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The Jewish Floridian ( November 4, 1983 )

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TIOMI HOT SO FTLF; D WELL
b FOfOE VCR BaJUTCD
PaMICBSa of Baa Itoaea KM
>1M Hottday artaca
Bcukrvard. Aot B*T
atoraau. Florida, SwkU
HEMTtr NORTON
ATTOf-NK Y FOR FKW.NAI.
RCFREaCNTATIVK
HulUlBH nw FlaalarSUart
Miami FlorUBi aiM
7:p,'-r, : 14410 Norembar4.il 1M>
'
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Lava nth cutcurr
COURT
OAOC COUNTY, FLORIDA
c cat* n : o mis
IN RE The MarrUae of
MICHAEL VAUTRIN.
FatHJomrHualMUMl
a.
KATHLEEN P. VAUTRIN.
Raaporwlant wife
TO: KATHLEEN P. VAUTRIX
Weaden MreaC
Pautueket.
Rhode Island 02MO
haJI eerve copy of yota- An
ewer to the Petition for Dlaao-
lutlon of Marrlare upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor
nay. flia N. w 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida. 31138. and file
orlflnaJ with Court Clark on or
before November 3S. IBM.
otnorwlat a default will be
OCfeAf-.l. .- 2EJ3?.
Aa t>f ISraia: Oajr*.
Zmtt* Zmattj Fanaai
2T A.-am B-saa;
'On in Oar tea-
aVaaiar sad Oambbl P a.
3aacay- C^BBra. BaBH) 3H
* kLasu F_
ACSU-M7 IvFozaur
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*a r^aur. Or*
CtraaxCoir- tea.
-as* >saer:4.r
cosa! wen cc
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iTOCasrjrrc
TO ALL PEMOW1 BATIK
CLAIMS OR DaTBLAJrOB.
aftha nrlaBBj aB
If the claim Bt
Oat anaii afaau be
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS.
MOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Deled October B) IBM
DANIEL HEAL HELLER
Aa aaaaaaBB PiranaaJ
Rprntatlve
of the Eetate of
HARXT MOSES ADLER
Deeaaaed
LOLTSF 8NETMAN
Attorney for AaeOUu-y
PeraonaJ PeaiwaaUn
HXIXER A KAPLAN. Esaa
13SS larael Dateoant
BankBldc
UN E First Avenue
Miami. Florida SU2
Telephone (KB, WHm
anM Octobers*.
November 4. 1M3
cowiiucnvitirrKi
i a tb cbscutt cowsrr or
THE CLCVCarrM JMOIOAL
CBSONT OF SLOBIDA. MS
i oaoc covarrr
C3-3710
FAAMCTOfVl!
I
INRE Tki Ma I Mai if
ASUCDTDab IMF ANTE.
HECTOR -*
TOL" ARE HEREBT BOTV
FTED aau aa acOoa tor Daaa-
a< Marnase baa baaa
yoa sad yon are
I b serve a copy of yaar
tfaay toBea
MELVTN J AAHER. EBO,. at-
tor PaUtiuuar waaee
11SSB 11 $m street
and fOe the aaBjaJ wah
etorh of the above atyled
IBM
be ilinJ aaatoat you tor tae
rettaf demanded to the eaav
a TMC C-SOjit COURT or
T"itirt'imAoiCiAt
CMtcwrr or rcoioa. m
amo mm oaoc cow arrr
Cam Irtaa toe 0-77
ACTION FOR OTSSOLUTKM
3 RE THE lOr-'-V.I :r
*T4lANC BaRRO-
THOMPaOK
DOWALDO THOMPVy*
TO DONALDO THGatPSO*
Reasaaaca 'inei i
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October 2B, 1M3
RICHARD BRINKE R.
Clark
D. C. Bryant
Clark
October 33,
November4, 11. 13, IN
MOTICRUNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the underalned.
deelrbif to engage tn buataees
under the flctltloua name 44TH
ST. CAR CARE CENTER at
4401 N.W. 2nd Avenue. Miami
Florida Intend* to register aald
name with the Clerk of the Clr
cult Court of Dade County.
Florida.
BILLT SOLOMON
HARVET D. FRIEDMAN.
Esq
Attorney for
BILLT SOLOMON
430 Lincoln Road
suns art
Miami Beach. Florida 111 to
13337 October 14 21.23.
Nsvember4.1NU
WTTNESS my band aad the
aeal of aald court at Mauri
Florida on thai M day of
October 11*3
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk CtreuH Court
Dade County. raBhaa
ByCP Copeiaad
A* Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Count Seal,
:*-*, October
November! 11 13. latl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the underagned
desiring to engage to buetneai
under the flctluoua name Paul
Toungi Restaurant at aMH
N W TTm Ave Miami. Fav
intends to reglaUr aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
H.O.LA.Ibc .d-b-s
Paul Young- Restaurant
By Myrlan Young.
Prealdent
14404 November4.11 13 3S
mi
^ad igaTwr yaa sad j%k are
raaaared to aerre a oapy af yaar
iBaia4aaBaaea Easy tola:
M OUSTUiA DEL-TALLE
i M w DEL-VALLE A
NETSCH P A Grand Caea.
Drrve Mtoaa. Farato 33:44
Taard Foor izH Zj* s* ; -A
-a- wry tj, -jtrt -.< im ao^.-i
Btytod court aa or betore
Nneinibii 14 :BU orsaraaa a
aftvaR wal be entered agaaeat
roa ** the reaaf dsaaan ita i to
a crar.ptajt: rx pecaoc
Thai aooce abac be avhaBaed
once each w*a* tor lour eoa-
ssusme weeaa to THE .'ITB
BHPLORIDIAN
WTTNESS my hand aad the
ss. of said eourt ml Mausx
Florida oa thto u say of
October IBM
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Cn-cutl Court
Dads County Florida
ByClartodaBrowa
Aa Deputy Cterk
'Circuit Court Saai >
NBaa October :4 r. 33
_ November 4 :aa
BsrncsorACTi
LUMl IRUCTTVC SERVICE
fOFBOTBRTII
IB TRI CMrCUTT COURT or
THE ELE vaaTH NMMCIA*.
ORcurr or flori oa. m
AA30 FOR BADE COMMT I
Om Araaa as TTT-PTf
ACTION FOR DISSOCUTTOB
Of RE
RALT.E TTVRRIA
aad
MET IS JOREFTNA
IJTTaryMA ITVRR1A.
csr*c-ea
i-c- .iiir.a
<*:!- ,
*--e c;c. -cci.sr'w
'"E -*-.- .>Cai
CMSOarr 3B e-^mk^. a
**R> FOB SACE 3I.BTT
Om I el as aa c-r~*l
"" "Ba fob ; c^.-i03
OS Bill UE
3EE Tta aAT-itpif
iantp-a r.-
FRAZL? K. -,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAA4E LAW
NOTICE la hereby given that
the undersigned, deatrmg to
engage to business under the
flctltloua name of TERSA ART
ENTERPRISES. 14034 5W 47
Terrace Miami. Florida.
Intends to register the aald
name with the Cart of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, thia
4th dsy of November. 1331
JohnL Sschfco
and
Terry A. saehko.
Owners
M4BS November 4.11. H. 23.
IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAAAE LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN that the undersigned
deilrtng to engage to buatness
under the fictitious name Eppy
* Eppy st BM3 N ltTth
Street. Miami Florida 33108
intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County Florida
JESSICA EDWARDS. INC
A Florida Corp
By Alan* Epstein
President
Shells B Epstein.
Secretary
1440S November 4 11 13 2S
1381
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT
GIVEN thai the undersigned,
deslrtng to engage m bustoeas
under the flctltloua name of
MOLE STUDIOS at IS* Pmlm
Avenue Miami Beach. FL
3S13B Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dads County.
Florida.
IRA NEWMAN.
w ~- Proprtator
l^ARCPCSFTELNEK. ESQ
Attorney lor IRA NEWMAN
407 Lincoln Rd ,
Suite 10- B
Miami Beach. FL 33133
1*4U 'Nrsatnbsrl.U,
13.23, 1SSS
It oa DEL-VALLE
NETSCH. PA
AND
Grand Canal Dr.. SaMs BB.
Miami. FL 33144. and fOe the
ortgtaal with the clerk of the
above styled court oa or beaare
14 November 1383 otherwise a
default win be entered naBnl
you far the reoef oamanded to
the corr.pianat or peOttoa
This notice shall be published
once each week tar tour con-
secutive weeks la THE
JEWISH FLORTDL4.N
vJTTNESS my band and the
aeal of aald court at Mtami
Florida on this 9th day of
October. 1JB8.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ai Clerk Clnr-^lt Court
Dade County Florida
ByArdenWoag
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Ssai
Del-Vaile sad Netseh. P.A.
M Grand Canal Drive No. BB
Miami. Florida 31144
Telephone: 1106 234-3383
Attorney for Petitioner
133S4 October 14,21. Si:
November 4,
TO PRATS' r.~
SBFCaenaR sj
Be.
tea lug' tACLB
tx 4=-i =z.?j.n \yr.
^au as t:-i:c M raa-
af ku.aj~ taa aa
a. L2 yit st
B sen* t :-^7 a"jes
aaa.B>Bfl
laaBaatal I BAMaRI RBI
Pecxuig v-aat at
aTJ BteCATe r i^( J
krw. bEaat
zjtrt x la aara
I t I xrsi
rr M. JiB ^senrstl
r: aruc
tr -* -:-' v-x.:r
_ ;r HOZ
aataceacA- :* suxaaf
r tar a
r "HE .1
BaBrTOR=:~4>
BTTNESS =7 aaal aa* to ,
of sajc. ra^-. U ast
i B toy s-l
RJCHART F 3R3-SER
As Cterk C_-r_--:=u-.
DadsCaos? Fcrda
ByK secrra-;
AsDepvti r-f-i
Caurttea.
T RAMA*:
Attorney tor Peraceer
laWestFaap*-**- S: ~-:
Mtonu. fTonda IT. It
Telephone 336 T4-4I41
13303 Jeaamra
Nosmbsr4 'J-.
NOTICE UNDER
riCTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBT
GIVEN that the
desiring to engage tn _
WMtar the Betmoua
LOTUS FLORAL DESIGNERS
at 3431 S.W. SS SL. Miami. Fto.
