but can rarely find, a
man who talks of peace, of Arabs
and Jews living side by side, and
no American official will talk to
him. I asked an American Consul
in East Jerusalem for an ex-
Yiddish Afternoon Set
A literary afternoon in honor of
the Yiddish writers, Abram Rei
sen and Mani Leib has been plan-
ned by the Yiddish Branch 679 of
Workmen's Circle, to take place
Sunday. Oct. 16, 1 p.m., at the
Aztec Motel. North Miami
Beach.
Recitations and songs will be
performed by Sender and Min-
delle Wajsman. to be accompan-
ied on piano by Oscar Shapiro.
Charles Infeld is chairing the af-
ternoon.
Friday, October 14,1963 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
planation. He replied:
"It's our job to maintain
contact with all factions and
personalities on the West Bank.
We vere told bluntly that if we
talked to Dodin, no one else, but
no one, would talk to us. We
made a choice."
Arena has now made the same
choice. Lately he has been visit-
ing the traditional leaders of the
West Bank clans. He told The
Jerusalem Post that he was
impressed with the caliber, on a
personal if not a political level, of
the men he talked to.
Arena is trying to write a new
chapter in the military govern-
ment of the West Bank The old
chapter and Dodin had to be
written off.
JTA Ftaturws Syndicaf
ARMDI Shows
Israel Film
The American Red Magen Da-
vid for Israel (ARMDI) will hold
a program for South Beach resi-
dents on the work of Israel's
Magen David Adom, the coun-
try's emergency Red Cross Serv-
ice, on Oct. 25, 1 p.m. at Ameri-
can Savings & Loan, Washington
Ave.
Bob Schwartz, District Direc-
tor of ARMDI and Bernard
Goldberg, local community lead-
er, will talk about the organiza-
tion's essential services in Israel
as well as what ARMDI Chapters
do to assist Magen David Adom.
"A Commitment to Life," a film
about Israel and MDA will be
shown.
Women's Leagues Opens Season
The Lincoln Miami Beach
Chapter of Women's League for
Israel will hold the first meeting
of the season on Oct. 18, noon, at
the Lincoln Road Clubroom,
according to Frances O. Resnick,
president. Guest speaker will be
Lorraine Frost, president of the
Florida Region.
Martha Hodes, president of the
A venture Chapter, announces
the group's first function of the
season, a card party and lun-
cheon, Oct. 18, noon, at People's
Restaurant in the California Club
Mall.
The Florida Chapter of Wo-
men's League will also hold the
first meeting of the season on
Oct. 20, 12:30 p.m. at West
Avenue Auditorium. Rose Anne
Zubow is president, and Rose
Glick is program chairman and
vice president.
Yeshurun Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Adath Yesh-
urun will hold its first monthly
meeting on Oct. 19,8 p.m. at the
Temple Social Hall, North Miami
Beach. Rabbi Simcha Freedman
will review "An Orphan in Histo-
ry" by Paul Cowan.
16A The Miami Herald/Monday, Oct. 10,1983
&bc fEUami Herald
Renovate TOPA
t'ji -
ANYONE who has attended even
one event at Miami Beach's Theater of
the Performing Arts (TOPA) can
understand why several internationally
renowned artists refuse to perform
there anymore. TOPA's acoustics range
from marginal to dreadful, its lighting
is inadequate, the air-conditioning
system is 33 years old. and, to top it off,
the roof leaks.
TOPA obviously needs a thorough
overhaul, and Miami Beach voters will
be asked in the Nov. 1 election to ap-
prove a $22 million bond issue to do so.
The project would be less a renovation
than a rebuilding, because only the
existing exterior walls and foundation
would remain when it was finished.
The roof would be raised 21 feet and
the whole theater would be rebuilt from
the inside out. Its acoustics, long
unsatisfying to TOPA's patrons and
performer* alike, would be improved by
" y difference. Seating
to provide
stage
cat
00
The Herald
Recommends
ili
Sholom's acclaimed concert series,
brings more great music to the
Biscayne Bay Area than any other
individual-
Miami Beach voters no doubt will
hear it said that a city struggling for its
economic life shouldn't spend $22 mil-
lion on such frills" as refurbishing
TOPA. That's an understandable but
mistaken view, and the mistake begins
with considering TOPA a frill.
TOPA adjoins the Miami Beach Con-
vention Center, which will be nearly
doubled with bed-tax funds approved
by the Metro Commission the other
day. That project may induce private
interests to buUd a big new hotel on city
land next door. A rebuilt TOPA would
be nnnthgr asset ax the Beach'a at-
Ti iiiiifrtMajemii iiriar imrl it w<
a~0is-. -.

^^r ^^^^P^^
'*
>\- m,."j|.i; j,a


Page4-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, October 14,1963
Teacher Workshops Feature Israel
A professional growth teacher
workshop on "Israel in the
School Curriculum" will be held
Oct. 16, at the Hebrew Academy,
co-sponsored by the Hebrew
Educators Alliance and the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion. The program will include
eight different workshops de-
signed to enhance the teaching of
Israel on all levels in the Jewish
school curriculum.
Workshops will include a ses-
sion on iming songs and music to
teach Israel, conducted by
Shulamit Atkin, music instructor
at the Toras Ernes Academy of
Miami. Marsha Kolman. art ins-
tructor at the South Dade
Hebrew Academy will conduct
two sessions on crafts, providing
a host of creative ideas in the
teaching of Israel.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro,
Spiritual Leader of the Beth Is-
rael Synagogue will provide an
analysis of "The Modern State of
Israel in the Light of Halacha."
Dealing with the teaching of
Israel in the light of archaeology
will be Efrat Afek, formerly Di-
rector of In-service Education at
the Ben Zvi Institute in Jeru-
salem.
Baruch Kaizler, instructor at
the Hebrew Academy will focus
on sources for the teaching of Is-
rael found throughout the Bible.
Dov Goldflaum, instructor st the
Jewish High School will con-
centrate on the teaching of
Modern Israeli history.
Yossi Yanich, the noted Israeli
folk dance instructor, will teach
Israeli dances suited especially to
children in the younger grades of
the school.
Benjamin Ben-Ari, HEA pres-
ident noted that "Israel has
always occupied a central place in
the school program as well as in
the heart of every Jew. This
workshop is designed to enhance
the teaching of Israel on all the
grades of the day and supple-
mentary school programs."
The workshop is part of a
series of programs conducted by
the HEA in cooperation with
CAJE. The sessions are credited
towards the continuation of the
Hebrew Teacher License.
Matalon Heads Bonds Effort
Juan Matalon, a local busi-
nessman, has been elected Presi-
dent of the Cuban Hebrew Israel
Bonds Campaign for 198344.
The announcement was made by
Gary R. Gerson, General Cam-
paign Chairman of the Greater
Miami State of Israel Bonds
Organization.
viously served as Campaign vice-
president.
He was a prime mover in the
founding of Temple Moses-Se-
phardic Congregation of Florida
on Miami Beach and has served
as Secretary and Vice President.
In addition, he has bean Fund
Raising Chairman and active
with the Temples efforts on
behalf of Israel Bonds and the
Combined Jewish Appeal.
Banker Crohn
Talks to Chug
The South Florida Chug
Aliyah Group will meet on Oct.
16, 7 p.m. at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. David Crohn,
vice president and manager of
Bank Leumi in Miami Beach will
be guest speaker. He will discuss
broad aspects of American-Israeli
short and long term banking and
the financial picture in Israel. A
film will be shown.
Allan Milstein is chairman of
"The Chug" which is comprised
of those who have personal
Aliyah in mind for the future.
Affair to Benefit
Asthma Center
"A Night at the Deauville," in-
cluding dinner and dancing, has
been scheduled by the North
Dade-Broward Chapter of the
National Jewish Hospital-Na-
tional Asthma Center. The event
will take place Oct. 22 with din-
ner in the hotel's Charlemagne
Room and dancing in the Muske-
teer Room.
Proceeds will support research
and treatment of asthma, tuber-
culosis, and emphysema.
JWV Ladies Meet
Four Freedoms Ladies Auxil-
iary No. 402, Jewish War Veter-
ans, will hold their regular
monthly meeting on Oct. 20,
noon, at the Sherry Frontenac
Hotel.
On Oct. 25. they will hold then-
monthly games party at the He-
brew Home for the Aged, accord-
ing to Ruth Geoghagan, presi-
dent.
T%~-*
Sam P. Topi, w^ wtu "*ode on Honorary Fellow of L
Technion-Israel Institute of Technology last June, was honor,
by the Greater Miami Chapter of the American Technk
Society, and is now serving as Southern Regional Chairman t
the American Technion Society. Louis Stein madt
presentation of the scroll at ceremonies at a Miami Bh,
luncheon. Martin Oelb, new president, was chairman oft
luncheon and U.S. Ambassador, Hon. Morris Drapermut
featured speaker.
Emanu-El Donates Organ]
To Liberty City Church
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach this week donated a
f 10,000 Hammond organ to the
New Shiloh Missionary Baptist
Church in Liberty City
The church and its own organ
were destroyed by fire last mont.i
when the organ there malfunc-
tioned.
Temple Emanu-El's Hammond
organ had been gathering dust in
a religious school classroom for a
long time. At a gathering Mon-
day celebrating the presentation
of the organ to the church, Rabbi
Irving Lehrman called the
donation a "PR" gwturt,i
plaining: "It was one of psni
gkm."
"Your church has been h
but only physically," sud I
Lehrman to the Rev.
Jackson Jr., pastor of the I
Shiloh Church. This gsft|
symbolic of our effort to I
rebuild the church."
Rev. Jackson called the<
tion "another blessing
words, the words are not I
he said, to show the
Church's appreciation.
Juan Matalon
"The Cuban Hebrew Cam-
paign, inaugurated during the
mid 1960's, has been the source of
millions of dollars in sales of
Israel Bonds used to build roads,
development towns and
businesses in the Jewish State,"
Matalon said.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Matalon pre-
So. Dade Friends
Plan Benefit
The South Dade Friends of
Douglas Gardens have planned a
special Theatre Party to benefit
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged on Oct. 27
at the Coconut Grove Playhouse
and will feature a preview show-
ing of Moss Hart s : Light Up
the Sky" with a dessert party at
the Playhouse following the per-
formance. Carol Halla
chairperson of the event.
South Dade Friends of
Douglas Gardens is a new con-
cept in support membership for
the Miami Jewish Home. Budd
and Iris Cutler, heading the
group, stated "we are dedicated
to broadening the South Dade
community's understanding and
involvement in the Miami Jewish
Home."
Jewish lady to share 2-
bedroom, 2-bath apar-
tment In North Miami
Beach. Very reasonable
arrangement. Call 936-1278.

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.
loom Speaker for University Friends
oe Greater Miami Women's
rtion, American Frienda of
[Hebrew University, will hold
cbeon meeting on Oct. 27,
a.m., at the Sana Souci
, Miami Beach,
[^na Kaufman, limcheon
ian, announced that Mrs.
(Elaine) Bloom will be
[speaker.
-n. Bloom, former member of
[Florida House of Representa-
a chaired the Houae Corn-
toe on Federal-State Ap-
Eriations and also the Joint
pmittee on Economic Policy,
i was instrumental in promot-
ing social welfare programs and
was vice-chairman of the Florida
Post-Secondary Education Com-
mission.
The Blooms, accompanied by
Mrs. Bloom's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Julius Bernstein, recently
returned from a visit to Israel
sponsored by the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem. They witnessed the
dedication of the Evelyn and
Otto Stieber Observation Plaza.
Members of the committee
include Thelma Anton, Etta
Aronson, Ida Lear Friedman,
Betty Schaffer, Henrietta
>ach Chamber Presents Award
lira Ciller, partner in the ar-
iitectural and planning firm of
brman M. Giller and Asso-
.es, will be sworn in as
sident of the Miami Beach
nber of Commerce Oct. 15, at
for tourism affairs; and Stuart
Graver, vice president for mer-
cantile affairs. Also elected were
Perry Fabian, treasurer; Leonard
(Doc) Baker, executive vice
president; and Elaine Rosen,
general manager.
Giller is vice chairman of the
City of Miami Beach Zoning
Board of Adjustment, and past
president of the Kiwanis Club of
Miami Beach.
Elaine Bloom
London, Irene Raczkowski,
Sarah Kaufman, Otilia Keller-
man, Stella Topol and Sarah
Anchin. The meeting is being co-
ordinated by Florence D.
Feldman, director of the
Women's Division.
Friday, October 14,1963 / The Jewish Floridian Page 8-B
Eisenstats Honored At Temple Judea
Temple Judea recently honored
Rabbi and Mrs. Michael B.
Eisenstat for ten years of
dedicated service at its annual
anniversary dinner dance. Rabbi
Eisenstat is the spiritual leader of
Temple Judea, and Mrs.
Eisenstat is the administrator of
the preschool.
Chairpersons of the evening
were Mr. and Mrs. Eric Meyers.
The committee for the dance
consisted of Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Weissel, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Bulbin, Hon. and Mrs. Gerald
Kogen, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Herskowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Horwich and Ethel
Murray.
Author at Sky Lake
Shmuel Katz, Israeli political
analyst and writer appearing in
the Jerusalem Poet and Ma'ariv,
will speak on the political situa-
tion in Israel on Oct. 19, 8:30
p.m. at the Young Israel of Sky-
lake, North Miami Beach.
Katz, is author of four books,
the latest of which is "Battle
Truth" which was published this
year.
nGBPBOOBOBOBPBBI
M HOLD THIS DATE...
IfWISH
IWICgW. Sunday, December 18,1983
12:00 Noon
For
CH
Jewish National Fund
Annual Banquet
w
I Giller
7 p.m. annual installation
at the Konover-Ramada
naissance Hotel.
he Miami Beach Chamber's
fan of the Year" award will be
sented to two individuals for
first time in the Chamber's
ory, Giller said.
Hate Senator Jack D. Gordon
I State Rep. Barry Kutun, both
fcrni Beach Democrats, will
give the joint award "for their
pership in sponsoring legis-
"on enabling the expansion of
Miami Beach Convention
frter to move forward rapidly
er a countywide resort tax on
nsonly."
cial recognition at the
-also will be given to Rabbi
Kronish, "in recognition of
pears of service to our com-
W as spiritual leader of
Me Beth Sholom and as a
"npion of countless worth-
causes for his nation and
.people," and to State Rep.
P atfver, chairman of the Dade
TjUative delegation, "for
>ng with Sen. Gordon and
h Kutun in spearheading the
center expansion
Ne County Commissioner
Tyey Ruvin will serve as in-
fng officer.
liller moves up from his posi-
J President-elect. He will
~wJan Pfeiffer, who con-
I as a member of the board
pvernors.
I ft" SP*1 eeaerti manager
I'he Fontainebleau Hilton
will take office aa presi-
1^^' ^ving up from vice
Kent. Other new officers
" include Stanley H. Arkin,
president for economic
ftopment; Keith Kovens, vice
. x ,for governmental
B' Joel Gray, vice president
Ohev Shalom
Sisterhood
thood of Congregation
jshalom will meet on Oct.
noon, at the Synasosue.
-*> P. Weberman wTCEil
'officara.
,-
Introducing NewBirdsEye
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridien / Friday. October 14,1963
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
Dr. Juan Gonzalez Maertens, medical director of the
Adolescent Unit of Jackson Memorial Hospital Mental Health
Services (left), is shown accepting a video recorder from Mrs.
Arthur Hornreich, Opti-Mrs. President, and Mrs. Jack Siegal,
liaison contact, donated by the Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Lift up now thine eyes, and look for all the land which
thou seest. to thee will I give it, and to thy seed for ever"
(Gen. 13.14-15).
LEKH LEKHA
LEKH LEKHA At the command of God, Abram left Haran
and journeyed to Canaan. There God appeared to him and said.
"Unto thy seed will I give this land" (Genesis 12.7). There was a
famine in the land of Canaan, and Abram took his household to
Egypt. On his return, he and his nephew Lot separated
peaceably, Lot choosing to settle in the plain of Sodom. In the
battles between the northern kings and those of the plain of
Sodom, Lot was captured. Learning of his nephew's plight,
Abram armed his followers and pursued Lot's captors. He
defeated them and rescued his nephew and the other captives
from Sodom. God made a covenant with Abram to give him and
hu seed after him the land of Canaan ("The Covenant between
the Parts"). When Abram's wife Sarai saw that she was barren
she gave Hagar, her handmaiden, to Abram as wife. Hagar bore
Abram a son, who was called Ishmael. At God's command.
Abram changed his name to Abraham, and his wife's name to
Sarah. He was circumcized, together with all the males of his
household.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir. SIS. published by Shengold The volume is available at 7 5 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang. is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
Neo-Nazis In Germany Recruiting
Youth Gangs To Spread Propaganda
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Neo-Nazis
are successfully recruiting youth
gangs and members of soccer fan
clubs to spread their propaganda,
daub walls with slogans and gen-
erally engage in acts of hooligan-
ism, two officials of the City
State of Hamburg warned.
Alfons Pawelczyk, Interior
Minister, and Christian Lochte,
head of internal security, report-
ed that 300 followers of the neo-
Nazi leader Michael Kuehner, a
former army officer, have been
assisted by various youth groups
to pass out leaflets and display
propaganda material. According
to the officials, Kuehnen regards
these groups, which are in princi-
ple non-political, as a "reserve"
from which to draw new mem-
bers.
THEY SINGLED out a gang
called "Skinheads" and a soccer
fan club called "The Lions" as
the ones which have cooperated
most frequently with Kuehnen a
followers. Another gang,
"Savage Army," was disbanded
last year but is attempting to re-
organize and establish contact
with the neo-Nazis, the officials
said.
They noted that in recent
months many young soccer fans
displayed Nazi symbols during
and after matches and shouted
Nazi slogans. But these incidents
have bjen played down as irrele-
vant to political extremism. Nev-
ertheless, there is a possibility of
violence, the officials warned.
They are particularly concern-
ed that this might occur when the
West German and Turkish soccer
teams meet in Berlin Oct. 26.
Neo-Nazi groups are said to be
preparing a major propaganda
demonstration at the match
which could lead to violence.
According to a report from
Kaiserslautern, a member of the
"Skinheads" was Hrrvxted for
participating in attacks on Turks
after a soccer game there last
weekend. The gang members
daubed Nazi slogans on walls and
demolished several stores owned
by non-Germans.
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
Jakob
GLEN JAKOB
Glen Jakob of Temple Shir
Ami will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah in a ceremony at
Country Walk Estates, Oct. 15.
Glen is an eighth grade student
at McMillan High School. He is
the son of Jeffrey and Joyce
Jakob of Kendall, grandson of
Florence Goldner Schulman and
Norman Schulman of Pembroke
Lakes, and Ruth and Joe Jakob
of Jamaica Estates, New York.
He is the great-grandson of
Irving Nagler of Miami Beach.
Rabbi Brett Goldstein will of-
ficiate.
DAVID LIEBMAN
David Liebman. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Liebman was called to
the Torah as Bar Mitzvah on Oct.
13 at Temple Adath Yeshurun.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Adath Yeshurun
Religious School. He attends
Highland Oak Jr. High School
where he is in the 8th grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Liebman
hosted the Kiddush following the
services.
Special guests included
parents, grandparents, aunts and
uncles and cousins.
MICHAEL BUCHSBAUM
Michael Scott Buchsbaum, son
of Jerome and Linda Buchsbaum
will be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Oct. 15 at Temple
Adath Yeshurun.
The celebrant is a student in
the Adath Yeshurun Religious
School He attends Highland
Oaks Junior High School where
he is in the 8th grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Buchs-
baum will host the Kiddush
following the services.
MINDI GRABARNICK
Mindi Grabarnick. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Grabarnick,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah on Oct. 15, at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami. Dr. Leon Kronish will of-
ficiate.
Mindi is a student of the Con-
firmation Class of 5745.
A viva Kinneret Party
Fanny April, president of the
Aviva Kinneret Chapter of
American M.zrachi Women, has
announced, that on Oct. 16, noon,
there will be a luncheon and card
party at Beth Kodesh Congrega-
tion.
City of Hope
Gold Coast Bronx ites for the
City of Hope will meet on Oct. 23,
1:30 p.m., at the California Club
Mall Community Room. Gerri
Marks will review the book
"Bronx Primative" by Kate
Simon.
BusinessNote
City National Bank Corpora-
tion, parent company of City
National Bank Of Miami, has
elected Leonard Abess, Jr., pre-
sident, the company announced.
Mutual Benefit Financial Ser-
vice Company announces that
Judith G. Applestein of H. J.
Pfleger, Jr. has successfully com-
pleted a course of study at the
Investment Products Training
School in Providence, R.I.
The National Association of
Health Underwriters announces
that Chaim M. Kovacs, an agent
for Unionmutual Life Insurance
Company, has qualified for the
1983 Leading Producers Round
Table Gold Award.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Time: 6:35 pan.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Garden. Drive
North Miami Beach MM435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Frt pm. snebbet Be
m
Sim, Ml am and Mi am.
Monday thru Friday. 7J0 em end i:K>pn
BerMrUaehot
Michael MMni
1t1 Washington A***-
aafflor"-*

"*
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
^Ptnetrae Drive, MImi
532-8421 ""u
Cantor. Rabbi SdomonScNfi
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
59S0 N. Kendall Or. Baumgard
S. Mlaml-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
James L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Fit, 7:30 pm. Family Service.
Aaaactata Rabbi Jama* Simon wHi preach
on "TZEOOAKKAHHoar ara give la mara
lmpori.nl than what ara ohre."
B'nal MtUveh. D..W Hym.n a Adam Samoa!
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Co-.I Way M2S S W 3rd Avenue '/
South DM 7500 S.W. 1J0lfl Street '
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dada Chap*
Fit, 1 pm. Youth mmmSS Shebbot I
Onag Shabbat Follow.
Cor.I Way Sanctuary
Sal.. am. Shabbat Sanrlcaa oonductad by
RabM David N. Auerbach and Cantor William
W. Upaon. Bar Mttrvoh el m panel llayaa
Kerb. Kmdueh Follow.
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd.
Coral Gablss M/s
Michael B. Elssmtat. Rabbi
Frt.ltSpm WoraNpSeva
Weekly Torah Fortlor,
lean leu*
Rabbi Eleenatat will attorn
"Zellg: A Mode Jeartth NnaV
BETH KOOESH
Modem Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 85*6334
Cantor Lson Segal
Rosa Berlin-Executive Secretary
Saturday SanrtcaaMl am and 6 JO pm
Sunday Sanrlcaa am and (.-JO pm
Dally Mlny.n Sarrlcaa7:46 am and S pm.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
222S NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
891 5508 Conservative
Only Temple in North Miami
Rabbi Israel Jacobs
Cantor Moahe Friedler
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A Gorflnkel
Dally services 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.^^
Fn.Opm. Shabbat Eve Service. '. W')
S.i am. Shabbat Morning Sar.tcaa-.-7i-"
Bat IMtnah ol Jamla ftalnerman
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami'a Pioneer Reform Co-wraojiv.
137N.E.19thSt.,Mli^i57tl
990 N. Kandall Dr., 595.50S5 i
Haskall M. Bernat, Senior RaJ
Donald P. Cashman. AtMtM II
Jacob G. Bornsteln. Cantor i
Rachelle Nelson, Student Cam
Philip Goldln, Exec. Dlr.
ft, S pm. Kendall RabM Smut eJjL
ZaUfliWholtMAnyMyr
Downtown Raooi Caahmeneli
"Son Oaatreya Father" t Ston. t
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tti. 534-9771
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
Danny Tadmore. Cantor
TEMPLE MEN0RAH
820-75th St., Miami Beach 33UiJ
Rabbi Mayar Abramowiu
Cantor Murray Yavneh
Morning Servtcealaa.
Saturday Morning Sarvlcttlaa
Evening Sanrlcaa 6 30 pm
Saturday Evening Servicea-7:5W
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jslleraon A vs.. M.B., FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jehuda Mslber
Cantor Niaaim Benvamini
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
ChaaeAve.441atSt. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Convlser
Frl.. kISam. Sabbath Eva Service.
Sat, t0:.m. Sabbath Service.
Bar Mltnah ol MM* Orabemft
TEMPLE NER TAMID
Conservative
7902CarlyleAvs.,
Miami Beach 33141 ,
Rabbi Eugana Labovltz
Cantor Edward Klein
CwHyMkwer.etS.rn SabaaeSanwaB"
Sunday Mlnyan at l:Me
SHAARAYTEFILIAH
Of North Miami Beach
971 Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Bench
651-1582
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARETEFILLAHOFKENMU]
S.W. 154 Ava. and 75 St.
Rabbi Warren Kasrtl
xlern Orthodox
382-3343 __ *"
Fit, 7 pm. Sabbath Eva Samoa. JM
SabbaeiServtcea Sat Mtnha"""J""
Sundown. Oaay rnomrng rrmyera WW
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 9477528
1061 N. Miami Beach Blvd. ^S
S5lggr.~ iff);
Harvey L Brown, Exec. Director
Randall Konigaburg, Aaat. Rabbi
Frt..7:am,S:lCpm.apm.
Sat.fcauemat'Wpm
7:am,a:J0pm
TEMPLE SINAI SaW NE 2M
North Dede'i Reiorm i
RelphP.KIngsley.Ribbl.
Julian I. Cook. Aasoclatt Haw
Irving Shulket, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsey. "
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
843 Meridian Ave.
^ e aaIFamy*arde**
B..l*am.Ja^J-l
B'nal Mtavah. B>. Banjraanaal^
pEMPLEZION
OOOMIMerDr. J"
Or. Noman N. Shap^wa|
aiAdeer.CarrW B.
ma^rttoaaSllaa
aMServMa**"
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blecayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 6 78-4000
Rabbi Sovonvon Schlff
Exacuthre Vice Prealdent
ReUgtoua Information
Concerning Greater Miami
Houeea of Worship
Phone: 3764000
Rahhlnloel Assootatlon Offloa
0S.AmW-ow
Frt..S:1lpm. M^J*2?l2Sl
Or. Herman SMpwa*"
Oneg Shebbat aw
tX>UTHEASTR|OIO|J I
UNITED SYNAGOGUE ^
OF AMERICA mJ
'BaS^^SI
Lmman.ragloni"^
DfllaiB^r^aS