33133. intends to register aald
name with the Clark of the
Circuit Court of Dads County,
Florato-
JOSEFINA GRANDE
Ocartiai 14, EL SB;
November 4. IBM
NOTICE U*Dt
FICTITrOUS *AME L"
NOTICE B BEREW
GIVEN that ae -=*r*f**
iBsaibn to enga** B "
under the flctBiixa = ti
WeU South r Growth Caaaar '- J
Bragansa Aveco. Coraai
Grove. Florida IEB =***"
ragtoter aald aa= a3R as
Cterk of the Orr^: Own 1
Dade County FVar.ds
LaAahml Productxa
Corr-F*-":-
J. David Ltobms.-. J>?
Attorney for I aktftru
Production Corr.pacy
13303 October:* *
Noverflber*--"*
NOTICE oaD
FICTITIOUS R* _V
notice a BMwm
GIVEN that the -JNeBaa-
daslrmg to engage a -^r
under the 0eWeB JJ
CAjjINET DISTR3VTOSa
BB NE IB) St tBBBaBW
Baach. Fav aaiC ***
rsftotsr said "ff* Sit*
Ctart of the CuB Coatta
Dads County, rtortoa
afHtonRoser
Owner
t,UJR|


|aul Marks Founder of Flagler
Federal Savings and Loan
Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish Ftoridian Pg 16*
lUl H. Marks, 76, financier,
m, civic leader, and found-
resident of Flagler Federal
es and Loan Association,
away Oct. 31 at South
i Hospital,
lerschel Rosenthal, president
flagler Federal said that Mr.
Ls was "the leading organ -
of the Association at the time
Its chartering in 1955, and
_J as its president from 1955
1965. He thereafter served as
..nan of the board from 1965
i his retirement in 1976 when
was designated as chairman
J director emeritus in which
city he continued to serve
I his death.
ie had a keen interest always
[is community and in people,
of Mr. Marks' proudest
evements was the downtown
office of Flagler Federal,
the land was acquired and
Isixstorv building was cons-
ul 1961-62 during his
|ership of the Association,"
nit ha 1 added,
member of the law firm of
ks, Keith, Mack and Lewis,
[Sy Keith stated, "Mr. Marks
I my law partner since 1949.1,
tie


^e'
\.y
Me
s*

,06*
Paul H. Marks
too, would emphasize his intense
driving interest in things relating
to politics and to the city of
Miami. Perhaps most of all was
his rabid interest in the Orange
Bowl Committee, of which he was
a founding member, and was very
proud and diligent in working
with the group. Paul was a
REIZ. Hcrmlnla, Oct. 28. Rubln-ZUbert
UREIL. George. Miami Beach. Oct. 29,
Rubln-ZUbert.
LEFKOWITZ. Mrs. Anna. Miami
Beach. Oct. 80, Rubln-ZUbert.
ROTH, Rachel, Miami Beach, Oct. 81,
Rubln-ZUbert
SCHOENFELD, Jennie, Rubln-ZUbert.
GOLDMAN, Ethel. Miami Beach. Oct.
31.
PIASEK, Sander. 78. Miami Beach,
Nov. 1, Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
RUDERMAN, Hana. Miami Beach,
Nov. 2. Riverside. Mt. Nebo.
BAER, Lillian. Miami Beach. Oct. SO,
Star of David.
LAWRENCE. Lee. II, S. Miami, Oct. 81,
Riverside.
MILLER, George. North Miami Beach,
Oct. 31, Star of David.
ROSENFELDT, Dr. Michael T., Miami
Beach, Oct. 23, Blasberg.
YAGLOM, Mrs Luba. Miami Beach.
Oct. 23, Rubln-ZUbert.
BARLOW. Miriam. North Miami
Beach, Oct. 25. Riverside.
FOX. Max. 78. North Miami Beach, Oct.
26. Riverside.
BAUMGARTEN, David, 75. North
Miami, Oct. 26. Riverside.
nwORKIN, Bettv. Oct. 26, Riverside.
people-person. He was not known
as Mr. Marks, but as Paul or Pic.
He was gregarious, loved people
and was loved by people."
Born in Key West to a pioneer
family, he moved to Miami in
1925. He graduated from the
University of Florida Law
School. He served as Counsel to
the Overseas Highway Commis-
sion during 1936-39 when the
bridges connecting Miami and
Key West were under construc-
tion. Mr. Marks served as Lt.
Commander in the U.S. Navy
during World War II.
Through the years, Mr. Marks
had been a past director of the
Dade County Bar Association,
helped found the Greater Miami
Crime Commission, and was
former chairman of the Down-
town Business Council.
Key West took note of Mr.
Marks' good deeds and named
him mayor for a day.
In 1964, the City Commission
of Miami named Mr. Marks an
outstanding citizen for his contri-
butions to the city's projects.
Survivors include his wife,
Martha; sons, Paul and Stephen;
daughter, Tracy; sister. Rose
Imbrey; and one grandchild. Ser-
vices were held Nov. 3.
OLD
Louis M. (Lou). Si. a 40-year resident of
Miami Beach, and husband of the late
Rose F. Gold, died Oct. 27. Survived by
daughter and son-in-law, Phyllis and
George Kravitz: son and daughter-in-
law, Mike Gold and State Senator
Roberta Fox; four grandchildren; and
one great-grandchUd. Services Oct. 80.
EINSTEIN, Irving David. Miami
Beach, Oct. 27, Rubln-ZUbert.
LaROSA, Elizabeth Rose, Miami
Beach. Oct. 28. Riverside.
MII.ICH. Leon, Miami Beach, Oct. 29.
Rubln-ZUbert.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
Phone 759-1669
26640 Greenfield Rd.
Oak Park. Michigan 48237
(313) 543-1622
Hebrew Memorial Chapel
of Greater Detroit
Efficient, Reliable, Traditional
with
Dignity and Understanding
Complete Shipping Service From Florida Area
Your First Call to Us will
Handle All Funeral Arrangements
SM
Secured Family Protection
Pre-Arranged Funeral Plan
gOFDON
TUXEML HOME
Serving The Jewisit Community Since 1938
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33130
Phone: 858-5566
-
James B. Gordon, F.D.
Ike Cordon, F.D.
Harvey Gordon, F.D.
Allan Brestin, F.D.
i j f '
ANHALT
OacU, 89. Miami Beach, passed away
Oct. 23 A resident for 18 years,
originally from New York. Survived by
sons. Irwln (Diaa), and Kenneth
(Shirley); four grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. He was a member of
the Miami Beach Jewish War Veterans
Post 880. Services Oct. 28. Riverside.
O'MANSKY
Meyer (Mike), 82, Miami, a resident for
34 years, coming from Emporia. Va.
Survived by his wife, Gladys, daughter,
Susan, both of Miami; sisters. Naomi
Chernoff of Baltimore. Md.. Anne
Treger, Bethesda. Md. and Sara Levy,
Chevy Chase. Md. Services Oct. 31.
Riverside, Mt. Nebo.
FISCHER
Valter, 69. Miami, survived by wife,
Frank Ie, son, Sean; daughter, Carolyn,
son-in-law, Mltchel; brother, Arthur,
sister-in-law, Elaine. Services Oct. 31.
Riverside.
SCHLOSSBERG, Rosalie, Miami
Beach. Oct. 27, Rubln-ZUbert.
SCHULTZ. Lynn. 16, North Miami, Oct.
27. Levltt-Welnsteln.
WEINBECK. Ann M.. Oct. 26, Rubln-
ZUbert.
COHEN, Mrs. Ida S., Miami Beach, Oct.
27.
SOULE
Harold H Miami, resident for 20 years.
originally from Youngstown. Ohio,
passed away Oct. 20. Survived by Wife,
Madeline; daughter, Babette (Sidney)
Tucker; and four grandchUdren.
Services were held Oct. 28, Riverside.
ALBERT. Laura I., 80, Miami. Nov. t.
RtTsrstda.Mt.Natoo.
FINKLE, Irving N., 81. North Miami,
Nov. J, Levitt-Welnstein
MEa8INGER, Herbert. M. North
Miami Beach Nov. 8, Levltt-Weln-
tobi.
INEIDORF, Sol R.. 63, Nov. 8. Riverside
KRISOFF. Bluma, 88. Miami Beach,
Oct. 21, Rubln-ZUbert
WHITE, June August, Oct. 21, Gordon,
Mt. Nebo.
WHITE. Kevin. 9. Miami, Oct. 21.
Gordon. Mt. Nebo.
CONN. Robert A.. 89. Miami. Oct. lt,
Levltt-Welnsteln, Mt. Nebo
HELFER, Alice M. Oct. 28.'Rubln-
ZUbert.
CASSORLA. Herman. Oct. 28. Gordon.
APPLEBAUM. Edith. 80. North Miami
Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln.
BERNBAUM, Sidney I.. 88. Miami
Beach. Oct. 20. Riverside.
FRANK. EstherL.. Oct. 18.
RAPAPORT. So'nla. Bal Harbour. Oct.
28. Riverside.
STEMERMAN, Ida I.. North Miami
Beach, Levltt-Welnsteln.
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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 4, 1983

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02857

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 4, 1983

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02857

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
,56-Number 44 Two Sections
Miami, FloridaFriday, November 4,1983
i CiFratf S/ioe/wr
By Mall SO Cnis
Price 50 Cents
\
,"
$
Ben- Elissar
Ambassador to the United States,
\Rosenne meets with Republican
Committee Chairman Frank J.
kopf, Jr. at a reception for Rosenne in
Washington. Before some 350 guests at a
meeting of the Committee, Rosenne praised
the U.S. invasion of Grenada.
ipam Wants to Know
lio Asked Rosenne to Praise
p. Invasion Operation of Grenada?
I to congratulate' .........Page 8-A
By GIL SEDAN
IUSALEM (JTA) A
nan for Mapam has demanded to
on whose behalf Israel's
|isador to the U.S., Meir Rosenne,
My praised the invasion of
(a at a reception given him by
Jlican Party leaders in
>on. The Israeli government has
no official comment on the
an incursion into the 133-square
fribbean island.
MK Yair Tzaban said the
statement should be checked to
was authorized, and by whom.
did not refer specifically to the
invasion of Grenada, but his praise of the
U.S. war against international Com-
munism in the immediate aftermath of
the event was understood as support for
the invasion.