\Helene Lotterman
Eve Zinner
Cedar's Auxiliary Elects
Auxiliary of Cedars
dical Center recently elected
i officers. Eve Zinner and
Lotterman will share the
of president of the
anization. Both are charter
nbers and have been active
[ the past 25 years as well as
ving two previous terms each
president.
Jrs. Zinner is president of the
norah chapter of Hadassah,
(.surer of the South Florida
pier of the Forum for Death
fixation and Counseling, and a
president of the National
iliac Children's Hospital
ningo Chapter.
Mrs. Lotterman has served on
(slate board of the Association
plorida Hospital Auxiliary as
an officer and board
nber.
fcther officers are: Adminis-
live vice president, Connie
cia; Auxiliary services vice
^ident, Hea Kosenthal; Cedar
vice president, Selma
gram: Membership vice
plant, Kleanor Sager; Ways
Means vice president. Merle
^stegui: Corresponding
unty Circuit Court Judge
I the past 10 years, will seek
lection for a third term in
1984 elections. He
rently serves in the
bate and Guardianship
ision.
L
Gunter, Insurance Com-
fnoner for Florida, State
fiuurer and Fire Marshal,
receive B'nai B'rith's
k Service Award at a
f^er-baU in his honor, on
\v 5 at the Sheraton Bal
Foour Hotel, Miami Beach.
secretary, Miriam Saffer;
Financial secretary, Grace
Tavss; Recording secretary,
Anne Soule; and treasurer, Sara
Rutstein.
Elected Board members are:
Belle Berlin, Mildred Brown,
Diane Heymann, Jannel
Mashack, Rosa Maria Mayorga,
Civile Parker, Mimi Schampan,
Edgar Silbiger, Sera Silbiger and
Debbie Zahler.
The Nominating Committee
members included Donna Fresh-
water, Uwenne Myerson, Julia
Rose and Judy Schild.
Sorority Celebrates t^'0^14-1'^*** PageT-B
75th Anniversary
The University of Miami
Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority will
celebrate their 75th anniversary
with a Diamond Jubilee Brunch
on Oct. 22, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
in the University's Panhellenic
Building, AEPhi Suite. The
event is being sponsored by the
newly-organized Alpha Epsilon
Phi Alumnae Group, South
Florida Chapter, and will honor
Mildred Sheldon of Miami Beach.
The committee is comprised of
Bobbie Brown, Barbara Katzen,
Rhoda Levitt, Gloria Pallot,
Candace Ruskin, Mildred Spirer,
and Rita Stone.
Beth Sholom
Presents Show
A "small retrospective" exhi-
bition of works by Dina Knapp
will continue through Oct. 31 at
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami's Lowe Levinson Art Gal-
lery, according to Judy Drucker,
Director. The Miami Beach artist
and resident was educated at the
Pratt Institute Art School in
New York.
Ms. Knapp was born in
Cyprus, where her parents had
been placed in a detention camp
after fleeing war-torn Poland on
their way to Israel. She lived in
Israel until 1960, when she
moved to the United States.
Executive members of the South Florida Womens Committee
of the Shaare Zedek Medical Center of Jerusalem pictured at a
planning session are (seated left to right) Etta Aronson, Vice-
Pres., Selma K. Denberg, president, Florence Flederman,
financial secretary; (standing, left to right) are board members,
Lillian Rosenblum, Evelyn Zuckerman, Sophie Bookspan,
Thelma Sheckter, Lillian Scheimeit, and treasurer Sally J.
Berman, for the forthcoming luncheon in tribute to Dr. Gisella
Perl "Angel of Auschwitz."
Gala Honors Founders
The Founders gala sponsored
by the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged will
premier on Nov. 19 at the Star-
light Roof of the Doral Hotel on
Miami Beach. The event marks
the first anniversary of the
Founders group, contributors of
$50,000 or more toward the
capital development of the Home.
Enter The Fleischmann's.Margarine
v:
FLY K/%*V AIV* TO CAIRO-THEN ON TO ISRAEL
The pages of history ft* truly come alve in your Ancient Lands
vacation! Rrst, you and a friend wii fly on a Pan Am 747 to the
ancient cBy of Cairo, where you'l have the opportunity to see
the Egyptian treasures you've always read about! Then It's on
to Israel Here you can visit the many wondrous sights whose
beauty and significance wiH make your trip a moving experi-
ence. The Grand Pri2e includes an atr-fare plus $2500 in spend-
ing money! For the trip of a lifetime, anter The FWschmann's
Margarine Ancient Lands Sweepstakes now!
Fteischmann's Margarine Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor!
OFFICIAL ENTRY AND RULES:
ISRAEL -EGYPT SWEEPSTAKES FROM FLEISCHMANN S MARGARINE
msH
in
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TO HOMf MAKER TTvs coupon ts good orwy on mi product mckcated Any om* um
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51000 fi304ba


Page 8-B The Jewish FToridiim / Friday, October 14,1983
South Florida Family's Relative
To Receive Honor Approved by Pope
Martin Heller of Madison,
N.J., a relative of the Melvin and
Lucille, Bobby and Aviva, Allan
and Terry, and James and
Margie Baers, all South Florida
Jewish communal leaders, has
been named a Knight of St.
Sylvester, a papal honor ap-
proved by Pope John Paul II.
Heller, senior partner of
Martin Heller Associates, a com-
mercial real estate developer, is
one of several lay people to be
awarded various pontifical
decorations, which will be
bestowed this fall during cere-
monies at Sacred Heart
Cathedral in Newark. N. J.
Newark Archbishop Peter L.
Gerety made the request to
confer the honors on 21 priests
and 19 lay men and women, who
will be given pontifical titles or
medals
The Order of St. Sylvester.
originally the Order of the Golden
Militia, or the Golden Spur, is the
oldest of the papal honors and is
# wy* m traditionally bestowed on
1st Conservative Kibbutz to s**g?gr:
vinsky was among personalities
previously awarded the honor.
This makes the second time the
Newark Archbishop has awarded
the honors.
Be Established in Israel
NEW YORK UTA) Ten
adults and four children left for
Israel to establish the first
kibbutz of the Conservative
movement, it was announced
here by the United Synagogue of
America. They took with them a
very special gift from a Con-
servative congregation in
Brooklyn a Sefer Torah.
Rabbi Benjamin Kreitman,
executive vice president of the
United Synagogue, made the
presentation of the Sefer Torah
on behalf of the United Synago-
gue at farewell ceremonies at
JFK International Airport. The
scroll is a gift from the Flatbush
Shaare Torah Jewish Centers, of
which Kreitman is rabbi
emeritus.
The settlement group will
spend a year in training at a
nearby kibbutz before moving to
their own 375-acre site, located in
lower Galilee just northwest of
Nazareth, to' be called Kibbutz
Hannaton. It will feature an
Surge of
Demand
For Foreign
Currency
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The rapid devaluation of the
Shekel has triggered a surge of
demand for foreign currency,
chiefly the U.S. Dollar, as the
public becomes increasingly
aware of the country's dire finan-
cial condition. Bank branches all
over the country were jammed.
The Treasury reduced the
Shekel by 0.9 percent against the
Dollar and 1.5 percent against
European currencies. Only last
month it was devalued by 11.5
percent against the Swiss Franc;
11 percent against the German
Mark; 8.5 percent against the
Pound Sterling; and 8.1 percent
against the Dollar.
These urgent moves are in-
tended to improve Israel's
balance of payment abroad. The
Bank of Israel ananounced that
Israel's foreign currency reserves
decreased by $98 million last
month. They now total $2,964
billion. The public expects
further devaluation to ease the
foreign debt and is buying Dol-
lars before they become even
more expensive.
Government controlled prices
were increased by six percent for
food products, mainly bread and
milk and 10 percent for gasoline.
New Almanac
The Farmer's Almanac, which
has been published continuously
by the Geiger family since 1818,
has released its new 1984 edition.
Ray Geiger, current editor who
has held the position for the past
50 years, said the new almanac
contains the traditional weather
predictions, anecdotes, recipes,
verse, and planting charts.
education center staffed by
kibbutz members, to serve the
Conservative movement. The
center will host youth programs
and offer seminars and courses on
Conservative Judaism. The
economy of the kibbutz will be
based on agriculture and in-
dustry.
The group will be joining with
30 other settlement group
members who left previously and
are now in Israel. Their training
kibbutz, Kfar Hahoresh, will
greet the new arrivals with a
welcoming ceremony andSukkot
celebration. The following week
the new kibbutzniks will start
their work rotation and ulpan.
Heller, who is a member of the
Seton Hall University Board of
Regents, serves on the board of
the Anti- Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith in Livingston, N.J.
and the board of the Morristown-
Beard School, Morristown.
He is vice chairman of the
board of Morristown Memorial
Hospital and serves as adviser,
real estate portfolio to the Arch
dioces of Newark Catholic Com-
munity Services. He also serves
on the finance committee of
Welkind Hospital.
Heller is a graduate of the
Choate School and Haverford
College.
Chairman of the Young President Club DrFredRos!^.
(left), welcomes fellow leaders of Mount Sinai Medical Cmttrl
the opening dinner meeting. Also shown are Women's C*
League President Martha Mishcon; Auxiliary President Th
Weiss and Executive Vice President Alvin Goldberg.
Two Israeli Soldiers Inji
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
Israeli soldiers were injured
slightly when a booby-trapped
car exploded near their jeep on a
road southeast of Tyre in south
Lebanon, the army reported. Two
other remote control explosive
charges were detonated near Jeb-
Jenin in eastern Lebanon without
causing injuries to an Israeli
patrol passing by at the tint
Meanwhile, Israeli armyi,
cers took credit for effecting j
release of a group of Shod i
tain Druze kidnapped by l
tian Phalangists in an area t
Israeli control. The officers i
moned the local PhalangistL
era and informed them that L
napping would not be tofenudj
HE LED THE FIGHT AGAINST
HIGH TAXES
Vote County wide PUNCH #22
Each year, Eisenberg has been THE
STRONG VOICE FOR TAX
RELIEF. This year Eisenberg made
the motion significantly REDUCING
THE BUDGET. Tough times de-
mand tough decision. Eisenberg is
a man of strong convictions, deep
faith in people and an intense
loyalty to Miami Beach. He
believes his skills and experience
match the opportunities of Miami
Beach's future.
Commissioner Sy

Group 2

He has earned Your Trust


Foundation Tax Seminar Tuesday
Friday, October 14,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Current information about the
ancial benefits of charitable
, and estate planning will be
4issed by attorneys and tax
arts at the 11th Annual Tax
_ninar sponsored by the
foundation of Jewish Philan-
tropies of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation to be held Oct.
2 pm. at the Four Ambas-
dors Hotel.
J Stanley Weithorn, attorney
lith the New York law firm Baer,
arks and Upham, will be the
ynote speaker. Weithorn, an
ert in the area of taxation of
Hvate foundations and other
bn-profit entities, will be discus-
!g "A Selection of Sophis-
^ted Techniques for Charitable
piving, Including Alternatives to
j Private Foundation."
JoelJ. Karp.Esq
Weithorn's address will be
followed by a panel discussion
featuring Ivan Faggen, head of
the tax division of the Miami
office of Arthur Andersen and
Company; attorney Scott
Harriett, a member of the Greater
Miami and North Dade Estate
Planning Councils and the South
Florida Employee Benefit
Council; and Sol Stiss, certified
public accountant and attorney
with Touche Ross and Company.
Joel J. Karp, regional chair-
man of the U.S. Branch of the
International Fiscal Association
and a member of the law firm of
Sparber, Shevin, Rosen, Shapo
and Heilbronner, is the chairman
of the seminar.
widovits Talks On Pyramids
Dr. Joseph Davidovita will lec-
|ire at Barry University on Oct.
7:30 p.m. in Wiegand Hall.
subject will be "Why were
Egyptian pyramids erected
lith agglomerated stone?"
I Davidovits, a French industri-
chemist, theorizes that the
arruds were made of synthetic
and cast in place, rather
manah Features
[adassah Essay
Members and prospective new
iibers of the Renanah Chapter
|Hadassah will highlight Had
Membership Month with a
J-up membership meeting to
|held at the home of Niety Ger-
i on Miami Beach. The event is
Julecl for luncheon, 1 p.m. on
.17.
phapter president Harriet
en said a special presentation
|Anne Shusterman will be fea-
at the meeting and a
|sical program will be
ented by Polly Fiedler and
be Marcus.
Program Chairman Sylvia
xer noted that Mrs. Shuster-
|n is the winner of a medal on
essay "How II adassah
anged my Life" and she will
cuss this subject at the Rena-
i meeting.
Fashion Show
At Brunch
JAnnual Membership Brunch of
n Sisterhood and Parent-
Bcher Association of Temple
nanu-El, scheduled Oct. 19 in
Friedland Ballroom, will
Jture the presentation of the
Bt Temple Emanu-El Sister
od Award in the synagogue's
|tory.
)r. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
' congregation will present the
ard to Esther Fox "for selfless
lication and outstanding
vice."
Helene Wiener is chairman of
' day and Sandy Lang is
pgram chairman.
I fashion show by Cindy of the
Mttery win uke pkce modeied
|Temple Emanu-El members.
>ters Incorporated
Mere Incorporated will have
^*"> hall meeting on Oct. 18,
P-nv m the Auditorium of
American Savings Bank,
Lincoln Road. President
Levy will moderate the
ting.
Book Review
for Tropical
[he Tropical Cancer League
Jcheonw.ll be held on OctTl,
E a?"1 Wkh meetin8 fo1"
iiL ,ipm-at the 0cen
ImarW Iff"1 Beach- Sol*'6
fc a uU1 review th* book
PAuerbachWill."
than being quarried and hauled
into position.
In his upcoming lecture, sec-
ond in a series of seven at Barry,
Davidovits will focus on why the
pyramids were built with stones
made from "concrete."
Davidovits is an adjunct pro-
fessor of chemistry at Barry Uni-
versity and the director of the
university's Geopolymer Insti-
tute.
JWV Breakfast
The Norman Bruce Brown
Ladies Auxiliary and Post No.
174 of the Jewish War Veterans
will meet for breakfast, Oct. 23 at
9:30 at the Israelite Center
Temple. Meetings will follow at
10:15 a.m.
Mrs. Belle Swartz, president of
her auxiliary, will report on the
National Ladies Auxiliary's an-
nual convention held in New
York.
Weight Control Center Opens
The first in a planned nationwide chain of Metagenics weight
control centers will open in North Miami Beach on Oct. 24,
founded by Miamians Forrest and Leroy Raff el. Metagenics is
located at 1041 Ives Dairy Road in the California Club Office
Park.
The weight control program was developed by Dr. Peter M.
Miller, clinical psychologist and director of the Sea Pines
Behavioral Institute in Hilton Head, S.C. A leading authority
on weight control, he is the author of "The Hilton Head
Metabolism Diet."
"The Metagenics concept is geared to reducing weight by
controlling metabolism the rate at which the body burns
excess calories.
"Dr. Miller contends that slow metabolism is the basic
problem for most people who cannot control their weight. He
does not regard overeating as the major cause.
"Instead, his research shows that fat people do not eat more
than slim people, but that they do not burn calories as ef-
ficiently.
"Metagenics' plan of nutrition and diet, exercise and self-
management training is designed to improve metabolic ef-
ficiency. It is a non-resident adaptation of the live-in program at
Sea Pines where overweight people have been treated suc-
cessfully since 1976."
The Raffel brothers are local businessmen who founded and
for 15 years managed the |Arby's restaurant chain.
Pioneer Luncheon
Membership Luncheon of the
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat will be held Oct.
19, noon, in the auditorium of the
McDonald Senior Citizen Center,
17011 N.E. 19 Ave., North
Miami Beach. Bertha Liebmann,
vice president of the South
Florida Council will be guest
speaker. Bea Moss is program
chairman. Gisela Gutter, is
president.
Does your cracker go to pi
when it meets cream
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a bt harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible
The Spreadablc Cream Cheese
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
95b222 OQEhT
Mr. Grocer Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed It on your retail sales
of the named product) s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
SAVE KX ON TEMP TEE
WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
10c
I
O Kraft, Inc. 1983 '"^t-^*>* _, I
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc Dairy Group, PO. Box
1799. Olnton, Iowa 52734
m300 522156


]
Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, October 14,1983
Community Corner
Dade County Mayor Steve Clark will address the Temple
Beth Am Brotherhood Breakfast Forum, on Oct. 16.9:30 a.m. in
the Temple Youth Lounge on the subject. "The State of the
County and the State of Israel."
Miami Dade Community College's Lunchtime Lively Arts
Series inaugurates its 12th year with a performance by the
Concerto Soloists of Philadelphia at noon, Oct. 19 at Gusman
Cultural Center. Festivities for the opening event include
outdoor performances at 10:30 a.m. at the New World Center
Campus.
June Stevens, president of the Sunflower Society, has an-
nounced that founders Betty Baiter. Lois Govaert. Sheila Hollo.
Rose Kogan. Connie Morrow and Dorothy St. Jean, will be
honored at their first meeting and luncheon on Oct. 18 at the
Jockey Club. Nikki Rosa, will be guest speaker.
Mark N. Needelman, son of Arthur I. and Goldie F. Needel-
man, Miami, has completed training in fundamental military
skills at the Army ROTC basic camp at Fort Knox, Ky.
The Miami Beach Cultural Affairs began their Fall Film
Series which will continue through Nov. 3 at Ocean Front Audi-
torium on Mondays, and South Shore Community Center on
Thursdays. The films begin at 7:30 p.m. "Kazablan," a musical
made in Israel will be shown on Oct. 17 and 20.
The City of Miami Beach, will present a film, "USArt: The
Gift of ourselves," on Oct. 14 and 15 at 2 p.m. at the Bass Muse-
um of Art.
The Douglas Gardens Community Mental Health Center of
Miami Beach, Lincoln Road Mall, will be training volunteers to
work in its new Day Treatment Program for the chronically
mentally ill patient.
David Lerner of the Hebrew Academy and Evan Rosenfeld of
North Miami Beach High School, were among the Dade
Countians who received the 25th annual Summer Science
Research Scholarships given by the American Heart Asso-
ciation on Greater Miami.
Robert M. Heuer, the Greater Miami Opera's Production Di-
rector, has been appointed Assistant General Manager of the
company, Opera General Manager Robert Herman announced.
The eighth Annual Conference of the Florida Chapter of the
National Association of Social Workers, Inc. will be held Oct. 20-
22 at the Holiday Inn Brickell Point. The Miami-Dade Unit will
host the event.
Governor Bob Graham and Miami attorney Burton A. Landy,
Chairman of the Florida-Korea Economic Cooperation Commit-
tee, are heading two statewide groups of business and industry
leaders making weeklong promotional visits to the Far East.
MINI UNWINDER'
VACATION
ON THE OCEAN
SKO50
3 Days 2 Nights 3Z
per person
Double Occupancy
Plus 7% Tax ana OXmfXK
THRU DEC. 20, 1983*
chides:
Guest Room for Complimentary Cocktail
in the Laughing Fish Pub
Unlimited Tennis at
Spanish River Racquet Club
Ocean Side Accommodations
Upon Availability
Three days
Two Nights
Breakfast for Two Days
Dinner for Two in the
Charte Room for
One Night
EXTEND YOUR "MINI" TO A "Max. Vacation" and
receive a special rate of $37.00 per night. (Room Charge only)
Holiday Weekends Excluded
A
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1350 S. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33062
Call Toll Free
Dade 940-MINI
Broward
941-7300
Seminar speakers at Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged "Auxiliary Leader-
ship Day," were (standing)
Esther Schwartz (left), Louise
Stubins (seated), Frank Levey
(left) and Myra Farr. Judge
Irving Cypen, chairman of the
Home's board of directors
served as the keynote speaker.
Shabbat Workshop
Two workshops will be con-
ducted by the Jewish Council ol
Early Childhood Educators and
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. The first session for
teachers in southwest Dade will
be held at Temple Zion. Miller
Road, Oct. 24, ?:80\p-m. Work-
shop leader will be Joan Berman,
ECE director at Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
The program will be repeated
for the ECE teachers of North
Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
Counties on Oct. 26 at the Mi-
chael-Ann Russell Jewish Com-
munity Center, North Miami
Beach.
The Shabbat workshop is part
of the on-going inservice profes-
sional growth programs for the
ECE teachers in South Florida.
Bible Study Group
Begins New Season
The Hug Tanach, the Bible
study group of Miami Beach, will
begin its new season on Oct. 17
with the Book of Jonah as its
subject matter for the fall
semester. The group conducts its
sessions in Hebrew, and will meet
weekly at Temple Emanuel from
10a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Leader of the class is Rabbi
Jehudah Melber, spiritual leader
of Temple Beth Raphael and
Biblical scholar. Rabbi Melber
received his PhD from Yeshiva
University, has authored two
books on Jewish philosophy, and
received the Ben Gurion Award
for outstanding service to the
State of Israel.
Adult Extravaganza
The third annual Senior Talent
Extravaganza, sponsored by
Douglas Gardens, will be held
Oct. 26 from 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at the City of Miami Senior Adult
Day Center at Legion Park,
featuring Barber Shop Quarters,
soft-shoed tappers and chorines.
This show, sponsored annually
by the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged drew over
500 spectators last year, and an
even larger turnout is expected
this year.
Lincoln Hadassah
The Lincoln Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold their meeting on
Oct. 17 at noon in the Lincoln
Road Clubroom. They will also
hold their first card party on Oct.
24 in the Clubroom.
Masada Chapter
The Masada Chapter of
Hadassah will hold their opening
luncheon meeting on Oct. 20, 12
noon at the Tower 41 Social Hall.
Pictured at the opening of the Auerbach and Neufeld\au:hA
in the Aventura Mall are, left to right, Dade County Ifjj
Steve Clark, Attorney Phil Auerbach, Florida Secretary A
State George Firestone, former North Miami Mayor rfoafl
Neu, who is managing partner, and partner Alan Neufeld.
t
MIAMH
beach"
City Commissioner Bruce Singer (far right) commemorated
historical ground breaking of Miami Beach Marina, presenti
a proclamation to marina developers Stephen Corner andln
H. Mason (far left). Also in attendance (left to right)'
Commissioners Dr. Leonard Haber, Malcolm Fromberg,
Eisenberg. The marina is part of a $12 million South Btt
rejuvenation program.
"Need-a-Nurse
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Personalized Nursing Care
For Your Special Needs "e*
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Home Nursing Licensed Personnel
Aides Companions Home Makers
Miami
891-5322
Ft. Laud.
491-6003


ADL Hails U.S. Decision Not to Attend Energy Conclave in India
Friday, October 14,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Pagell-B
EW YORK (JTA) The
i-Defamation League of B'nai
applauded the U.S.
..jient of Energy decision
I to participate in a World
grgy Conference in New Delhi
ause the Indian government
I Israel from attending.
Public Notice
NOTICE UNDCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the nctttlous nun*
CALLE OCHO TAXI hi Miami.
Florida, and Intend* to re (later
aid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
METROUMO. INC..
A Florida corporation
By: Slgmund Zllber,
President
13349 October T, 14,
^__________si.8s.iss6
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 61 35*53
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FRANCY HELENA
CAMPUZANO de SEGURA,
Petltioner-Wlfe.
and
JORGE ENRIQUE
SEGURA,
Respondent-Husband.
TO JORGE ENRIQUE
SEGURA
6 St. Leonards Rd.
Brighton-Sussex. England
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
ALAN S. kkssi.kr, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
The Roney Plaza, Suite M-8.
2301 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach. Fla 3S1S9. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 14.1883; 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 conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 11 day of
October. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Hade County. Florida
BY: ClartndaBrown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
Alan 8, iteesler. Esq.
2301 Collins Ave., Suite M-8
Maimi Beach, Fla. 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: (300) 8S8-4421
13364 October 14.21.28:
_________ November 4,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. S3 34121
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOC
IN RF.: The Marriage of
KF.DA BRANTLEY.
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
WILBUR JUNIOR
BRANTLEY.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: Wilbur Junior BranUey
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on Kramer and Golden. P.A..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Blscayne Centre,
Suite 20S. 12000 Blscayne
Boulevard, North Miami, FL
3'i 81, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November 4,
1983; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWI8H FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of Mid court at Miami.
Florida on this 3rd day of
October. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By S. VERZAAL
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal)
Kramer and Golden. P.A.
Blscayne Centre. Suite 208
12000 Blscayne Boulevard
North Miami, EL 18181
Attorney for Petitioner
18341 October T, 14,
21.28. 1*8*
In a telegram to Energy
Secretary Donald Hodel, ADL
national chairman Kenneth
Bialkin said the decision not to
attend the Energy Conference
was "admirable.'' He commended
the Secretary's statement that
the "U.S. government would not
participate in international
conferences when the host
country bars attendance by rep-
resentatives of responsible
members of the community of
nations."
NOTICtfUNDSR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
PAUL YOUNG'S COFFEE
SHOP at 6968 N.W. 77 Ave..
Miami, Fla. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
H.O.L.A.. INC.
BY: MYRIAN YOUNG,
President
ISM0 October 7. 14,
____________________21.28.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 83-35797
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
DM RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
VIVIAN C. BARRO-
THOMPSON
Petitioner
and
DONALDO THOMPSON.
Respondent.
TO: DONALDO THOMPSON
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
M. CRI8TINA DEL-VALLB. .
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is DEL-VALLE A
NETSCH, P.A. 88 Grand Canal
Drive. Miami. Florida 88144
(Third Floor), and file the orig-
ins i with the clerk of the above
st< led court on or before
November 14.1988: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 11 day of
October. 1983.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sealt
13388 October 14.21. 28;
November 4.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 83-27789 (02)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PATRICIA ALLEN.
Petitioner,
and
EDWARD D. ALLEN.
Respondent.
TO: Edward D. Allen
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on Kathleen Phillips, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 711 Blscayne
Building. 1 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before November 14, 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7th day of
October. 1988.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By STEVEN BOBES
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Kathleen Phillips
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 W. Flagler St.
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone 306-374-4840
Attorney for Petitioner
13382 October 14, 21.28;
November4,1988
"We only hope," Bialkin con-
cluded in the telegram, "that
other governments around the
world follow the American lead."
Bialkin also called on the
Administration to communicate
to the Indian government that
the principle of universal par-
ticipation should be adhered to in
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name The
Well South Florida Alternative
Growth Center, at 4110
Braganza Avenue. Coconut
Grove. Florida 88188. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Lakshml Production
Company
J. David Llebman, Esq.
Attorney for Lakshml
Production Company
13386 October 14.21,28;
________________November 4,1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names
Vogue Originals. Inc., d-b-a
Simon Embroidery at 6101 N.
W. 36 Ave., Miami. Fla. 33142
Intends to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Bennle Schwartz, President
13311 September 80;
____________October 7,14.21, 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name CASA
ARTURO RE8TAURANT at
4648 N.W. 7th Street. Miami.
Florida 88126 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
CAFETERIAS DTVERSAS
INCORPORATED
Nathaniel L. Barone. Jr.
Attorney for Applicant
8881 Sunset Drive
South Miami, Florida 83148
13360 October 7,14,
_______________________21.28.1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: 8135792
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
KAREN L. ALPERN
Petltioner-Wlfe
and
LEONARD ALPERN
Respondent-Husband
TO: LEONARDALPERN
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq., 15490
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 206,
Miami Florida 38169 on or be-
fore November 14.1983 and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
on PeUUoner's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the PeUUon.
DATED: October 11,1988
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: S.Verxaal
as Deputy Clerk
13368 October 14. U, 28;
November 4,1988
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Csis No. 82-984 FC 29
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
john o. roowu
Petitioner
and
E. MARY rOOWU
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: E Mary Idowu
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has bean filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses to It on John
O. Idowu, Petitioner, whose
address Is 888 N.E. 187 St.,
Suite 1016. N. Miami Beach. FL
88163, on or before November 4,
1988 and file the original with
the clerk of this court;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you.
Dated October 8.1988.
Clerk of the Court
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
13389 October 7.14.
21,28,1983
future conferences held in that
country.
In October, 1982, Israeli rep-
resentatives were also barred
from attending an international
bar association conference in New
Delhi by the Indian host com-
mittee on the advice of the Indian
government.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the flcUUous name J. B.
MARTIN INDUSTRIAL
HARDWARE. Flamingo
Shopping Plaxa, Stores 38 and
34. at East 10th Avenue and 9th
Street, Hlaleah, Florida 88010,
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Juan H. Fernandez
1SS'8 September 80;
October 7, 14, 21, 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Bob's
Ices at 18707 S. Dixie Highway.
Miami, Florida. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Robert Wollnitz
Joan M. Peterson
Eric B. Turetaky. Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
12296 September 23,80;
October 7,14,1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63-81 f*
DIVISION 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JULIUS GILLER
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMAND8
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of JULIUS
GILLER. deceased. File
Number 88-8190. Is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 78 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 88130. The co-
personal representaUves of the
estate are LEONA KAPLAN,
8831 S.W. 147 Ave.. Miami,
Florida 88198 and AUDREY
VIGNA, 9010 E. Calusa Club
Drive. Miami, Florida 33186.
The name and address of the
personal representatives'
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim Is se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections 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 Adminis-
tration: October 14.1868
LEONA KAPLAN
AUDREY VIGNA
As Co-Personal
RepresentaUves
of the Estate of
JULIUS GILLER
Deceased
Attorney tor Personal
RepresentaUves;
URSULA METZGER
WELLISCH AND METZGER.
P.A.
161 Almeria Avenue, No. 200-E
Coral Gables, Florida 88184
Telephone: (806) 446-7864
18860 October 14.21,28:
November 4.1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN TMR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 83-157*8
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JOAN BRODIE
Petitioner Wife
and
WILBER BRODIE
Respondent-Husband
TO: WILBER BRODIE
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses. If any. to it on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq.. 16490
N.W. Tth Ave.. Suite 206,
Miami, Florida 88169 on or be-
fore November 18.1988 and file
the original with the clerk of
this 'Court either before ser-
vice on Petitioner's attorney or
Immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition.
DATED: October 11.1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY. N. A.Hewett
as Deputy Clerk
13369 October 14, 21,28:
November 4.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge in business
under the fictitious name 44TH
ST. RECREATION AND
LAUNDROMAT at 4406 N.W.
2nd Avenue, Miami, Florida
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
WASH A GAME INC.
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for
WASH A GAME INC.
420 Lincoln Road -
Sutle 379
Miami Beach, Fl. 33138
13368 October 14,21, 28;
November 4,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 83-31178
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JOHN EDWARD MARTIN
Petitioner-Husband
and
ANNA MARTIN
Respondent-Wife
TO: ANNA MARTIN
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. F xj.. 16490
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 206,
Miami, Florida 33160 on or be-
fore November 14. 1983 and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
on PeUUoner's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition.
DATED: October6.1968
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
18883 October 14, 21, 28;
November 4. 1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 83-15162
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MI8TRAL TELLY RAND
Petitioner Husband
and
ISABEL TELLYRAND
Respondent-Wife
TO: ISABEL TELLYRAND
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.. 164*0
N.W. 7th Ave SulteSSS
Miami. Florida Sales on or be-
fore November 14, 1888 and file
the original with the clerk of
mis Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or
Immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition.
DATED: Octobers. 1888
Richard P. Blinker
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: Clartnda Brown
as Deputy Clerk
18863 October 14.21.28:
November 4 1983