ACCORDING to Mapam, a com-
ponent of the Labor Alignment,
Rosennes remarks damaged Israel's
international position in the free world
and harmed diaspora Jewry. "As
somebody who denounced Soviet in-
tervention in Czechoslovakia and
Afghanistan, I cannot possibly be silent
in the face of this adventurous step by
President Reagan which renews the dan-
gerous days of the cold war," Tzaban
said.
Continued on Page 7-A
Partition Plan
For Lebanon
'Unavoidable'
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Eliahu Ben-Elissar,
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Secur-
ity Committee, contended
this week that the partition
of Lebanon was both una-
voidable and necessary.
Ben-Elissar made his remarks
at a session of the committee
where Premier Yitzhak Shamir
voiced strong objections to the
U.S. plan to arm a Jordanian
task force which would be part of
the American rapid deployment
force poised to protect the Per-
sian Gulf.
SHAMIR, stressing that Is-
rael's opposition to the American
plan was in accordance with its
longstanding policy against
arming any Arab state that
maintains a status of belligerency
with Israel, denied reports that
Israel had negotiated with the
U.S. for possible compensation if
it withdrew its objections.
Shamir also denied reports
that he had threatened Lebanon
with indefinite Israeli occupation
if it abrogated the withdrawal
and security agreement the two
countries signed last May 17.
Ben-Elissar said that both Sy-
ria and Israel have interests in
Lebanon, and therefore that
country should be divided, cruel
as it would be. He maintained
that any other solution would be
detrimental to Israel. Ben-
Elissar, who was Israel's first
Ambassador to Egypt and a
protege of former Premier Men-
achem Begin, is one of the most
influential of the younger mem-
bers of Herut.
HE EXPRESSED his views
Continued on Page 2-A
Sen. Dole
FCC Team
Will Investigate
Radio Station
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Federal Com-
munications Commission
(FCC) has sent a field team
to investigate a hate-
monger ing radio station in
Dodge City, Kansas, it was
announced here by Sen.
Robert Dole (R.Kans).
The controversial radio station
KTTL has broadcast programs
urging its listeners to kill Jews
and Blacks. The racist program-
ming aired by the station has
focused attention on the renewal
of the station's broadcasting
license. The FCC is expected to
Continued on Page 7-A
Mitterrand in Beirut
French Feared U.S. Retaliation Against Terrorists
fHt Mitterrand
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
twin terrorist bomb attacks
in Beirut which killed more
than 260 American and
French soldiers have not
affected France's deter-
mination to continue its
peace mission in Lebanon,
French officials said here as
President Francois Mitter-
rand returned to Paris after
a seven-hour trip to the
stricken city.
The army Chief of Staff, Gen.
Rene Imbot, in an order of the
day, said the army's "will to
complete its mission is, if
anything, harder and more
resolute than before."
Mitterrand's trip to Beirut.
during which he paid homage to
the French and American soldiers
killed or wounded in the line of
duty, is seen here aa a symbolic
gesture of his determination to
keep his men in Beirut as part of
the multinational force.
MITTERRAND met on three
different occasions with Lebanese
President Amin Gemayal during
the day and each time reiterated
his promise to keep on sup-
porting Lebanon'* legal govern-
ment.
Mitterrand had a brief tale-
phone conversation with
President Reagan who French
sources say assured him that
America will continue with its
own commitment but does not
intend to drastically increase its
forces in Lebanon. The French, as
the figures of American losses
came in, were reportedly worried
that Reagan might decide to
order a massive retaliation.
The French were reassured by
PagelS-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 4, 1983
On Eve of Election
Anti-Semitic Wave Hits Argentina
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A world Jewish
leader decried what he
described as a new wave of
violence and anti-Semitism
in Argentina. Dr. Daniel
Thursz, executive vice
president of B'nai B'rith
International, said here
that his organization
"condemns these crude ex-
pressions of hatred" that he
indicated may have been
inspired by "rightwing ex-
tremists seeking to thwart
Argentina's return to
democratic rule."
Thursz was responding to
reports of rising sales of
virulently anti-Semitic publica-
tions, anti-Jewish radio broad-
casts including one on a gov-
ernment-owned station and
sporadic, but increasing, in-
cidents of mob violence. In one
such attack, which occurred this
year two days before Rosh Hash-
anah, more than one dozen people
carrying axes and other sharp
instruments, vandalized a syna-
U.S. Won't Let Lebanon
Destroy Agreement
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Deputy Secretary
of State Kenneth Dam has
declared that the U.S. will
not allow the government
of Lebanon to be destroyed
for signing its agreement
with Israel.
"Lebanon is under attack for
having signed an agreement with
Israel," Dam said in a speech
prepared for delivery at the an-
nual meeting of the national exe-
cutive council of the American
Jewish Committee in
Philadelphia.
"THE U.S. will not accept the
proposition that to enter into an
agreement with Israel means
political destruction. Nor will we
accept the proposition that an
external state has a veto power
over the aspirations of a
sovereign people or the policies of
their government." The State
Department official was referring
to the Israel-Lebanon withdrawal
and Security agreement signed
last May 17.
Noting that the "tragedy in
Beirut casts a shadow over this
gathering, and indeed over our
country," Dam stressed that the
killing of more than 200 U.S.
Marines in a terrorist bomb at-
tack in Beirut will not cause the
U.S. to "abdicate the responsi-
bility" it has to work for peace in
the Middle East.
"In the ongoing struggle
between reason and radicalism in
the Middle East, it is in our
moral, strategic and diplomatic
interests to throw our influence
behind the forces of moderation,"
Dam said.
"LET IT therefore be known
that we will not be deterred by
cowardly acts of violence. Let it
be proved that peace cannot be
killed by killing the peace-
makers."
In addition to stressing U.S.
determination to remain in Leb-
anon, Dam said that the U.S. still
believes that President Reagan's
Partition Likely,
Ben-Elissar
Continued from Page 1-A
on Lebanon as that country's
warring factions were about to
open a meeting in Geneva aimed
at national reconciliation.
Geula Cohen, of the Tehiya
Party, claimed the U.S. arming of
Jordan would lead to war against
Israel. "If such a war breaks out,
we shall fight back the Jordanian
army in a war of defense to the
Gilead mountains and Amman,"
she said. Yossi Sarid. a Labor
Alignment dove, promptly ac-
cused Cohen of calling for Israel's
occupation of Jordan.
peace initiative of September 1,
1982 is "the most practicable and
workable basis for negotiations"
to "bring about a just and lasting
peace that will both recognize
the legitimate rights of the Pales-
tinian people and at the same
time assure the security of
Israel."
He said that while Israel and
the U.S. agree on most issues in
the Middle East, the two
countries do have important dif-
ferences, particularly over Is-
rael's settlement policies.
"NOTHING IN the Pres-
ident's initiative precludes Is-
raelis from living in the West
Bank and Gaza," Dam said.
"However, as the President has
said, we do not believe that con-
tinued settlement activity is
helpful in getting peace negotia-
tions started."
He added that the U.S. also
believes that "permanent Israeli
control over these areas will not
bring peace nor will it guarantee
Israel's long term security."
Dam stressed that Israel and
the U.S. "must seek to reconcile
our differences and reinforce our
agreements." He noted that
Lawrence Eagleburger, Under-
secretary of State for Political
Affairs, will be going to Israel
next week to continue the
"strategic dialogue" as part of
the ongoing process between Is-
rael and the U.S. to strengthen
their alliance.
gogue in the town of Commodoro
Rivadavia on Argentina's south-
east coast.
THE MOST visible signs of
rising anti-Semitism are the in-
creasing sales of anti-Jewish
publications, which have stepped
up their attacks on Jews, accord-
ing to reports from Buenos Aires.
Nazi and extreme rightwing
tracts are openly sold in news-
paper kiosks throughout down-
town Buenos Aires. One book,
"The International Jew," sold
out within a few weeks of hitting
the stands, kiosk owners
reported.
In addition, several radio pro-
grams in Buenos Aires and the
provinces recently have featured
avowedly racist and Nazi
speakers, assailing Argentina's
Jewish community and Israel
and praising Adolf Hitler.
Jews have also been the target
of a stepped up campaign of tele-
phone threats. Last month the
far-right Giacchino Commando
Group issued a communique
calling on Argentines to arm
themselves and fight the
"traitors."
THURSZ SAID that "B'nai
B'rith recognizes that the politic-
al situation in Argentina is fluid
and that the government is in a
state of transition. We offer our
fullest support for the elections of
Oct. 30," which were to install
the first democratically elected
government in a decade. "We
firmly believe that democracy is
the best safeguard of the rights of
Jews, other minorities, and all
Argentinians."
All eight of Argentine's major
political parties, including the
Peronists, have publicly con-
demned the anti-Semitism and
committed themselves to fight-
ing against it. Thursz said that
Bnai B'rith welcomes their
support."
"We hope and expect that the
next President of Argentina will
fulfill this pledge by proposing,
enacting, and enforcing ap-
propriate legislation to outlaw all
forms of discrimination and to
provide penalties for any incita-
tion to racial, religious, or ethnic
hatred. We believe such action
will put the new government on a
firm moral footing by warning
bigots that their actions will not
be tolerated."
Warring Lebanese Factions
Meet In Geneva to Talk Peace
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) -
Leaders and supporters of
the Lebanese government
and of the warring factions
opposing it formally opened
their conference here under
the chairmanship of Pres-
ident Amin Gemayel,
aimed at national recon-
ciliation. They held their
first working session
Tuesday.
The conference will attempt to
resolve differences that led to 10
years of bloody civil war in
Lebanon with a death toll in the
hundred of thousands. The
differences themselves in some
cases relate to centuries of strife
between the various Christian
and Moslem sects incorporated
into the Lebanese state which the
French carved out of their Syrian
mandate in 1943.
SYRIA AND Israel, whose
forces occupy different parts of
Lebanon and the United
States which has been trying to
mediate the conflict are
directly interested parties.
No conference agenda has been
announced. But one of the major
issues is the fate of the U.S.-
orchestrated withdrawal and
security agreement signed by
Israel and Lebanon last May 17
but still not ratified by the
Lebanese government. The
leaders of the four Moslem and
Christian opposition groups want
the conference to scrap the
agreement. Backers of the
Gemayel government oppose this
demand to a greater or lesser
degree.
Pierre Gemayel, the 78-year-
old founder of the Christian
Phalangist Party and father of
President Gemayel, backs the
accord to the hilt. Other govern-
ment supporters appear
lukewarm.