Pagi2-B The Jewish Fkmdian/ Friday, October 14, 1983
Public Notice
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTR UCTI VE SBBVICB
(NOPIOPHTV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of
TNI ELEVENTH JUDIClAl
CIHCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-3 3B8*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
INRB:
ARACELI SALAZAR.
Petitioner
and
HUMBERTO SALAZAR.
Respondent.
TO: Humberto Salaaar
CmDaaA.No.4Ml.
villa Vlcenclo,
MaU. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage has
baan filed against you and you
arc required to iirri a copy of
your written defanaaa. If any, to
It on Emllio C. Pastor, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
16* South Miami Avenue,
Penthouse I, Miami. Florida.
and file ths original with the
Clark of the above styled court
on or before October 31. 1883,
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 FLO RID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this lath day of
September. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
Aa Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
EMJLIO C PASTOR P.A.
Penthouse I
IBS South Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 331 SO
Attorney for Petitioner
September 23. SO;
October 7, 14. 1B83
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF
THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. g| Mil 3
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ILALISC. 1ZQUIERDO,
Petitioner Wife,
and
SAMUEL I2XJUIERDO,
Respondent-Husband
TO: SAMUEL IZQUIBRDO
638 W 180th Street. 0-B
Naw York. N.Y. 10082
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that b 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 GEORGE T. RAMANI.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 711 Biscayne Bldg..
IB Wast Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130, and file the
original with the clark of the
above styled court on or before
October 38, IMS: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 38th day of
September. 1MB.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
Aa Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
George T. RamanL Eaq.
711 Blscayne Bldg..
IB W. Flagler St
Miami. Florida S31S0
Telephone: (806)374-4840
1S316 September 30;
October 7. 14.21, IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY!
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
PAL INVESTORS TRUST, a
.Florida General Partnership at
H600 Collins Avenue, Apart
Jment 3003. Miami Beach.
^Florida S3140, Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dads County.
Florida
ISIDORE J. WOLLOWICK
PATRICIA WOLLOWICK
EdwardE Levtnaon. Eaq.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number B3-4415
DIVISION 41
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARIAM PHTLLTPS. a-k-a
MARY PHILLIPS
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The Administration of the
estate of MARIAM PHILLIPS,
a-k-a MART PHILLIPS.
deceased. File Number 83-8416.
la pe ndtng In the Circuit Court
lor Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 Wast Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida SSI SO '
The names and sddrsssss of
the personal representative
and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(3) any objection by an In-
terested person to whom this
notice waa mailed that
challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative,
venue, or Jurisdiction of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FTLED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 14, IMS.
Personal Representative
RENEE BARBER
6838 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach. FL 33140
LAWRENCE PHILLIPS
2067 NE 121 Road
North Miami. FL 8S1B1
JERRY A. BURNS
26 West Flagler Street
Miami. FL 33130
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
CYPEN. CYPEN a DRIBIN
P.O. Box 4030M
Miami Beach. FL 33140
Telephone: (306)633-3300
By: Michael A. Drlbta, Esq.
13383 October 14. 31.1883
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice la hereby given thai
by virtus of Chapter 878,
Florida Statutes annotated
(1841) Warehouseman and
Warehouses Receipts wherein
Abbott Moving A Storage. Inc.,
a Florida corporation, by
virtue of its warehouse liens
has in Its possession the
following described property:
Household goods Lot 18B6 as
the property of Ma. Ervtn
Harris, whose last known
address was 8301 N.W. 4 A vs..
Apt. B, Miami, Fla., and that
on the 22nd day of October,
1888, during the legal hours of
sale mainly between noo
forenoon and 2:00 In the af-
ternoon at the undersigned
shall offer tor sale to the
highest bidder for cash In hand
the above described property
of Ms. Ervln Harris.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
October 10.1B83.
13381 October 14,31.1B83
-*r
I tor PAL
Attorneys tor
rNVESTORJ
TRUST. A Florida General
Partnership
13337 October 7,14.31, 28,188*
NOTICE OF ACT ION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT KM
NO. II 372IB
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
m RE: The Marriage of
ZORA ID A FERRO.
Petitioner,
and
HUMBERTO RODRIGUEZ.
Respondent.
TO: HUMBERTO
RODRIGUEZ
Residence Unknown
TOO ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
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 MELVIN J. ASHER,
ESQ., attorney tor Petitioner,
whose address Is 1880 8.W. 8th
Street, Suite 208, Miami,
Florida 331SB, and file the
original with the clark of thai
above styled court on or before
October 14. IBM; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief demanded In
the complaint or patltlrw
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this lath day of
September, 1883
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
rSB.M;
7,14, IBM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR UCTI VI SBRVICI
(NO PROPBRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. Ih
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil ActtM No. B3-3S33B
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION I
OFMARRIAOE
INRB:
RAULE. TTURRIA
Petitioner
and ______
AMELIA JOBEFTNA
LEDEZMA YTURRIA.
Respondent
TO Amelia Jose fine
LadaiiiiB-Tturrla
Avenida Boyaca 89-42
Valencia 3001,
Venesuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an actton tor
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 DEL-VALLE AND
NET8CH, P.A., attorney tor
Petitioner, whose address Is 86
Grand Canal Dr., Suite 303,
Miami, FL 83144. and file the
original with the clark of the
above styled court on or before
14 November. IBM: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6th day of
October. IBM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByArdenWong
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Del- Valle and Netsch. P.A.
M Grand Canal Drive No. 303
Miami. Florida 33144
Telephone: (SOB) 284-6283
Attorney for Petitioner
13364 October 14.31.38;
November 4. IBM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROFEBTV)
IN THB CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action Na. S3-3S1 SB
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MYRIAM BELTRAN.
Petitioner
and
JUAN RAMON BELTRAN
Respondent
TO: Juan Ramon Beltran
Co Sylvia Beltran
7 79 Gave Street,
Urb Lourdes, Saint Just
TruJUlo Alto. Puerto Rico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
fled that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on MILTON C. GOODMAN,
ESQ.. attorney tor Petitioner,
whose address Is 19 West
Flagler Street Suite 630.
Miami. Florida S31S0, and file
the original with the clark of
the above styled court on or
' before 14 November, IBM;
I otherwise a default will be
! entered against you tor the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petltton.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6th day of
October. ISM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clark, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByArdenWong
Aa Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
Milton C. Goodman. Eaq.
l West Flagler Street,
Suite 630
Miami. Florida BUM
October 14, 21,28;
November 4, IBM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the un-
dersigned, desiring to
engage In business under
the fictitious name The
ERIC GALLERIES at 313
N.W. M St.. Miami. Florida
Intends to register amid
name with the Clark of the
Circuit Court of Dada
County. Florida.
>>oe Corporation
By: Mlron Qutstem.
r*. gmt.^mt
, Dal Valla and Netsch. P.A.
Attorneys tor
Calallna Show Corporation
M Grand Canal Dr..
Miami,'Fla SUM
13807 September 3D;,
October T. 14. SI. ISM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPBRTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil ActtM No. M3B8M
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE The marriage of
ALVARO SALCEDO,
Petitioner Husband.
and
DENISE ADRIAN A ROMANO
da SALCEDO.
Respondent Wife
TO: DENISE ADRIANA
ROMANO de SALCEDO
Residence Unknown
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an actton tor Dlaeo-
lutton of Marriage has bean
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
wrttten defenses, If any. to it on
ALAN & KES8LBR, attorney
tor Petitioner, whose sddress la
The Ronay Plain. Suite MB,
3301 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach. Fla 33139. and file the
original with the clark of the
above styled court on or before
November 4, IBM; 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 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 Sep-
tember, IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALAN 8. KES8LER. ESQ.
The Roney Plaaa. Suite M-3
2301 Collins Ave
Miami Beach, Fla. SS13B
Attorney tor Petitioner
13M1 October 7.14;
31.38. IMS
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO FROFBBTY)
IN THB CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADS COUNTY
Civil Action No. BJ-32TB4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARTA OLOA LUJAN.
Petitioner
and
ENRIQUE DE LA CRUZ
LOPEZ TORRES.
Respondent
TO: Enrique De la Cruz
Lopes Torres
Carrera Segunda
No. 1800
Barrio Loe Malt Ire
Nalpawlla, Colombia
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an actton for Dlsso
luuon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
Emllio C. Pastor, attorney tor
Petitioner, whose address Is
Penthouse I, 166 South Miami
Avenue. Miami, Florida ssiso,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before October 81, ISM;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you tor the re-
lief demanded in the complain
or petition
This notice shall be published
once each weak for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FIORID IAN
WIT HESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18 day of Ssp-
tember. ISM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dado County. Florida
By C. P Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Emllto C. Pastor. P.A.
Penthouse I,
IMS. Miami Ave.
Miami. Florida 83130
Telephone: (SO8)3T3-O0M
Attorney tor Pe tl Uoner
US87 September 33,30;
October T, 14, IMS
NOTICE UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name 44TH
ST. CAR CARE CENTER at
4401 N.W. 2nd Avenue. Miami.
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dado County.
Florida.
billy solomon
harvey d. friedman
bo.
Attorney for
BILLY SOLOMON
420 Lincoln Road
Suite 378
Miami Beach. Flo ride Ml 89
ISSST October 11, 31,28;
November 4. IBM
n
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THB CIRCUIT COURT O
THB ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CA3ENO.:S3-MMS
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LILEITH DEANS
Petitioner Wife
and
HORACE DEANS
Reepondent-Huaband
TO: HORACE DEANS
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
n action tor dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defences. If any. to It on
Bruce N. Crown, Esq., 16480
N.W. 7th Ave Suite 206,
Miami. Florida 381M on or be-
fore November 4. IMS and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioners attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; other
wise a default will be entered
against you tor the relief
demanded In the Petltton.
DATED: October 3, IMS
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: ClaiindaBrown
aa Deputy Clerk
13344 October 7,14,
31. M. ISM
NOTICE UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
LOTUS FLORAL DESIGNERS
at 9481 S.W. 32 8L, Miami, Fla.
M1M. intends to register said
name with the Clark of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
JOSEFINA GRANDE
Owner
1SM8 October 14.31. 28;
November 4,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR UCTI VE SRRVICB
(NO PROPBRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY.
Civil ActtM No. 83 31443
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
TERESITAM ROS,
Petitioner.
and
OSCAR L. ROS.
Respondent
TO: OSCAR L ROS
187-17.1M Road
JAMAICA. N.Y. 11434
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been files and commenced In
this Court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it. on CAR-
LOS M. MENDEZ. Esq.. Attor-
ney tor Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 2MB W. 4th Avenue.
HIALEAH Florida, 33013. and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
October 14. ISM; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief prayed tor In
the complaint or petition.
This not lee shall be published
once each week, tor four con-
secutive assks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 18 day of Sep-
tember, IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa dark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida -
By: S Verxeal
As Deputy Clerk
13381 September M. M:
_______________October T. 14. ISM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name IX
MUELLE DEL PESCADOR at
7M1 S.W. 40 Street. Store IS.
Miami. Florida, HIM Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Luis Benches
13378 September M. 30;
October?. 14. ISM
NOTICE UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Fashion Factory at MSI S.W.
187th Avenue. Miami. Florida
BUSS, Intend to register said
name with ths Clark of the
Circuit Court of Dads County.
Florida
JuanJ Benltei
Juan L Benltsa
133B7 October 14, 31, M;
November4, IBM
CONCTRuCTIVBSitvL
3SsS
"aSKEr^*
Wife. ""
and
PRDRO LOPEZ.
Husband
TO: PEDRO LOPEZ
AlSArrieta
BayAmon Puerto Rv.
TOU ARE mRMrSJm
FIED that an acttwliS*
anton of Marriage hart
fltod against yoTaad W2
renuli^ to serve eojjVC
written defenses, aim.S
Attart L OmituSyn
torney tor Petitioner tkZ
address Is MM N.W. TttjhT
Miami. Florida, and SS
original with ths clerk of -
above styled court on or tab.
October 38. IBM; otteritoi
default will be entered uJ
you for the relief demes**.
the complaint or peutkie
This notice shall be publia*
once each week tor four m
secutlve weeks In THS JR.
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand udtk
seal of said court at kfcJ
Florida on this 19 day of to
Umber. IBM ^
RICHARD P.BRINKDt
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florkk
By Kathleen Shew
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L Carrlcarte, PA
3481 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida ssix
Telephone (SOB) 84B-TM7
Attorney tor Petitioner
Septembers,*
October?, M,lSJ
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT Of
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, III
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action Ne. a-SHR
ACTION FOR DISS0LUTIW
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRAIGECf
JORGE E MURRIETA.
Husband,
and
ANA MURRIETA,
Wife.
TO: ANA MURRIETA
Calle Plaxa No .
Apt. 1M
Residencies Flamboyu
Mlrador Norts
Santo Domingo,
Republics Domlnlcui
YOU ARE HEREBT NOTt
FIED that an action for Due
lutton Of Marriage hu bat
filed against you and you in
required to serve s copy of j*
written defenses. If any, tola
Albert L Carrlcarte. PA.*
toraey for Petitioner, wan
address is 2481 N.W. 70i Stn*
Miami. Florida, and file N
original with the Clerk of
above styled court on or brfcn
October 28. 1B83; others* i
default will be entered *
you tor the relief demanded*
the complaint or petition
Thla notice shell be publls*
once each week for four o*
secutlve weeks In THE JB*
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand aN*
seal of said court l MUM
Florida on this 21 day of St
tember. 1B83 __
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, FlorkB
ByK.Selfrled
As Deputy Clert
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE. P.A
3481 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida S3128
Telephone: (306) MB
Attorney lor Petitioner
133*7 SePtenif'f,-
OctoberJ.HJ.
notice under
fictttTousnm*^
NOTICE If "*a*
GIVEN that the "*"
desiring to engage m ""-^
underth. 9
RUSTIC PBLifN.w
MARK,-L ?*%&
Street. Store IB. ***Z00
Circuit Court of i*""
Florida. .mi
Luis Ssncnsi ^
NOTICE UN0
FICTITIOUS NAMJ^L*"
NOTICE 18
OIVEN that the w**^!
desiring to engage in
under the BaBMBWBatWg
BBHBSB to reg*"*:
S.W
M1B8
HIM intends w "?Zito<*
name wlto the OartcfW^
entt
._.. Court Of Da*
junnRottrtguj*
OctoWUiiift