ONE OF the most vehement
opponents of the pact is Druze
leader Walid Jumblatt. Another,
Nabith Berri. a representative of
the Shiite Moslem Amal group,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that "Before we can start
discussing Lebanon's future, we
must rid ourselves of the past
and especially of the humiliating
agreement signed with Israel last
spring."
Former Lebanese President
Sulieman Franjieh. leader
Christian faction oPrZf J
Gemayel regime, ^gSA
the United Nations ado1
tions to replace the
agreement.
May"
bservj
Syria has long been ex
pressure on the Gemayel m
ment to repudiate the accord,
Israel and is expected to com
to do so at the conference w:
the Syrian Foreign Mink
Abdel Haled Khallam
server status. Another obsen
is the Saudi Arabian Minister
State for Foreign Affairs.
The U.S. is represented
special Mideast envoy R>
Fairbanks who reportedly w
available for consultation
not be present in the
hall.
THERE IS no official obsen
for Israel. But Ubanese sour
said that an Israeli diplom
identified, is now posted
where in the Geneva region"
has met with the leaders"
several factions.
The sources said these inch
Jumblatt who was clearly wai
not to press demands for a <
break with Is.ael but to l_
moderate approach for the i
of both countries. The Isn
reportedly held his |
meetings at Montreux wb
Jumblatt was staying prior t
arrival in Geneva.
It was reported here,
while, that Israeli and
linian representatives
renewed their talks aimed
exchange of prisoners.
Palestinians hold eight Isn
soldiers captured in the wari
l.rhancin last year. Six
prisoners of the Palestine Lib
lion Organization, and two I
held captive by the Popui
From for the Liberation
Palestine General Comrnan
headed by Ahmed Jibril.
Palestinians reportedly tu
down an Isrueli offer to exch
some I .(Hilt Palestinian;
for their eight soldiers.
ACCORDING to the !
Telegraphic Agency,
meetings are being held
Geneva. The PLO is represenl
by Samal Sorani, a membero
executive committee, and Jil
group of Omar Shehabi.
Swiss news agency did
identify the Israeli repn
sentatives.
WINTER HAVEN,
ORLANDO
Take
Amtrak's
Silver Palm
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than taking a trip on
Amtrak's Silver Palm?
Coming back for only f 5.00
whon you buy a round-trip tjckot.
Whether you're sixteen or sixty-five,
you can take advantage of our special
$5.00 return faro from now through
December 15,19 8 3.Travel must be com
pktted within thirty days and no later
than January 13,1984. Other restric
tions may apply.
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coaches that feature
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And our Cafe Lounge
delights you further
with sandwiches, light
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For more deCaHs, call your Travel
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SefvicelirwncedinwrihyFl.HKl.iDiMH ul li.iiisfiorlalK"
M-11-4-M


Friday, November 4,1983/The Jewish Horidian Pa#e3-A
'Distancing Itself
U.S. Snub of Medical Offer Angers Israelis
By JTA Services
. Tjx AVIV-U.S. rejection of
Israel's offer of its hospitals to
rest American servicemen
funded in the Oct. 23 terrorist
[tomb attack in Beirut is develop-
I ins into a new source of friction
| between Israel and the Reagan
[Administration.
Defense Minister Moahe Arens
Lied other examples of what he
Mid was a US. pohcy of "dis-
I lancing itself" from Israel ever
I since 1 200 Marines were sent to
Beirut in September. 1982, as
I part of the multi-national peace-
keeping force.
Israel has been insisting, ever
I since the tragic death of some 230
I Marines and sailors in the suicide
bombing of Marine headquarters
I at Beirut airport, that the Ameri-
cans were not invited to Beirut
by Israel and were not defending
I Israel. But Arens, addressing the
I Commercial and Industrial Club
I in Tel Aviv last Friday, com-
plained that Washington had
(gone out of its way to demon-
strate that the U.S. was not coor-
| dinating its strategy with Israel.
He charged that instead of
working together with the Israeli
and Lebanese governments
against the inroads of Soviet-
backed Syria, the U.S. had con-
I sistently worked to create the im-
pression that it was supporting
I the Lebanese against Israel.
Israel Warns Against
Scuttling Agreement
JERUSALEM On the eve
of the Lebanese national reconcil-
iation conference in Geneva,
Israel has strongly warned
against any attempt to scuttle,
the May 17 Lebanon-Israel
agreement.
In statements by Defense Min-
ister Moshe Arens and by Cabi-
'net Secretary Dan Meridor over
the weekend. Israel insisted that
the agreement, predicated on the
withdrawal of Syrian, Israel and
PLO troops from Lebanon,
provided the basis for security
arrangements along the border
without which Israel could not
leave Lebanon.
Meridor. speaking after Sun-
day's weekly Cabinet meeting,
noted that abrogation of the
agreement would be "very
serious indeed" because it would
set a precedent whereby an Arab
state, having concluded an ac-
cord with Israel, could be pres-
sured and threatened into
revoking it by another Arab
state.
LbaneaeSaytlral
Should Exit First
NEW YORK Lebanese For-
eign Minister Elie Salem said
Sunday that a complete Israeli
withdrawal from Lebanon may
Provide the Syrian government
*'th a needed incentive for it to
withdraw its troops from Leba-
rhe cedar is the national symbol of Lebanon.
non and end what the Lebanese
official termed as Syria's
"illegal" occupation of his coun-
try.
"We believe that the with-
drawal of the Israeli forces would
be a major inducement for the
Syrian forces to withdraw from
Lebanon," Salem said in an in-
terview via satellite from Bem,
Switzerland on the ABC-TV
"This Week with David Brink-
ley" program.
Anti-Semitic Mayor
Loses Election Bid
TORONTO Jim Keegstra is
no longer Mayor of Eckville. The
former high school teacher who
taught his classes that the Holo-
caust never occurred and that
Jews were behind all evil in the
world, was decisively defeated for
reelection in the Alberta farming
community 65 miles southwest of
the provincial capital, Edmonton.
The vote was 278-123 in favor
of Keegstra's challenger, Harold
Leach, with 92 percent of the
town's eligible voters casting
ballots. While Keegstra's blatant
anti-Semitism was not an issue in
the campaign there were no
Jews in Eckville it definitely
hovered in the background.
Townspeople resented the ad-
verse publicity generated when
Keegstra's views were expossed
to the world media a year ago and
tarnished the reputation of Eck-
ville.
Keegstra, 63, was fired from
his teaching job last December
after parents complained that he
was indoctrinating their children
with race hatred.
Likud, Labor
Form Alliance
TEL AVIV The new Likud-
Labor alliance formed after last
Tuesday's municipal elections in < lack of confidence in government-
Tel Aviv agreed to admit three
religious bloc members to the
coalition which will govern Isra-
el's largest and overwhelmingly
secular city.
The announcement came after
a prolonged debate which
reflected intense pressure applied
by the Likud-led government in
Jerusalem. Premier Yitzhak
Shamir reportedly insisted that
the religious elements be included
and Finance Minister Yigal
Cohen-Orgad was said to have
threatened to freeze funds ear-
marked for the municipality un-
less this was done.
The elections were an easy vic-
tory for popular Likud Mayor
Shlomo Lehat over his Labor
Alignment challenger Dov Ben-
Meir.
Foreign Currency
Rush Rasumas
JERUSALEM Israeli in-
vestors, demonstrating a marked
backed bank shares, resumed
their rush to buy foreign currency
even though the price was much
higher than before the 23 percent
devaluation of the Shekel earlier
this month.
There were long queues at the
banks where Dollars and other
foreign currencies were being
sold. But money exchangers in
East Jerusalem said the demand
was nothing like the panic buying
before the devaluation. Never-
theless, the renewed liquidation
of bank shares forced the govern-
ment to allocate another $80 mil-
lion to maintain their value.
Envoy Says Wast
Should Quit Arafat
PARIS Ambassador Ovadia
Sofer of Israel said in an inter-
view published Sunday that the
West should no longer back PLO
chief Yasir Arafat.
Sofer told Journal du Di-
manche that with the disman-
tling of the PLO there wae a good
chance for negotiations on Pales-
tinian autonomy. He said the real
representatives of the Palestin-
ians were those who lived in the
West Bak, and they should join
in the Camp David peace proceoe.
Eltan Forma Now
Political Movement
TEL AVIV Former Chief of
Staff Rafael Eitan has formed a
new political movement known as
Tzomet (Advanced Zionism)
which advocates a firmer and
wider Israeli hold over the West
Bank and the Golan Heights.
His supporters in the new
movement are members of the so-
called "Ein Vexed" and "Ben
Gurion" ideological groups made
up of present and former extreme
hawkish members of the Labor
Party.
Eitan said there were no
present plans to transform what
he stressed was I at the moment a
"movement" into a political
party which might contest Knes-
set elections. But he did not rule
out such a development. The new
movement appears to be closely
akin to the Tehiya party but the
former Chief of Staff hinted he
would not necessarily join up
with that party.
Observers suggested Eitan had
formed the movement to serve as
a springboard for him to enter
politics, prefering to do so on the
basis of his own party, which he
would lead, rather, than as a
lower-ranking member of an
existing party.
Ship Ends
Maiden Voyage
TEL AVIV (JTA) -- Is-
rael's newest and largest dry bulk
carrier, the 166,000 deadweight
ton motorship Hadera, has
completed her first voyage for the
Zim Lines, Israel's national
shipping company. The 900-foot
collier discharged her first cargo
of coal from South Africa at the
fully automated coal pier of the
Hadera power station.
The vessel was scheduled to sail
for South Africa to pick up
another cargo. Zim has a 20-year
contract to supply coal to the
Hadera plant, the country's first
electric power station to be fueled
by coal.
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NgWfcA. The JriahF1orkiian Friday. November 4, 1963
After 140 Years, B'nai B'rith Is Still Serving Us
B'nai B'rith International began
celebrating its 140th anniversary year by
doing what it does best: serving the
community. The Jewish service
organization, whose half a million members
in 48 countries comprise one of the largest
organizations of its kind, was founded in
1843 by 12 emigres in New York City.
Their objective was to unite Jews "in the
work of promoting their highest interest
and those of humanity." Early in its
history, B'nai B'rith focused on bringing
together American Jews with disparate
backgrounds.
Today, B'nai B'rith is still aiding people
in this objective. But their programs have
proliferated to embrace such broader
purposes as aiding disaster victims and
fighting religious and racial bigotry.
Whether a Jewish communal purpose is
to confront the Soviet government's op-
pressive policies against its Jewish
populace; assit an elderly person in in-
tegrating the golden years into life in a
B'nai B'rith International apartment
project for senior citizens; help youngsters
grow into adult Jewish communal
responsibility through the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization; or combat bigotry
through its Anti-Defamation League
founded 70 years ago, there one can see the
guiding hand of B'nai B'rith.
So significant has B'nai B'rith been
throughout these 140 years, that
Presidents of the United States have
recognized its highest commitments to the
Jewish community and to this nation.
From Grover Cleveland and Theodore
Roosevelt to Woodrow Wilson, from
Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Harry S.
Truman to Dwight Eisenhower and John F.
Kennedy, from Lyndon Johnson and
Richard Nixon to Gerald Ford and Jimmy
Carter the presidential praise has been
glowing and unstinting.
Said President Johnson: "You have
never tired, you have never faltered, you
have never lost faith in your cause; and
your cause has given faith to your nation.
You are pro-justice and pro-freedom."
That says it all. On B'nai B'rith's 140th
anniversary, the organization may look
forward to much more to do. But what
higher praise than this can there be?
Affront to America
The Reagan Administration's decision to
spurn the medical assistance instantly
offered by Israel to victims of the terrorist
bombing in Lebanon on Oct. 23 is more
than an affront to Israel. It is an affront to
every American.
As a consequence of this shabby
decision, lives of Marines were snuffed out
who might otherwise have survived their
long and senseless trip to hospitals in
Europe, where they arrived too late for
treatment.
State Department and other high
government officials unwilling to be quoted
have since frankly admitted that the
government spurned Israel's offer because
it was afraid of the Arab reaction. The Arab
reaction to what? Who was it in the first
place who killed 230 Marines in Lebanon?
Once again, President Reagan
demonstrates that neither he nor those
advising him understands Lebanon, or the
^Jewish Floridian
omj-fuT l t tUt.Umm^n, Mill rtM.HMt
ra am nrnn. mmi im* uiti
UOMINDUN SUZANNE SHOCHtT
CXTWH I II II !-.
If TMm Mil MW>rTW lnlH Will
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Middle East either, for that matter.
Northing he can say about the purpose of
our presence in Beirut therefore makes a
scintilla of sense.
In separating himself from Israel at the
actual cost of American lives, the President
has absolutely no right to make statements
that link the United States and Israel in the
I
8
ft
cause of freedom. That is pure political
mumbo-jumbo. His Administration's
irresponsible policies speak more loudly
than his hypocritical, saccharin words
Mr. Reagan is willing to spend American
lives for his penny-ante political un-
derstanding of the stakes in Lebanon.
SSSftSSSSm&SWftS^^
Questions Reagan Must Answer

Friday, November 4,1963
Volume 56
28HESHVAN5744
Number 44
THE SHOCK expressed by the
Reagan Administration following
the terrorist attack on the U.S.
Marine compound in Beirut is
itself shocking. What did the
President think would happen in
Lebanon when the Gemayel
government invited our parti-
cipation in a multinational peace-
keeping force there?
Did the President foresee a
John Wayne scenario, with the
tall man now indistinguishable
from Uncle Sam projecting a
shadow of friendship and
tranquility in the form of a peace
offer no Arab could refuse:
neither Shi'ite nor Christian nor
Druze? Nor even Alawite. in the
person of Syria's President
Assad?
THERE IS unhappy evidence
to suggest that this was precisely
what he thought, and the
delusion goes way back even
before the establishment of the
multinational force. It goes back
to the agonizing days when Israel
was in Beirut, and Mr. Reagan
deposited on his desk a framed
photo of an Arab child allegedly
dismembered by those cruel
Israelis.
The photo was symbolic of the
Black Hats, say a Bruce Cabot
type, over whom John Wayne,
always a White Hat winner in the
end, does exactly that in another
one of those endless series of such
B films that Wayne and Cabot
starred in. Somehow, I suppose,
the President foresaw himself
bringing back the good life to the
shores of Tripoli the same way.
When he was informed that the
photo was yet one more of those
hoaxes that photographers were
prone to play in Lebanon as their
:w:tt*:-xvw*^
Leo
>Iiii personal assessment of the cruel
Israelis, there were no apologies
that he offered for his arrogance.
Or worse, for his cupidity.
IT IS NOT that apologies
would have mitigated the public
relations disaster to which Mr.
Reagan contributed so monu-
mentally during those days, and
with this faked photo especially
the disaster involving Amer-
ican ignorance of the war per-
petrated especially by the nightly
news shows the networks or-
chestrated.
These were presentations, you
will remember, offered in the
networks' own tissue of fictions
as tender as the photo of the
maimed Arab child standing in
its frame on the President's desk
as an inspiration to his White
Hat soul.
But an apology might at least
have suggested that perhaps the
President needed to learn more
about the war before shooting
from the hip and blowing off his
own foot every time he threatened
the Israelis with another of his
pointless observations.
And because he failed to
apologize at that time, there was
certainly no need he felt to
apologize later, after he had
demanded from the Israelis safe
conduct for the Syrians and the
PLO they defeated safe
conduct out of Beirut along the
Damascus 1I ighway bat k to
Syria.
THAT WAS when the Syrians
and the PLO diverted instead
into the Bekaa. where thiy have
since reorganized and bt.ome a
formidable fighting fone once
more, the fighting force that now
refuses to leave I^ebanon and that
says it will commit to n< ihing in
Geneva unless the Lebanese
repudiate the U.S.-iirranged
peace with Israel.
It is this kind of initiation into
humility that Mr. Reagan might
have experienced then if he had
apologized. Nor did he experience
it any time thereafter. Not during
or since the formation of the
multinational force from which
the Dutch quickly disengaged
simply because they understood
the dangerous nature of the
terrain and wanted no part of it
- as Mr. Reagan still seems not
to understand it, engaged
though we remain.
And not even when the first
reports of the casualties came m
of what ultimately tally up to
over 220 Marines who were
slaughtered while asleep in their
compound did he experience it.
except foolishly to tell the
grieving parents of their dead
sons that he believes Arrnag-
gedon is coming. That's a kind oi
apology, I suppose.
THE FACT is that the Presi-
dent's shock stfll bore the rnar
Continued on Page 11-A


Israel bites the bullet
It's Time for U.S. Business to Pitch In
Friday, November 4, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 6-A
By ELMER L. WINTER
Chairman. Committee for
Economic Growth of Israel
JERUSALEM The
Government of Israel has
I bitten the economic bullet
through a devaluation of
the shekel by 23 percent,
the removal of food and
[other subsidies, the freez-
ing of bank stocks and
other drastic steps. The
long-awaited belt-tighten-
ing is now under why as Is-
rael struggles to get her
economic house in order.
This process, painful as it is to
many Israelis, poses a brand new
challenge to the American Jewish
community: to help Israel build
her economy by adding a new
dimension beyond gifts to UJA
and purchases of Israel bonds, as
vital as these are.
Elmer Winter
The new dimension requires a
massive effort by American Jews
to: invest in Israel, open high
technology factories in Israel,
conduct research and develop-
ment, and buy products made in
Israel.
SIGNIFICANTLY, none of
these steps needs be taken as an
act of charity. Whether it is
investing in Israeli companies,
opening high-tech plants, using
Israel's skilled scientists and
engineers for research and
development, or buying Israeli
products here, there are profits to
be turned and savings to be
made.
Today, over 150 U.S. com-
panies are already at work in
Israel manufacturing products
mainly for export. And they are
making a high return on their
investment; indeed, they would
not continue to operate in Israel
unless they were earning strong
profits. Last year, Israel ex-
ported over $5 billion of goods
and services a record. Israeli
industry has proved many times
over that it can meet high
quality-control standards at
highly competitive prices and
deliver on time.
Israel's greatest natural
resource is her brainpower. New
technological breakthroughs are
announced daily as Israel steps
up efforts to come up with new
products in computers, robotics,
medical equipment, electronic
systems, electro-optical devices
and other sophisticated products.
A GOOD example of an
American company that has
taken advantage of Israel's
scientific and industrial know-
how is Motorola. It now exports
products valued at more than $50
million annually. Another of
America's giant electronics firms,
Intel, is now building a huge
plant in Jerusalem to
manufacture micro-chips, the
basic unit of tomorrow's
scientific advances. In the world
of high-tech, Israel is becoming
the "in" place for American
companies to expand their in-
ternational operations.
The immediate question is:
"What can we do? Here are
some answers:
We must persuade the
businessmen we know, Jewish
and non-Jewish, to check out
Israel as a place to invest and do
R and D. The best way is to go
there in person to look at the
possibilities. A convenient target
date is May 20-24,1984, when the
fourth Jerusalem Economic
Conference will be held. Speakers
will include Dr. Henry Kissinger
and Dr. Lawrence Klein of the
University of Pennsylvania,
Nobel economics laureate;
We need to initiate business-
to-business dialogues aimed at
launching joint ventures with
Israeli companies, initiating
technology transfers and opening
new markets all on a for-profit
basis.
We need to seriously explore
opening an Israeli branch of the
company we work for. Israel can
achieve economic independence
only when American Jews take
the same pride in having their
companies operate in Israel as
they do when they donate a
buildins or endow a chair in an
Continued on Page 6-A
Not yet a basketcase
It Was Time for Israel to Act
By London Chronicle Syndicate
The most recent currency
devaluation and accom-
panying economic austerity
measures in Israel were
warmly welcomed by in-
fluential Reagan Admin-
istration officials, Con-
gressmen and Senators,
American bankers and
Jewish leaders. The con-
. sensus among virtually all
' of them was that these
steps were badly needed.
"It was about time," com-
mented one pro-Israeli
lobbyist in Washington.
As seen from the U.S. vantage
point. Israel had in recent years
lived well beyond its means. The
Government's inability to reduce
consumer spending on largely-
imported, big-ticket luxury items
color television sets, stereo
equipment and automobiles, for
example was highly publicized
in the United States. Many of Is-
rael's best friends complained
openly about the Israeli Govern-
ment's refusal to "bite the
bullet'' in 1981 in advance of the
elections.
The belt-tightening measures
announced in recent days, there-
fore, played well on Capitol Hill.