Friday, October 14,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
\FSSBcNdBc?
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DAM COOMTY. FLORID*
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
case no. sa-jost?
NOTICE OF ACTION
rLAQLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
OF MIAMI,
United States corporation.
Plaintiff,
FLORIDA PLANNTJKJ A
DCVELOPMENT CORP.. t
|L
Defendant*.
I TO:
ARTURO MARTTNEZ and
VILMA VISBAL da
MARTINEZ, his wife
CTt. M No. 7S 1M Apt. IA
Berrenqullla, Colombia
CARLOS A. DONADO and
ARACXLT LLENAS d*
DONADO, Ids wife
Calle M 60-80 No. MO A
BarranqulUa, Colombia
LEONARDO DA VILA and
VILMA MBNA de
DAVILA, Ida wife
I Parmada Lourdee La Cuba
AUanUda, Honduras
RAUL F AVENDANO and
ELSY AVENDANO. hla wife
Calle M No. HU
BarranqulUa, Colombia
OLGA FERRER da
HERNANDEZ. and If
married,
HERNANDEZ. her
I husband
I Raildancla Ma. Alexandria
I Apto. S-D
C-i. SU Roaa Lima
Caracal, Dto. Federal.
Venewela
BERTA de GARCIA, and If
married,
-GARCIA, her husband
Carrara 88 No. 80-111
BarranqulUa. OltallMa
FRANCO MARTINEZ
APARICIO and
GISELLA da MARTINEZ
APARICIO
Calla M No. M-LA Apto.
XL B
BarranqulUa. Colombia
ROLF BERNARD UFER
land
LAURA OIL da UFER, Ma
wife
Cuarta Ave A LB-IS. Zona
U
Guatemala aty, Guatemala
LEOVIGILDO BETAN-
COURT and
MARIA BETANCOURT. hla
wife
20 Calle 8 Ave S.O. 88L
[ Ban Pedro Sula, Honduraa
YOU ARE NOTIFIED
I that an action to forecloee
a mortgage on the following
described property In Dade
County, Florida: PARCEL
I A:
A portion of Tract "DD" of
"KENDALE LAKES NORTH
8ECTI0N THREE", ac-
cording to the Plat thereof,
u recorded in Plat Book M
at Page 79 of the Public
Record! of Dade County.
Florida, and being deacrlbed
at follow.
Beginning at the Northweet
comer of aald Tract "DD";
thence N87 degree* 421B"E
along the North Una of aald
Tract "DD" for 887.0 feet;
thence S2 degraea 1T'(1"E
for 212.O feet; than S8T
degrees 42-28"W for 220.87
feet to a point on the
Westerly Una of aald Tract
"DD"; thence N17 degraea
'3i"w along aald Westerly
line of aald Tract "DD" for
| "Ml feet to the Point of
Beginning. (Alao known aa:
All Of KENDAL ROYA1.E.
a Condominium, according
to the Declaration thereof
m recorded In Official
; Records Book 11813. Page
HOO, of the Public Recorda
of Dade County. Florida),
and
PARCEL B:
| A portion of Tract "DD" of
'KENDALE LAKES NORTH
SECTION THREE". ac-
I cording to the Plat thereof.
* recorded In Plat Book M"
U Page 79 of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida, and being deacrlbed
aa follow!:
Commence at the Northweet
corner of aald Tract "DD";
thence N87 degree! 42'29'E
Jong the North line of aald
| Jfact "DD" for 287.0 feat to
.the Point of Beginning of
e following described tract
of land; thence continue
I "a~ degree! 42'29"E along
l^d North Una of aald
Tract "DD" for 128.0 feet;
wence 82 degree! 17-81"E
ltB.0 feat; thence 887
degrees 'M"w for 2B.0
ir*V..theBce 8S degree!
" E for iB8.se teat to a
Point on the South Una of
Wd Tract "DD". aald potnt
Mao being on the arc of a
circular curve concave to
Southwoat and bears NS
degreee V8S"E from the
jenter of aald curve; thence
westerly along the arc of
aald curve and along the
Southerly Una of aald Tract
"DO" having a radlua of
7*8.0 faat and a central
angle of SO degraea SS'SB"
for an arc dlitance of
272.8* feat to a point of
reveres curvature of a
curve concave to the
Northeast; thence along
the arc of aald circular
curve to the right and
along the Southerly and
Weateriy Una of aald Tract
"DD" having a radlua of
26.0 feat and a central
angle of 88 degree! OB'M"
tor an arc dlatanea of MJ8
foot to a point of tangency,
aald point being on the
Westerly Una of aald Tract
"DD"; thence N17 degrees
Se'ST-W along aald Weateriy
Una of aald Tract "DD" tor
128.88 faat; thence NaT
degraea 41*2*"E tor 220.87
faat; thence N> dagreea
i7'8i"E for S12.0 faat to the
Point of Beginning.
All of the above described
property lying and being in
Dade County. Florida,
has been filed against you
and you are required to
serve a copy of your
written defense*. If any, to
It on Keith, Mack, Lewi* A
AlUaon, Plaintiff! attorneys,
whoa* address la ill N.E.
1st Street, Miami. Florida
SUSS, on or before October
28, 1888, and file the
original with the Clark of
this Court either before
service OB Plaintiffs at-
torneys or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered
against you tar the) relle
rtswsndsrt to the complaint.
WiTNEeS my hand am
seal of this Court the
22nd day Of September,
MM.
RICHARD P. BRINKIR
As Clerk of the Court
By: D.C BRYANT
Deputy Clark
September 80;
October T, 14, SI. IMS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
case no am**
NOTICE OF PETITION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ALVARO PAVA.
Petitioner Husband,
and
MARITZA ARANOO DE
PAVA.
Respondent Wife
TO: MARITZA ARANOO DE
PAVA
Calle 100 No. 2808
Bogota. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of the
written defense*. If any. to it
on: PEDRO F. MARTELL.
ESQUIRE, of MARTELL A
VILLA I. OB OS. P. A.. 1401
Ponce de Leon Boulevard,
Suite 200, Coral Gables. Flor-
ida, S31S4. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above
styled Court en or before the 28
day of October. 1981. otherwlae
a Default will be entered
against you for the relief
prayed for In the Petition.
This Notice shall be publish
ed one* each week for four (4)
conaecutlve week* in the JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald Court at Miami.
Oade County, Florida on this 20
lay of September. 1088.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By:K. Selfried
Deputy Clerk
12 S2 September 28, 80;
October 7.14.1888
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the un-
derelgned, dealrlng to
engage In business under
the flctltloua namea of
EQUITABLE PRECIOUS
GEMS, INTERNATIONAL
RARE COIN, and CESME
INTERNATIONAL at 7771
W. Oakland Park Blvd., In
the City of 8unriae, Florida,
lntenda to roglater aald
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida.
this 8th day of September.
1888.
TOTAL MARKS. TTNO
AND SALES. IVC.
By: YTLMAZ KOYUN-
CUOOLU
President
Attorney for Applicant:
Robert A. Brandt
Counselor At Law
Merrlck Way Building
Suite S01
59 Merrlck Way
Coral Gables, Florida 88184
12280 September M;
October T, 14. H. 1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
coNtTRu rive ser vice
(NO P tOPRRTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DA DE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83 34*18
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
REGINA C. GUZMAN
Petitioner
and
RAFAELGUZMAN
Respondent
TO: RAFAELGUZMAN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
' FIED that an action tor Dlssol-
utton of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
A. KOBE, ATTORNEY AT
LAW P. A., attorney for
Petitioner, whoa* addreaa to
101 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida, and die the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
November 4. 1888, otherwlae 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 tour con-
aecutlve week* In THE J E w -
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
aaal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on thai S day of
October. MM.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Cu-curt Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: Kathleen Shaw
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal >
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY
AT LAW, P. A.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Flo ride 88128
Telephone: (800)828-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
MARIANO SOLE, ESQ.
ISAM October 7,14;
IN f HC CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE RLEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Chrtl ActkM Mo. M-MMIFC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE : THE MARRIAGE OF
ANNETTE P HINES,
Wife
and
CURTIS HINES,
Husband
TO: CURTIS HINES
Reeldence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlssol-
Utton Of Marriage ha*, been
filed against you and you are
required to eerv* a copy of
your written defense*. If any. to
It on ARTHUR H LTPSOK,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address 1* 18*0 Tyler Street
Hollywood. Fla. SSOSO. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before November 4. 1888;
otherwlae a default will be
entered against you tor the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
witness my hand and the
eeal of aald court at Miami,
Flo-' on this 4 day of
October. 188S.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A* Cterk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
BY: C. P. Copeland
Aa Deputy Clerk
18847 October 7,14;
I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil Action Me. B3-317BS
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
I IN RE: The Marriage of:
KUIS SANCHEZ
Petitioner
and
I J. GUADALUPE SANCHEZ.
Respondent.
TO: J. Ouadalupe Benchea
Reeldence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
iDtaaotutton of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to
It on DEL-VALLE AND
NET8CH, pa, attorney for
Petitioner, whoa* ailflnaa la Si
Grand Canal Drive, Suite 80S,
Florida M144, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before November Si. 1888;
otherwlae a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
Thl* notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
aecutlve week* In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my band and the
aaal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on thl* tth day of
October, 1*88.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByB.J FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
October 14,21. SS;
November 4.1BSS
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
MIAMI MOTORS at 2024 C NE
181 St N. Miami Beach, Fla..
lntenda to reglator aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
PHILIP J. DELOROSSO
1SS24 September SO;
October 7, 14,21.1983
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
|-under the flctltloua names -
Serge Ambrolae. d-b-a I. R. C.
Building Maintenance Co. ( not
Inc.) at 10801 N. Kendall Drive.
Miami. Fla. 88178 lntenda to
reglator aald names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Serge Ambrolae,
Sole Owner
18812 September 80;
October 7.14.21.1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
dealrlng to engage in bualneaa
under the flctltloua names
Vogue Originate, Inc., d-b-a
Kings Bay Accessories at 6101
N. W. 88 Ave.. Miami. Fla.
S3142 lntenda to regteter aald
namea with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Country.
Florida.
Bonnie Schwarte. President
18810 September SO;
October?. 14, Si. 1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil A CM Me). SS-tlSSS
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE:
kORTA TORRES
ALBERTO TORRES
TO: ALBERTO TORRES
Reeldence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written d*reuses, If any, to
It on DEL-VALLE AND
NETSCH, PA., attorney for
Petitioner, whose addreaa la 88
Grand Canal Drive. Suite 80S.
Miami, Florida 88144, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before November SI. lSffS;
otherwlae a default will be
entered a gal net you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
Thl* notice h*Jl be published
once each week tor tour con-
aecutlve week* In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami,
Florida on this 8th day of
October, IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad* County, Florida
ByBJTOV
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18888 October 14, SI. 28;
November!, 1988
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
R GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In bualneaa
under the fictitious name
ECONOMEAT A FISH hi
Miami, Florida and lntenda to
reglator aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
PEROLICORP.,
a Florida corporation
By: Julio 011 va
President
18828 October?, 14, 21. 28.1988