The extensive coverage in the
U.S. news media, especially on
television, of the long gasoline
lines and the shopping spree on
basic food products at super-
markets underlined very dramat-
ically the problems facing the
average Israeli, already the high-
est taxed individual in the world.
AS SUCH, they are bound to
help Israel in its continuing quest
to obtain even more foreign aid
from the U.S. Government
from both the Administration
and the Congress.
The U.S. has always been more
willing to help those who first
help themselves. The image of an
Israel struggling to get its own
economic house in order is an Is-
rael that certainly has a better
chance of winning additional U.S.
financial assistance. That is re-
cognized by all responsible ob-
servers in Washington.
The economic turmoil comes
just as the Congress is in the final
stages of approving the foreign
aid legislation for Israel. That aid
for the 1984 fiscal year consists of
S910 million in economic grants
(an increase of $125 million over
the Administration's recom-
mended level) and $1.7 billion in
military aid, equally divided be-
tween grants and loans (as op-
posed to the approximately one-
third grant-two-thirds loan mix
proposed by the Administration).
It is important to keep in mind
that this U.S. assistance re-
presents a substantial portion of
Defense Minister Arens
the Israeli budget. Without it
or event with only a reduction in
it there would be even more
serious economic dislocations in
Israel, including additional
emigration and unemployment.
Thus, how Israeli economic deci-
sions are received in Washington
Secretary of State Shultz
is nothing to take lightly.
THE CRISIS in Israel also
comes while the Reagan Admin-
istration is in the midst of trying
to determine the level of U.S.
economic and military aid for the
Continued on Page 14-A
Disabled Watt
He Leaves Interior Unhumbled
'AMES G. WATT: the old smiler
He should have pushed his
way through wheelchair's
to see what it was like.
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Seven Arts Syndicate
On the day James G.
Watt, then still Secretary
of the U.S. Interior Depart-
ment, downgraded women,
Jews, and the disabled, I
was in the Massachusetts
State House as a part-
icipant in a conference
aimed at helping the handi-
capped. Perhaps if Mr.
Watt had been there trying
to push his way through
rows of wheelchairs, he
might have learned how
cruel it is to build a wise-
crack around those he re-
ferred to so carelessly as
crippled.
This and his reference to two
Jews, a woman, and a black as a
governmental commission mix he
described later as "a jocular
characterization." If you can't
joke about things (sic), he
reasoned, you shouldn't be in
Washington. Actually, there
were many other reasons why
this super-bumbler should never
...
-
have been in Washington and has
been forced to leave his post.
CONSIDER for a moment the
grave matter of disablement in
America. My tnend in the Mas-
sachusetts Information Center
for Individuals With Disabilities
supplied me with a recent finding
that indicates some 12 per cent to
15 per cent of this nation's 234
million inhabitants are disabled.
This comprises a population
sector of well over 34 million.
Little wonder that Congress-
man Ed Bethune (R, Ark.),
whose father was downed by
polio as a child, quickly pro-
nounced Jim Watt insensitive
and urged the President to
demand his resignation. Nor was
it a surprise that Sen. Bob Dole,
IR., Kans.l, whose right hand
was badlv wounded in World
War II combat, said Watt's
penchant for shooting himself in
the foot had gone on long enough.
The poor Interior Secretary's
defenders tried hard to shore him
up. Sen. John P. East (R, N.C.),
badly handicapped, said he
wasn't offended, Richard
Viguerie, key fundraiser for right
wing causes, indicated Watt was
.
entitled thus to bubble over with
frustration. "It's the left wing in
Washington that makes the
trouble," he declared.
IF TRUE, why did "trouble"
for Jim Watt come pouring into
the Oval Office from Republican
Senators Slade Gorton, of Wash-
ington; Warren Rudman, New
Hampshire; Charles Percy,
Illinois; Alfonse D'Amato, New
York (who alluded to Mr. Watt as
a "colossal bigot"); Alf Landon's
daughter, Republican Nancy
Kassebaum, of Kansas; Rudy
Boschwitz, Minnesota; Charles
Mathias Jr., Maryland, and
others? These are left wingers?
Sen. Ted Stevens (R, Alas.)
offered a fascinating defense for
Secretary Watt. It was a factual
statement, he said; "it just didn't
come out right." But was it only
because it came out wrong that a
huge push for Watt's eventual
resignation came from that
exclusive American club we call
the Senate? Ted Stevens offered a
further point: "He (Watt) is a
God-fearing man who's really
quite a Christian gentleman," he
said.
Do such credentials explain
Continued from Page 13-A


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, November 4, 1983
Tricky Solution
Iranian Brothers May Make It Here
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Two Iranian Jewish broth-
ers, ordered deported from
the U.S., may be admitted
legally as refugees after fol-
lowing a procedure outlined
in an agreement reached
over the weekend with the
U.S. Immigration and Nat-
uralization Service (INS),
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency was informed this
week.
David Pollock, assistant direc-
tor of the Jewish Community Re-
lations Council (JCRC) of New
York, told the JTA that the
three-phase agreement was
worked out in discussions be-
tween the brothers' attorney,
Leon Wilder, and U.S. officials
under the aegis of Federal Judge
Leo Glasser whose restraining
order a week ago halted INS at-
temps to deport the brothers to
Spain, a country which refused to
admit them.
THE TWIN brothers, Fara-
maz and Behrooz Sedgh, 23, have
agreed to leave the U.S. for
Vienna under an Order of Exclu-
sion, which they will not contest.
Once in Vienna, they may file im-
mediately for admission to the
U.S. as refugees.
The government has waived
the one-year waiting period
normally required in such cases,
Pollock said, and their applica-
tion for refugee status will not be
prejudiced by the earlier
problems with their passports.
The brothers were arrested on
January 22, 1983 for entering the
U.S. with false passports, their
only means of escape from Iran.
Pollock said that as part of the
agreement, they will furnish U.S.
authorities, with information
about how they obtained the
passports, "to the best of their
knowledge." This will be done
before they depart for Vienna.
POLLOCK said that, accord-
Our Readers Write
Columnist's View on FBI
Shocks Her 'Considerably'
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
It was with considerable shock
that I encountered Leo Mindlin's
recent article in The Jewish Flori-
dian. "Look Who's Calling
Committees
Established
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Elie Wiesel, chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council, has
announced the establishment of
two new committees. The Second
Generation Advisory Committee,
which will serve as a conduit for
input from children of survivors
into the work of the Council, is
chaired by Menachem Rosensaft.
The Committee on anti-
Semitism, which will deal with
the alarming rise of anti-Semi-
tism and will recommend to
Wiesel ways in which the Council
can combat this resurgence, is
chaired by Council member
Kalman Sultanik.
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Whom Paranoid." on the compil-
ing of information on Albert
Einstein by the FBI.
To believe that the compiling
of information condemns the U.S.
government in the same way that
the Russian government is to be
condemned for the shooting down
of a passenger jet with 269 people
aboard surpases my belief.
Einstein's freedom was not
impinged upon. In the Soviet
Union, men like Einstein
Sakharov, Solzhenitsyn,
Mahdelstam have been
isolated, placed in prison camps
and condemned to torture and
death because they wrote poems,
articles or made statements that
did not meet with the favor of the
authorities.
How can Mindlin equate the
actions of a branch of the govern-
ment, the FBI, which gathered
information and whose files are
now open to public scrutiny, to
the actions of the Soviet govern-
ment which has sent millions of
people to imprisonment, forced
slave labor and under whose
regime tens of millions of people
have died?
FLORENCE KLEIN
Deer fie Id Beach, Fla.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Just to keep
the record straight, there are only
three branches of American gov-
ernment, and the FBI is not one
of them. And last we heard,
Alexandre Solzhenitsyn lives in
Maine in splendid seclusion.
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ing to Wilder, once the formali-
ties are over, the U.S. will ap-
prove the application. He said a
government official indicated
there was no reason why this
should not be the case and estim-
ated that the brothers' stay in
Vienna will be no longer than 3-4
weeks.
The date of their departure for
Vienna will depend on the
response of the Austrian govern-
ment. If the Austrian authorities
do not signify in writing by
November 11 that the brothers
will be admitted, Judge Glasser
can order their release from INS
custody as parolees, Pollock said.
He said the agreement was
made possible through the inter-
vention of three New York Con-
gressmen, Gary Ackerman a
Democrat and Hamilton Fish and
Benjamin Gilman, both Repub-
licans, who discussed the case
with INS, State Department and
Justice Department officials. The
brothers must go to a foreign
country to seek refugee status
because the law forbids anyone
under an exclusion order from
doing so within the U.S.
POLLOCK EXPLAINED that
Vienna was selected as the site
for the formalities because the
Rav Tov organization which is
sponsoring the Sedgh brothers
has facilities there. He said Rav
Tov is an organization of Satmar
hasidim which helps Jews escape
from Iran, the Soviet Union and
countries of distress in eastern
Europe.
Meanwhile, according to Pol-
lock, Ackerman has called for a
Congressional hearing to investi-
gate the INS action in this and
similar cases. The Sedgh brothers
were placed on a flight to Spain
on October 20 even though the
INS had been informed by the
Spanish authorities that they
would not be admitted.
They were flown back to New
York on October 21, only to be
placed on another flight to Spain
the next day. They were returned
to New York on October 23 after
being flown across the Atlantic
four times and were about to be
placed on yet another flight to
Spain when Judge Glasser's re-
straining order halted their odys-
sey. The INS had selected Spain
because it was^ttieir last depar-
ture point before the brothers
reached the U.S. 10 months ago.
The Brothers were taken
from Kennedy Airport last Sun-
day to the INS detention center
at the old Brooklyn Navy yard
from where they were inexpli-
cably transferred to the Manhat-
tan Correctional Center, a federal
jail. According to Pollock they
have since then been transferred
back to the INS detention center.
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Left is 71 year-bid refusenik Abe Stolar, an American citi
trapped in the USSR since the 1930s, looks somber as he helu
hold a tallit as a wedding chuppah over his son, Michael, kd
daughter-in-law, Julia,' during a recent unofficial religion
ceremony in his Moscow apartment. The photo was obtaiheih*
the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry and Colorado Committee
of Concern. Abe, his wife, Gita, and Michael had received
permission to emigrate to Israel in 1975, but as they walked to
the plane they were suddenly t'old that their visas had ben
cancelled Abe is a World War II veteran.
U.S. Business Must Pitch In
Continued from Page 5-A
Israeli university.
FOR THOUSANDS of Amer-
ican Jewish businessmen, this
must be the time to take a brief-
case to Israel a briefcase of
blueprints for building a factory
in Israel, or of licensing agree-
ments for Israel's new
technology, or of subcontracts to
manufacture products in Israel
for export to the U.S. and the
European Common Market.
To the Israelis, we say: "We
applaud your efforts to tighten
your belts. Now we will respond
by substantially stepping up our
efforts to build a stronger par-
tnership with you. We will in-
crease our efforts to help attract
American companies to open
plants in Israel; to conduct their
R and D in Israel and to increase
the exports of Israeli products to
the U.S.A. Your goal -
achieving economic independence
is ours."
In my "Plan to Make Israel
Financially Independent
1990." I have set out 104 recom-
mendations to bring about this
important goal. Included are
recommendations calling on our
Jewish community's non-profit
organization including federa
tions and synagogues to add
another dimension to their work:
helping to make Israel financially
independent.
Copies are available from the
Committee for the Economic
Growth of Israel. 5301 No.
Ironwood Dr.. Milwaukee. Wise.
53217.
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\Qjse for Conversion?
Ball-Players Lose Points to Rabbis
Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewiah Floridian Page 7-A
FCC Team Will
Investigate Radio Station
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
\o American basketball
Lyers, Phil Dailey and
ns Rankin, who were
ed to Judaism by a
^member rabbinical
fth Din in New Jersey
or to their departure for
Lel last month, have
Ln rejected by the Israel
isketball Federation as
Eng ineligible to play for
. Maccabi Petach Tikvah
_ in the Division Two
pketball League.
Earlier, when Dailey and
mkin first arrived in Israel
by were advised that their
^version was acceptable, but
of the members of the
jsketball Federation Board
listed that he cannot accept
|y conversion signed by one of
I three rabbis, whom he, ap-
entry, knows.
THE UPSHOT of the Federa-
tion's reversal resulted in the two
players circumventing the
Board's rejection by leaving for
Cyprus with two Israeli women
who have agreed to marry them.
A civil marriage in Cyprus is
apparently sufficient to make
Dailey and Rankin acceptable to
the Basketball Federation, if not
to the religious sector in Israel.
Dailey was an all-American
college basketball player in
Salem College in West Virginia,
while Rankin has had con-
siderable experience as a semi-pro
player in the New York Summer
Basketball League.
Meanwhile, Daniel Steinberg, a
soccer star from Argentina,
whose father is Jewish but whose
mother is not, had no difficulty in
proving that his conversion by an
Orthodox Beth Din in Phila-
delphia, composed of three of the
leading schoalrs in that city, was
in keeping with halacha (Jewish
law).
STEINBERG, who is fam-
iliar with Jewish law and
practices, underwent conversion
after learning that his services
were desired by some of the
Israeli soccer teams. He is now in
Israel and is working out with
two or three of the leading soccer
teams in the Soccer Division One
League.
Steinberg, 23, played for the
Argentina Junior National Team
prior to moving to the United
States. During his three-year
residence in the U.S. he played
for the Albany, N.Y. team in the
American Soccer League and was
a member of the New York
Greek-American eleven. His out-
standing play with the Greek-
American team whom him a spot
with Yonina, one of the leading
professional teams in Athens,
Greece.
Who Asked Ambassador Rosenne to
Praise U.S. Invasion of Grenada?
Continued from Page 1-A
He also stressed the "Jewish aspect"
lof the issue. He observed that "some 80
[percent of the Jewish people live in three
Icenters of international tension"
llsrael, the U.S. and the USSR.
"Therefore, there is a supreme Jewish
|interest in global detente. Israel must
understand that a deterioration in in-
ternational relations would first of all
affect the Jewish people. Therefore, we,
together with other countries, must
condemn any attempt by any of the
superpowers to violate international law
or to supress boldly the right of small
peoples for independence," Tzaban said.
Continued from Page 1-A
take some action in six to eight
weeks, Dole said.
THE TWO-MAN FCC team
was supported by personnel from
Kansas state agencies, including
the KB I. The one-day, on-site
inspection last week was ordered
following allegations that
listeners did not have access to
the station's public files and that
potential access was shut off by
intimidation, Dole said.
The team conducted a stan-
dard "technical inspection" of
KTTL's facilities, including a
search of the public files, the Sen-
ator reported. He said that initial
reports from the FCC in Wash-
ington indicate the investigating
team was allowed full access and
treated cordially.
"I am pleased that the FCC
has taken this significant step to
determine whether KTTL should
continue to operate," Dole said.
"Expeditious action on this con-
troversial radio station is in the
best interest of all involved and
has been assured by the FCC."
THE INVESTIGATION, he
continued, "is highly appropriate
in light of the KTTL's questiona-
ble programming. Although it
will be six to eight weeks before
the full Commission takes further
action on this matter, the in-
vestigation serves as an im-
portant step in the licensing del-
iberation. I am glad the FCC is
taking a hard look at KTTL's
handling of their responsibility to
the public and their right to con-
tinue transmission of such
threatening programs.
In May, Dole wrote to FCC
chairman Mark Fowler, inform-
ing him of the racist remarks and
threats that had been broadcast
on the radio station, and to urge
the Commission to determine
whether the station's perform-
ance could withstand the test of
FCC law.
Dole submitted testimony to
the House Telecommunications
Subcommittee on August 4, in
which he said that in his view
"violence is not in the public
interest," a reference to federal
statutes under which radio sta-
tions must operate "in the public
interest."
KTTL IS currently involved in
four broadcast license-related
processes. The FCC team's in-
vestigation paves the way for
Commission hearings regarding
the future of the station, the
Senator noted.
Petitions and objections have
been filed against the station by
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, Jewish Community
Relations Bureau of Kansas City,
Mo., National Black Media Coa-
lition, Dodge City Citizens for
Better Broadcasting, Jewish War
Veterans, and Kansas Attorney
General Bob Stephan. KTTL's
frequency is being challenged by
t competing license application
from Community Service Broad-
casting.
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Chrmn. JNF Fdtn.
Outstanding Entartalnmant
JNF Strengthens Israel


Page 8-A The Jewiah Floridian / Friday, November 4,1963
Raises Furor
Rosenne 'Congratulates'
U.S. for Grenada
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israeli Ambassa-
dor Meir Rosenne indicated
support last week for the
United States' invasion of
Grenada, although he did
not specifically mention the
military operation.
"I would like to congrat-
ulate the United States of
America for the courage
and the determination with
which this country fights
against subversion, against
Communism," Rosenne
said to several hundred
persons attending a recep-
tion in his honor sponsored
by the Republican National
Committee at the Sheraton-
Carl ton Hotel.
'I THINK by doing that you
render a service not only to this
part of the world, but to the
world at large."
Frank Fahrenkopf, chairman
of the National Republican Com-
mittee, in introducing Rosenne,
said Israel was "one of the closet
allies that exists anywhere in the
world of the United States of
America."
Rosenne stressed that while
there were "some differences of
opinion" between the U.S. and
Israel, and there are some who
would like to turn these differ-
ences into 'rifts,' this would not
happen. "We are united more
than ever," he declared.
Offering Israel's condolences
for the heavy loss of life in the
terrorist bombing of the Marine
corp headquarters in Beirut, Ros-
enne said, "We are with you in
the days of joy and we are with
you in the days of mourning."
Rosenne stressed that Israel
hopes "Lebanon will be able to
regain its independence." But he
noted, "It's not a problem that
concerns the region only, it's a
world problem."
THE ISRAELI envoy blamed
Syria for preventing Lebanese
national reconciliation, saying
Syria has never wanted an inde-
pendent Lebanon. He accused
Syria of being behind the Marine
corp headquarters bombing, the
bombing of the U.S. Embassy in
Beirut last April and other ter-
rorist acts in Lebanon.
"Syria's attitude is nothing
new to us," he said. "For 20 years
they used to shell our kibbutzim
in the northern part of the coun-
try." He said the question now is
"whether in 1983, after eight
years of civil war, 100,000 people
killed, whether the world will
remain silent about Syria and the
Syrian government" occupation
in Lebanon.
He noted that the United Na-
tions Security Council has not
taken up Syria's refusal to leave
Lebanon, let alone pass resolu-
tions condemning it as it has
against Israel, and that the West
Europeans have not imposed
sanctions on Syria as they did
last year on Israel.
AMONG THE persons attend-
ing the reception were many of
the 190 members of the Republic-
an Jewish Coalition which met
with President Reagan at the
White House earlier in the day.
Richard Fox of Philadelphia, the
group's chairman, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
it was the most satisfying meet-
ing he has ever had with the
President.
Fox said that Reagan reiter-
ated U.S. support for Israel as a
"strategic ally." He said the
President said that the U.S. has
made it clear to the United Na-
tions that if Israel was forced out
of the organization, "We go too."
Reagan also spoke of the harsh
sentence given recently against
Soviet Jewish activist Iosif Be-
gun, noting that Jews are not
permitted to leave the Soviet
Union and then are punished for
staying there.
Fox said that Reagan told the
Jewish group the there was no
question of Iranian responsibil-
ity for the bombing of the Marine
headquarters and of Syrian com-
plicity. When asked why the U.S.
had rejected Israel's offer of use
of its hospitals for the wounded
Americans, Fox said that Reagan
said it was basic U.S. military
policy to have its wounded
treated at American hospitals.
Jewish Agency Aliyah
Chief Kotlowitz Quits
Job Under Fire
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The long and bitter
battle over the continued
functioning of Herut ac-
tivist Rafael Kotlowitz aa
chairman of the Jewiah
Agency Aliya Department
has ended when the
Agency's Board of
Governors voted to remove
him from the post. The vote
was 36-6 with 12 abs-
tentions.
Formally it means that he will
no longer be chairman of that
department, but he will continue
as chairman of the World Zionist
Organization Aliya Department
until or unless otherwise
decided by the WZO.
The breakdown between the
two organizations which in
practice broadly overlap in
personnel is that the Jewish
Agency deals with immigrants
from lands of distress while the
WZO deals with immigrants from
fee lands.
THE MOVE to oust Kotlowitz
was led by American Board
members representing the "non-
Zionist" (fundraisers) section of
the Jewish Agency. They claimed
that Kotlowitz "could not com-
municate" with American Jewry.