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the un-
dersigned, desiring to
engage In business under
the flctltloua name ERIC
SHOES at 819 N.W. 28 St.
Miami. Florida lntenda to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
Catellna Shoe Corporation
By: Mlron Outeteln.
President
Del Valle and Netech. P.A.
Attorney* tor Catellna Shoe
Corporation
88 Grand Canal Dr.,
Miami. Fla. SUM
11108 \8epteenber 80;
October 7. 14, SI. ISM
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATH DIVISION 81
FILRN0.8MI4S
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SOL OBERNICK
Deceased
NOTICE
OT ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAIDE8TATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of SOL OBER-
NICK deceased, tale of Dade
County. Florida. File Number
88-8142 Is pending In the Circuit
Court In and for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
iddrisi of which to Srd Floor,
Dade County Courthouse. 78
Wee* Fleeter Street, Miami,
Florida 88180. The personal
representative of this estate la
'EVELYN OBERNICK. whoa*
address Is 20808 E. Country
Chib Drive, North Miami
Beach. Florida SS1S0. The
name and address of the at-
torney for the personal
ispressutetls are set forth
below,
i All persons having claims or
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATS
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk at Ok* above
court a written ststsmiat of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
of taaM c rtxll to r or
Ms sgent or attorney, and the
saajtfjj gMssREl If the claim I*
not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall hi*
stated. If the claim la contin-
gent or iwltojindahid. the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be etatod. If the claim la oe-
cured, the security shall be de
scribed. The claimant, shall
dattver sufficient eoptos of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one espy to each
personal ispiessiilath*.
All persons interested In the
I Stela to whom a copy of thte
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS notice, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenge* the validity of the
decedent'a will, the quail
flcsttons 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.
DATED at Miami, Florida on
Una Tth day of October. USB.
EVELYN OBERNICK
As Personal Reptasentstlvs
of the Estate of
SOL OBERNICK
First publication of Una
notice of administration on the
Tth day of October. 1S8S.
Attorney tor Personal
Represents live:
Max A. Golfer*
IB Wast Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 881*0
Telephone: (808) 871-
mm
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil ACtton No: 81-11212
I IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DELROY LLOYD SMALL
and
j DTTHA MAUD SMALL
i TO: Dltha Maud S m al 1
88 HaUlfax Avenue
Kingston 8, Jamaica
IA Petition for Dissolution ot
your Marriage has been filed In
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defense* on Alec Ross, attor-
ney for Petitioner, at 18400
N.E. IB Ave., Miami, Fla
SS182. and file the original with
the clerk of the above court on
or before October 28. 1988;
otherwise a default wUl be en-
tered against you.
Date In Miami on September
B.1988.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk
Dade County, Florida
By K Selfried
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
12291 September 28. 80;
Oftnhrr7,14. 1' '
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(WITH PROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 83-2*47* FC It
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
DV RE: The Marriage of
ANKE R. 3TTMPSON.
Petitioner Wife,
and
I PHILIP G STIMPSON,
Rsspondent-Huaband.
|TO: PHILIP G STTMPSON
(Residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
[FIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you In
connection with the real
property dsscribsd en the
attached sheet.
Lot 8. Block 1. of PALMETTO
ROAD ESTATES, according to
the Plat thereof, recorded to
Plat Book SO. Page M. of the
Public Records of Dads
County. Florida, a-k-a- 7830
8.W. iSTth Terrace. Miami,
Florida 88187
Unit 1SSSS. TAMIAMI PARK
CONDOMINIUM No. 1, ac-
cording to the Declaration of
Condominium thereof, as
recorded In Official Record
Book 1H40. Pag* SOB. of the
Public Records of Dade
County. Florida, a-k-a 1*822
aw. 142nd Avenue. Miami.
Florida
Parcel In E H of NE It. Section
18. Township 47. Range SB. as
described In Official Record
ok 144*.'Page IMS. of the
Public Record of Lee County,
Florida.
Boatta Farms, Section M, Plat
Book 8, Page ST. Pt. Lot BY.
NW Cor. Lot B, Official Record
Book 1102. Page ITU, Of the
Public Records of Lee County.
Florida
Bontta Farms. Section M, Flat
Book 8. Page ST. Pt. Lot Fr
NW Cor. Lot B. Official Record
Book 14SS. Pse oar*, ot the
Public Records of Lee County.
Florida
You are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
If any. to It on Alan Roe en the I,
attorney tor Petitioner, whose
address Is SOW Blacayne
Boulevard, No. 800, Miami.
Florida 88187. and file the
original with the clerk of tile
above aty led court on or before
October U. 1*88; otherwlae a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Thl* 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 SOth day of
September, 1S88.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Co^rt
Dade County, Florida
By D.C. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
AlanRoaenthal
Suite 800
SOBD Blacayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 88187
Attorney for Petitioner
12900 September 28, 80;
October 7,14, 1988
1 NOTICE UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
SUNRISE CLEANERS at 18700
N.E. 19th Avenue, No. Miami
Beach, Florida, lntenda to
regteter aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
I Sunrise Cleaners, Inc.
I 18*17 October 7,14;
I 21,28,1088
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 83-31818
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PAULO OONCALVES,
Petitioner,
and
KATINA OONCALVES,
Respondent.
TO: KATINA OONCALVES
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action foi
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 MELVIN J. ASHER.
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose addreaa is 1880 S.W. 8th
Street, Suite 208. Miami,
Florida 88188, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 28. 1988; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28th day of
September. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By KATHLEEN SHAW
Aa Deputy Cterk
(Circuit Court Seal)
18811 September 80;
October 7, 14, 21,1988


*r. ur .
Page 14-B The Jewish Floridieji / Friday, October 14,1963
^Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
const* ucrive IIVICI
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THI ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF r LOU I DA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil AcNM m. M3NM
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
INRE The marriaa of
MAR EC CONST ANCE
MAURER,
PaUUuiiir,
DAVID PAUL MAURE R.
TO: DAVID PAULfciAURER
YOU ARC HEREBY NOTI-
FIED t ha t an ac Uon tar Disso-
lution of Marrkage has been
SM against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written 6>femes. If any. to It on
MARTIN ROTH, attorney for
Petitioner, whose (Mull la 14
N. E. 1st Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida S31S2. and file the ortjtaal
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
November 4, 1989; otherwlae a
default will be entered ajalnit
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Thla notice .hall be published
once each week for four con
eotutiei weeks in THE JEW
MHFLORTDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this SOth day of Sep-
tamber, 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Martin Roth
Attorney at Law
UN E 1st Avenue
Suite UU
Miami. Florida 531S2
Attorney for Petitioner
18334 October 7.14;
31.38. 18*3
NOTICE OF ACTION
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 83-34*3*
EN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ROY ORTIZ
Petitioner-Husband
and
MARIA ORTIZ
Respondent-Wife
TO: MARIA ORTIZ
Realdence Addreaa:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED 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
Bruce N. Crown, Esq.. 15490
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 206,
Miami, Florida 33169 on or be-
fore November 4. 1983 and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter' other-
wlae a default will be entered
against you for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
DATED: Octobers. 1983
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: S.Verzaal
aa Deputy Clerk
13343 October 7,14,
21.38.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
INOPIfcfMRTYl
IN THE CIRCJilr'CC
TNtoLEVf
:ui
lc<
ill
SE j
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHC CIRCUIT COURT OF
' THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil ActtM Ne. 83-34477
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMAKRIAM
EN Rt: THE MARRIAOI OF
NANCY DELOADO.
CARLOS DELO ADO,
TO: CARLOS DELOADO
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
n ED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage haa beem
fltod against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
Albert L. Oarrtcarte. PA., at
tomey lor Petitioner, whose
addreaa U 3491 N.W 7th Street,
Miami, Florida, and file the
original with the clark of the
above styled court on or before
November 4, 198S; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief demanded to
the> complaint or aE
This notice shall be published
once each week for tour con-
secutive weak I In THE JEW-
ISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and Em
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 39 day of Ssp-
tember, 198*.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
Aa Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L. Carrlcarte. HA
3491NW. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33128
Telephone: (306)649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
13330 October 7.14;
31.28.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 81-78*3
Division 02
EN RE: ESTATE OF
BRUCE B. SCHWARTZ,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of BRUCE B. SCHWARTZ.
deceased. File Number83-7893,
la pending In the Circuit Court
for DadetCounty, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the addreaa of
which la 73 Weat Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All Interested persona are re-
quired to file with thla court.
WITHEN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
'2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom thla no-
tice was mailed that challenges
the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WELL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Personal Representative
BARBARA C. SCHWARTZ
4830 Sheridan Street
Hollywood. FL 33031
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
MICHAEL A. DRIBIN
Cypen. Cypan A Dribln
P.O. Box 403099
Miami Beach. FL 33140
: (SOB) 532 3200
October;
21..
NOTICE OF ACT ION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THB CIRCUIT COURT OF
TNB ELE VE NTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION Ne.*3-34e*
FAMILY CIVIL DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
EN RE The Marriage of
MAOARRE ANDRE
AUOUSTE ACHELUT..
Pettttooar.
and
JEAN FRITZ ACHILLE
TO: Jean Frits Achilla
DetaiaaMNo *44
Port Au Prince, Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition tor
Dissolution of your Marriage
haa been filed and commenced
in this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
David E. Stone. Esq attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1401 Weat Flagler Street Suite
301. Miami. Florida S31S6, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before November 4. 1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you tor the
relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be pubilahed
once each week for lour con-
sec ut I ve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on thla SOth day of
September, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByB.J. FOY
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Stone. Soatchln and Gonzalez.
P.A.
David E. Stone. Eaq.
1401 Weat Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33136
Attorney for Petitioner
13343 October 7.14.
31.38.1983
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cat* No. 83-34*04
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
ATHENA KAY STUNNECK
Petitioner
and
JOHN C. STUNNECK
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JOHNC.
STUNNECK.
3610 Archmere Av..
Cleveland. Oh. 44109
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 upon: I.
JEROME GRAFF. ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 633 N.E. 167 St .
N M H Florida 33163. on or be-
fore November 4, 1983, and file
the original with the clerk of
this court otherwlae a default
will be entered against you.
Dated: September SO, 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clark of the Court
By N. A. Hewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
13338 October 7,14;
31.38.1983
IIT-CC.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business..
under the fictitious
>BERfc- ONE Ol
I II Hi H llHlBkll Al
Florida
aid
the
ity.Fta
IN TNB CIRCUIT COURT OF
THB ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLOEIDA
CASEN0.8J-144S8
OENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CAT ALENA SHOE
CORPORATION.
Plaintiff.
va.
BARONA EXPORT COR
PORATION and AROOIRI9
DE LAS AMERICAS COR
PORATION.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION:
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
TO: BARONA EXPORT COR-
PORATION. A Florida Corp
ARCOIRIS DE LAS AMERI-
CAS CORPORATION, a Flor-
ida Corp.
Addreaa Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for monies
owed haa been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defensaa.
if any to R OB DEL-VALLE *
NETSCH. P.A wboaa addreaa
is 86 Grand Canal Drive. Third
Floor, Miami, Florida 33144 on
or before October S3. 1988, and
file the original with the Clerk
Of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney
or Immediately thereafter;
otherwlae a Default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Com-
plaint or Petition.
Dated on thla September 14.
1SSS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
aa Clark of the Court
By D.C. BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
13377 September 23, 80;
October 7.14.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SBRVICB
(NO FROFRRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THB ELBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 13-34570
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
EN RE: The Marriage of
CARLOS J. DELGADO.
Petitioner.
and
ZOILA ESPERON PADRON.
Respondent
TO: ZOELA ESPERON
PADRON
AvenldaS?,No. 10811
EntrelOByllO
Re par to Homo
Martanao, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage haa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenaes, if any, to It on
MELVEN J. ASHER. ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whoae
addreaa Is i860 S.W. 8th Street.
Suite 208. Miami. Florida 33135.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before November 4.1983:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 30 day of Sep-
tember. 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC. P.Copeland
Aa Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
13332 October 7,14;
31,38,1983
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO APPLY
FOR CHANGE OF NAME
---------NOTICE OF ACTION--------
CONSTRUCTIVE SBRVICB
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THB ELBVBNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT ION
NO. 13-13134
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOB
IN RE: GUICELA CAR
HALLO,
Petitioner-Wife
and
DENNIS C ARB ALLO.
TO: DENNIS CARBALLO
Calle 37 De Mayo
Detrae da la Igleala
dsl Carmen. Na. SSS
Managua. Nicaragua
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
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 Harvey D. Friedman.
attorney tor Petitioner, whose
address la 430 Lincoln Road.
Suite 379, Miami Beach.
Florid* SS139, and Bis the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 31. 1983; otherwise a
default wUI be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
ones each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this SOth day of
September, 19SS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DC. BRYANT
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Law Offices of
Harvey D. Friedman
By: Harvey D. Friedman
Attorney for Petitioner
430 Lincoln Road. Suite 379
Miami Beach. Florida 33189
Telephone: (309)831-0391
12295 September 33.30:
October 7.14.1983
"*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION
No. 13-338*7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage Of
CARMEN ADDERLY
OLIVER
Petitioner-Wife,
and
KEITH OLIVER
Respondent Husband
TO. Keith Oliver. Respondent
720 Trethewey Drive.
Apt 506
Toronto. Ontario.
Canada M8M 8A5
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
(led that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenaes. If any, to
It on Brent E. Routman, at-
torney for Petitioner, whoae
address Is 181 N.E 89Street.
Miami. FL 33138. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 28, 1988: otherwlae a
default will be entered agalnxt
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pubilahed
once each week for four con-
secutive weeka In THE
JEWISH FLOREDIAN.
.my hand and
court AS
Ihla 3Mh
NOTICE OF ACT If* *
CONSTRUCTlVlwEL
(NOPROPBRTYi tt
INTHBCIRCUITCOWrta,
TNBBLBVRNTHjuWfj?
CIRCUIT OF FLOmtjAki
Ut RE: THE Marriage Or
ESPERANZAH.rc.X
Dd
PABLO RODRIGUEZ
Respondent
TO: PABLO RODRIOUBj
Cabanas Ptaardalkig
Flnca A Sentlata
Cuba
YOU ARE HERBBT am.
FIED that an action for Dai,
lutton of Marrlap hu 11
required to serves coot n
written defenses, a3 JZ
A KOS8. Attorney at U, 2
terney tor Petitioner, rsja
adarm la 101 n w. iu
sue, Miami, Florida, sal a.
Baa original with tht cart I
the above sty led court on
fore October 21 ia*j ^
wise a default will be enara:
against you for the relief a
mended In the complaint era.
tltton.
Thla notice shall be pukeaat!
once each weak for four tm
eecutive weeks In THE Jit
ISHFLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand istfe
seal of said court at Wket
Florida on this 11 day of la>
tembar, IBM.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Fkirkh
By Clarlnda Brown
Aa Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. Koaa. Attorney at Lew, PA
101 N.W. 13th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: 1306) S3M8M
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish) Mariano Sole Esq.
13389 Septembers.*
October 7. ll SB
NOTICE OF ACTION
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOt
DADE COUNTY, FLORIN
Civil Action No. 13-1*174
EN RE: The Mar nase ol
NIAZALIBAIG
and
LINDA PEARL BAIG
TO: Linda Pearl Balg
Residence Unknown
A PetlUon for inuolutuf
your Marriage has been (Hall
thla court and you irerequM
to serve a copy of your wrtnl
defenaes on Alec Ron. *
tomey for Petitioner, at 'M
N.E. 19 Ave Miami. FIs.a*
file the original with U clatl
of the above court on or Mas
November! :S3. other***
default will be entered agisf
you.
WITNESS my hand and as
at Miami. Florida on Octoatrl
1983.
RICHARD BRINKER
Clerk, circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC.P COPEUND
As Deput/Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
13340 October7.lt
21 28. IB*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE MWlO
(NOPROPERTY!
INTHE CIRCUITC0UT*
THE ELEVENTH JUDICWl
CIRCUIT OF FL0RI0AI"
ANO FOR DADE COUNT*
ClvilAc1.onNo.il-"'"
PAMILY 0IVI5HJR
ACJJDN FOR DISSOUiT-
^OFMA**IA1
a. A
. -.i i -<
-a-t>>.
MkM.
OEfiHsGBB
HfrBuSi


Weinman Counselor For Riverside Chapels
., 330, a position he has held for 19
^tLsS CounsXr > g as served as regional
P%Riverside Chapels in South c0mande^ tate commander
krallKiversiaev,iiai^, ,,! member of the National
florida. according to AlUolden, ExecutJve Co,^^ of the
Jewish War Veterans, U.S.A.
Mr. Weinman is a past com-
Gitive vice president. Mr
Einman is commander of
Uish War Veterans Post No.
War Vewrans run rw.
Women Charged With
Harassing Jews During
Rosh Hashanah Services
mender of American Legion Post
No. 85 and a past member of the
Disabled American Veterans.
FELOMAN
Ialdor, 83, Miami Beach, pawed away
Oct. 8. He was a resident for 25 years
coming from New York. He Is survived
by his wife, Frances; sons, Harry and
Sidney; daughters, Gertrude Dlmson
and Selma Feld; 8 grandchildren and 8
great-grandchildren. Services were
held Oct. at Riverside
Friday, October 14,1983 / The Jewish Ftorldian Page 15-B
Isadore Herskowitz Founded Firm
I NEW YORK (JTA) -
Iriminal charges were lodged
fere against a 57-year-old Brook-
fa woman for interrupting reli-
ous services and harassing con-
egants during Rosh Hashanah
trvices at an Orthodox syna-
pgue. If convicted, she could be
fntenced to a year in prison.
J Brooklyn District Attorney
llizabeth Holtzman announced
at according to the complaint,
larie Iannelli was charged on
tpt. 30 with disruption or dis-
ubance of a religious service,
scrimination and criminal tres-
kss. Iannelli approached the
fnagogue, Congregation Chevra
naff, and yelled abusive
^hithets at the congregants, the
nplaint said.
"Crimes which are motivated
religious bias must not be tol
a ted in our multi-ethnic soci-
|y," Holtzman declared. "Peo-
who commit such crimes in
oklyn will be prosecuted and
biushed."
IHoltzman said that Iannelli's
Itions were in violation of the
pw York State civil rights laws,
and the disruption or disturbance
of religious services are misdem-
eanors punishable by up to a year
in jail. A court appearance for
Iannelli has been set for Oct. 28.
COHEN, Sophie Zlvlak, 78, Miami
Beach. Oct. 2. Rubln-Zllbert.
EBENSTEIN. Theresa Grad. North
Bay Village, Oct. 2 Blasberg.
GOLDMAN, Harry N.. M.D. New York
City.
MORGENSTERN, Charles, Oct. 2.
Rubln-Zllbert.
RICHMAN. Bessie Uchtenberg, 02,
North Bay Village. Blasberg.
SZALKOWICZ, Chasza, Oct. 2. Rubln-
Zllbert.
COHEN, Nathan, 62, Miami, Sept. 28.
Riverside.
GOLDBERG. Henrietta, Miami Beach.
Oct. 2. Rubln-Zllbert.
COHEN, Burnett. Miami Beach.
COHEN. Jacob. Miami Beach. Oct. 2.
Rubln-Zllbert.
JACOBY. PhlUp J., 77. Sept. 80.
Riverside.
KAPLAN, Harry, Miami Beach. Oct. 2.
Rubln-Zllbert.
DEUTSCH. Nell Allen, 18, Miami.
Riverside.
GOLDBERG, Henrietta. Miami Beach.
Oct. 2. Rubln-Zllbert
GROSSMAN. Harry. 84, N. Miami
Beach. Oct. 2. Levltt-Welnsteln.
SKOLNICK, Kay. Oct. 2. Menorah
Chapels
FRANKEL, Lillian. 81, Miami, Oct. 8.
Gordon.

t
ft


,40b
tf
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
18840 West Dixie Hwy. 1921 Pembroke Rd
"P'.s.ou.d by S U-v.lt. 0
N*vv York: | 26 i-vm Quwm Blvd & 7Mh Rtl. F.tcst Hilis. NY
Irving, North Miami
FEINGOLD.
Beach.
KAPP, Neal Eric. 28. North Miami, Oct.
10, Rubln-Zllbert.
NEMEROFF, Aleck Hal, 61, Miami
Beach, Oct. 10, Rubln-Zllbert.
ZELEVSKY. Lena Eisenstadt, 78.
Miami Beach. Oct. 10, Riverside
FRITZ. Sadie, Coral Gables. Oct. B.
GOLDSTEIN. Bert. Oct. 8
HORN, Henry, North Bay Village
Blasberg.
MILLMAN. Sol. Oct. B, Rubin Zllbert.
Services for Isadore Hers-
kowitz, 81, the founder and chair-
man of the board of American
Service Corp. were held Oct. 9 at
Beth David Synagogue. He was a
resident of Miami for almost 40
years.
He owned and operated Ameri-
can Service Corp. which includes
City Linen Rental, Mechanic
BAER. Hortense K, 87, Miami. Oct. 9,
Riverside
GOLDBERG, Louis, 75. Miami Beach.
BELDNER, Harry. 84. Miami Beach,
Oct. 12, Riverside.
FRISCH, Zoltan. 70, North Miami
Beach, Oct. 11, Levltt-Welnsteln.
SCHWARTZ, Fannie, 80. Miami Beach.
Oct. 12, Riverside.
SLOSBERGAS, Emanuel. 82. North
Miami Riverside.
WEINSTEIN, Louis A.. Oct. 11. Rubln-
Zllbert.
Uniform Rental, American
Uniform Rental, French Benzol
Cleaners and Laundry and other
companies throughout Florida.
He remained active in the
company until his death.
| Mr. Herskowitz came to the
United States from Czechos-
lovakia in 1922 and worked in a
laundry until 1930, when he
started his own cleaning business
in New York City. In 1948 he
came to Miami.
Survivors include his wife,
Jean; sons, Jerome and Bernard;
brothers. Harry, Sam Aaron, and
five grandchildren. Gordon
Funeral home in charge of
arrangements.
RUBIN-ZILBERT
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL x
& Monument Co.
Murray Rubin, F.D. Leonard Zllbert, Founder
Four Locations Serving
Miami Beach Th6 JeW'S" COmiT-Unity
The Only No. Miami Beach-Hallandale
Guaranteed BROWARD
Coral Gables
South Miami-Kendall
DADE
538-6371 Pre-Arrangements 456-4011
with
No Money In Advance
Main Office: 1701 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
' v *
... % ,
s____v.... I
When you buy a pre-need
funeral plan, make sure it
doesn't come up short.
There's one reason why
people obtain pre-need
funeral plans.
They wish to
protect their
families from
having to
negotiate and pay for final
arrangements at a time of deep
personal loss. What these people don't know is that most plans do not
cover all funeral expenses, and the difference can amount to hundreds of
dollars. ONE PLAN. There's one plan, the famous Guaranteed Security6*"
Plan, which covers all needs, all expenses. For example, expenses for
clergy, cemetery, and out-of-state charges. With Guaranteed Security,
your family will not face the burden of unexpected charges.
UPGRADE YOUR PROTECTION. If you presently own
an obsolete pre-need plan, you may be entitled to a
100% refund which you can use to upgrade to real
protection. Call, or visit Levitt-Weinstein
today and ask for details.
Your family deserves it.
di&M-wmMiiii
POMPANO
7500 N State Rd 7
427-6500
Memorial Chapels
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
18840 West Dixie Highway
9494315
HOLLYWOOD
1921 Pembroke Rd
921-7200
WEST PALM BEACH
5411 Okeechobee Blvd
699-8700
In the tradition of our fathers...and their fathers before them.

..... ...


Pael6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, October 14,1983
NORTON
SINCE 19S4-
SAKTY
SERVICE
CHUTE*
*-

ssssssm
OR YOUR MONEY REr
p^i. c W. yo W'-g'iS.'S date ol
STORE NO. 31 IN GREENACRES
3838 JOG ROAD PHONE 968-1014
THESE SPECIALS AT ALL STORES

Iff*****
QUALITY VALUE PERFORMANCE
XZXTUBELESS
BLACKWALL
SIZE
145x13 36.26
155x13 41.39
165x13 46.45 55
175x14 53.18 2.08
P-METRIC TUBELESS
X* WHITEWALL
SIZE
PRICE F.E.T
P155/80R13 41.46
P165/80R13 46.54
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
58.16
62.01
65.11
70.73
73.66
71.95
74.98
77.48
86.45
1.50
164
1.90
185/70-14
MXL
PRICE F.E.T.
1.631
1.421
185x14 57.35 2.15
165x15 51.36 1 72
165/70-13 44.76 1 55
185/70-13 55.24 1.78
1.99
58.94
ELLIN
MfCHEUN
IMPORT
TRUCK
XCT
185x14
6 PLY
56M
WWFET
ASKFOROUR
2 195/70-14 205/7M4 I SfSS
81.85 87.33 *
F.E.T 2.27 F.E.T. 2.40
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
2.13
2.34
249
244
2.59
2.74
296
HFGoodrieh
BHTEDCLM
P-METRIC, POLYESTER
CORD, FIBERGLASS BELT
WHITEWALLS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P155/80B12 31.49 1.50
P155/80B13 31.97 1.52
P165/80B13 33.81 1.58
P175/80B13 35.75 1.70
P185/80B13 37.93 1.79
P175/75B14 38.79 1.70
P185/75B14 39.88 1.86
P195/75B14 41.82 2.00
P205/75B14 42.92 2.11
P215/75B14 44.25 2.24
P225/75B14 46.57 2.45
P155/80B15 35.75 1.67
P165/80B15 37.44 1.83
P205/75B15 44.14 2.13
P215/75B15 45.60 2.37
P225/75B15 47.78 2.52
P235/75B15 50.10 i 2.72
THE NEW GENERATION RADIAL
BLACKWALL
SIZE
165/70-365
180/65-390
220/55-390
WHITE
PRICE
F-E.T i
172
1 94
107.49 2 37
50, 60 4 70 SEMES and
HIGH
TECH'
RADIALS
APT/ A
40,000 MILE LIMITED WARRANTY
DO=o"'CH WIDE
W^_^ STANDING VALUE 1 W vBlBI
w"< wwai RADIALS
SIZE
PRICE
155SR12 39.50
145SR13 :34.85
155SR13 i 41.24
165SR13! 44.73
175SR14
185SR14
165SR15
51.12
54.02
52.28
F.E.T.
1.19
1.15
1.24
1.53
1.81
2.11
1.71
P3/70
BEST SELLING RADfAL
DUAL STEEL BELTS
SIZE
165/70SR13
175/70SR13
185/70SR13
PRICE
43.87
49.49
185/70SR1
3
195/70SR14
F.E.T
1.26
1.32
1.57
1.65
1 88
'
D"7"? REVOLUTIONARY
sT / /ALL SEASON RADIAL
HIGH PERFORMANCE
SPEED RATED
THE ONLY DUAL TREAD
DESIGN, DUAL COM
POUND TIRE
STEEL BELT IN SIOEWALL
FOR ADDED STRENGTH
SIZE
PRICE
195/70HR14^86.19
205/ 70HR14J 96.79
F.E.T.
206
2.19
OTHER SIZXS AVAILABLE
WE ALSO CARRY
P5,P6,P7andP8
SIZES TORT MOST
AMERICAN 4 IMPORT CARS
AT MOST STORES
PREMNJM4PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
A78xl3
met
25.26
C78x13
28.20
C78x14 I
28.83
E78x14
30.03
F78x14
31.48
G78x14
33.18
H78x14
34.74
G78x15
33.26
H78 x 15
34.98
L78X15
36.94
1 60
177
189
205
2 18
2 28
248
238
255
280
Available m 2 Ply only
MAXI-TRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL
whitewalls
:hbt
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235'75R15
35.62
38.39
1 67
1 64
40.09
1 78
41.25
1 93
ma t
4F
STEEL BELTED RADIAL WHITE
SIZE
P165/80R13 43.46 164
P175/80R13 45.02 183
P185/80R13
P195/70R13
P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P195/75R15
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
SALE PRICE F.E-T
46.28
47.11
52.76
46.39
48.57
52.76
55.06
56.10
59.97
55.37
57.25
59.45
61.63
66.13
1.90
1.95
224
1-87
2.00
2.13
2.34
2.49
2.67
2.21
2.44
2.59
2.74
2.96
YOKOHAMA
40,000 MILE LIMITED
WARRANTY.
Y865 STEELBELTED
RADIALS
FUR MOST FOREIGN a DOMESTIC
SMALL & INTERMEDIATE CARS
SEE
156SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
165SR15
PRICE
31.18
31.94
33J7
36.13
F.E.T.
1 36
1.23
1 48
1.60
41.98
1 84
44.29
1 96
41.30
1 79
SMALL TRUCK
SPECIAL
Y45WHITEWALL
600x14
6 PLY
I 2 OB F.E.T
Y885 Steel Betted Radial
175/70SR13
185/70SR13
185/70SR14
41.47
44.62
47.25
195/70SR14
205/70SR14
50.45
57.14
F.E.T.
1.64
1.78
1.91
209
240
42.62
206
43.90
45.89
46.28
48.77
ALL STORES OPEN 7:30 AM
2 31
LOW PRICES,
EXPERIENCE
& INTEGRITY
THAT SAVE
YOU MONEY
Since 1924 Norton Tire Co has
offered quality brands, competitive
pricing, fast & efficient service.
T/A high tech specialist store
managers, certified mechanics,
personal integrity plus guaranteed
satisfaction You pay no extra for our
service and experience.
NORTON
-SINCE 1*24
TIRE CO.
WE HONOR
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[American Express
Diner's Club
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WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS


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