The South African-born
Kotlowitz, a lawyer by profession
and a long-time Betar-Herut
loyalist, tenaciously fought the
move to oust him. Recently, he
obtained a temporary injunction
from a Tel Aviv district court
forbidding the Agency's Board
from appointing anyone else in
his place. But, as Board legal
aides pointed out, the injunction
did not prevent the Board from
ousting Kotlowitz.
Last summer, when the Agen-
cy's Board made an inconclusive
move against Kotlowitz, then-
Premier Menachem Begin
retaliated by boycotting a
planned briefing session with the
Board.
Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak (left)
meets with Congressman Larry Smith,
Democrat of Hollywood (right), tb discuss
with Mubarak a letter sighed by 87
Congressmen urging Egypt to return their
ambassador to Israel. Center is House
on
Majority Leader Jim Wright. Looking
(secdnd from right) is Egypt's Ambassador
to the United States Ashraf Ghorbal. Thi
meeting occurred last month on the occasion
of Mubarak's visit with President Reagan in
Washington.
Paris Report
New Jewish Community Center Opens
PARIS (JTA) A new
Jewish Community Center has
been inaugurated in the old Paris
Montmartre area. The Center
consists of some 40 double rooms
to serve as an old people's home
and a nursery which can take in
75 children on a day-care basis. It
will also serve some 600 kosher
meals a day.
Some two-thirds of the center's
budget was provided by the City
of Paris social services agency
and part of the rest by an asso-
ciation comprising some of the
veteran Jewish immigrants from
Eastern Europe or their
descendants.
The president of the associa-
tion, advertising tycoon Marcel
Blaustein-Blanchet, said that
many of the early postwar Jewish
immigrants landed in Mont-
martre where the Center was
originally opened in 1932 in two
small rooms. BlausteinBlancb
said that the Center will all
cater to the needs of many of U
area's non-Jewish old or needv
Help Wanted
ASPIRING CAMP DIRECTOR
Top Northeast camp. Minimum age 30. Experienced in
all phases of camping, energetic, personable, willing
to train and earn a year-round salary. Send resume'to
Box ACD c/o Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973. Miami,
Florida 33101.
Ifs Easy to Feel Like a MHon
Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with toots Or a closet
filled with clothes. -
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us its worth millions. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies lor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrrft
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
Its that easy And you'll feel like a
miHion without spending a dime.
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Irving Cypen. Chairman oi the Board
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Committee
Frad D. Hirt. Executive Director


Won't Be Moved
Reagan Determined Marines to Stay
n WASHINGTON -
l(JTA) President Reagan
Ibas made clear the United
Istates' determination to
keep the marine force in
iLebanon despite the terror-
list attack on the marine
I headquarters in Beirut in
which 220 marines and
sailors were killed and
[many injured. A similar at-
tack on a French army bar-
[rack is reported to have
Lilled nine and wounded 11.
|At least 53 are reported
|missing.
"We should all recognize that
I these deeds make so evident the
I bestial nature of those who would
I assume power if they could have
I their way and drive us out of the
area, that we must be more deter
I mined than ever that they cannot
I take over that vital and strategic
I area of the earth or for that
I matter any other part of the
I earth." Reagan said.
DEFENSE Secretary Caspar
I Weinberger said the meeting was
aimed at finding out who was re-
sponsible for the attack and for
reducing the "'vulnerability" of
the marines in Lebanon. In an in-
terview from the White House on
CBS-TVs "Face the Nation."
Weinberger said that any
decisions will be made in con-
junction with the other members
of the multinational force, noting
that he had been in contact with
the French Defense Minister
Charles Hernu who had gone to
Beirut.
Weinberger said there was only
"circumstantial evidence" now
because of the many "disparate"
groups in Lebanon who are
aiming to prevent that country
from achieving stability. He in-
dicated that speculation focused
on an Iranian group in Lebanon
linked to the Ayatollah Khomeini
which is also believed to have
been responsible for the attack on
the U.S. Embassy last April.
But Weinberger placed on
Syria responsibility for the over-
all situation which led to the
terrorist outrage. "The whole
reason the marines are still there
is because we have not been able
to get the Syrians to agree to
withdraw, we have not been able
to get the Palestinian organiza-
Arens Warns Druze Battlers
To Shun PLO Terrorists
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens has warned the
Druze community of Leb-
anon, especially those in
the Shouf mountain area
i who have been locked in
fierce battles with the
Christian Phalangists, that
they should not cooperate
with the Palestinian terror-
ists and should expel them
from the area.
Addressing a Likud Party
meeting in Kiryat Shmonah.
Arens said that if the Druze took
no action to rid their areas of
Palestinians the IDF would be
forced to take action. He did not
specify what action would be
taken or how.
HE SAID the IDF would re-
main on the Awali River line as
long as this was necessary for Is-
rael's security, and would con-
tinue to patrol north of the river
line.
"The bulk of the population
north of the Awali is Druze. Will
terrorists be able to settle in the
Shouf? That depends on the
Druze attitude in the area. If the
Druze don't eject them, we will
have to act," Arens declared.
He said Israel had information
there were Druze and terrorists at
the gates of Beirut.
Temple Beth Sholdm
SUNDAY OMNIBUS SERIES
Sunday, Nov. 6,1983
Arthur Kurzweil
Author of "From Generation to Generation"
How to Trace Your Jewish Genealogy and Personal
History, Arthur Kurzweil is America s foremost
expert in tracing family history and genealogy.
TOPIC:
"THE OLD COUNTRY
JEWISH GENEALOGY.
Lecture at 10:30 AM
Tickets: $3.50 ea.
Coffee and cake will be served before the Lecture.
For reservations call: 532-3491
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM OF GREATER MIAMI
4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach ___
tions to agree to withdraw,"
Weinberger said. "The Israelis
said they would withdraw if the
others did. and they have with-
drawn part way."
Weinberger also stressed that
the marines and the other
members of the MNF are in Leb-
anon in order to make the area
"secure" to permit the withdraw-
al of the foreign forces. "That is
one of the things we found most
unfortunate that Syria has not
agreed and apparently will not
agree thus far to any kind of
withdrawal," he said. "And that
is an absolute fundamental nec-
essity before we can get peace in
that region."
THE DEFENSE Secretary
also said he had not ruled out So-
viet involvement, saying that the
USSR was a "destabilizing" fac-
tor in the area. Reagan's remarks
also seemed to indicate Soviet in-
volvement.
On the same CBS program,
Syrian Ambassador Rafic Joue-
jati denied any Syrian complicity
and declared Syrian "grief" for
the tragedy, saying, "The ma-
rines are our brothers." He
blamed the incident on groups
who wanted to prevent Lebanese
national reconciliation.
Jouejati also maintained that
Syria wanted to leave Lebanon
but would not withdraw as long
as "Israel imposes an agreement
under duress on Lebanon." But
Sen. Joseph Biden (I).. Del.), a
member of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee who also
appeared on the program, said
Syria was the only foreign force
refusing to leave Lebanon and
said that was the "crux of the
matter."
Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish Florklian Page 9-A
Jewish Chaplain Helped
Search for Bomb Victims
NEW YORK (JTA) Capt. Arnold Resnicoff, the
Jewish chaplain with the U.S. Sixth Fleet in Lebanese
waters, asssisted in the search for and identification of
U .S. Marines killed or missing in Beirut as a result of the
terrorist bombing of American and French military
headquarters, the JWB told they Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
A JWB SPOKESMAN said Resnicoff had gone ashore
to help dig through the rubble of the marine headquarters.
Reports from U.S. and French sources said at least 220
Marines and sailors and 50 French paratroopers had been
killed in the bombing.
There is no estimate available of the number of Jewish
Marines in the 1,200-man U.S. contingent of the
multinational force in Beirut. It is not yet known whether
any Jewish servicemen were among the Marines who
were killed. The only known Jewish casualty in an earlier
terrorist attack on the Marines was Sgt. Allan Soifert, 25,
of Nashua, N.H., who was killed by a sniper on Oct. 14
while driving his jeep through a Moslem section of south
Beirut.
Syria Demands Agreement
With Israel Be 'Null and Void'
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Syria demanded
here the unconditional
withdrawal of Israel from
Lebanon and declared that
the American sponsored
agreement Israel and
Lebanon signed last May
17 was "null and void."
Addressing the 38th General
Assembly, the Syrian Foreign
Minister, Abdul Halim Khad-
dam, said the U.S. and Israel had
imposed an agreement on
Lebanon that threatened its
national unity as well as the
security of Syria.
He called for an end to Am-
erican involvement in the Middle
East and said the multinational
forces should leave Lebanon be-
cause, he charged, they have ex-
ceeded their declared objective
and threatened peace and
security in the region.
KHADDAM ALSO charged
that "direct intervention of the
U.S. Marines in the civil war in
support of one side represented a
danger to the situation in the
region." He called for a halt to
U.S. aid to Israel, declaring that
a Middle East peace required Is-
rael's total withdrawal from the
territories it has occupied since
1967.
SOUTH DADE MIDRASHA
LECTURE SERIES
Sponsored by Temples Bet Breira, Beth Am, Beth Or, Israel, Judea, Samu-EI, and by
the South Dade Hebrew Academy, Jewish Community Center of South Dade, and the
Central Agency For Jewish Education, member agencies of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. im+t SERIES
SCHEDULE OF EVENTS
Sunday, November 6th, 7:00 P.M. South Dade Hebrew Academy
11801 S.W. 74th Avenue
FILM ANI Y'RUSHALMI (I WAS BORN IN JERUSALEM)
MUSICAL HEBREW TRAVELOGUE OF JERUSALEM
Wednesday, November 16th, 8:00 P.M. Jewish Community Center of So. Dade
12401 SW 102nd Avenue
HOAG LEVINS
Author "THE ARAB REACH: THE SECRET WAR AGAINST ISRAEL"
Sunday, December 11th, 10:45 A.M. Temple Samu-EI
9353 S.W. 152nd Avenue
RABBI MOSHE SHUR
"A FAMILY ORIENTED CONCERT OF JEWISH MUSIC FOR YOUNG AND OLD*
Monday, January 9th, 8:00 P.M.
Temple Bet Breira
9400 S.W. 87th Avenue
DENNIS PRAGER
"WHERE HAVE ALL THE YOUNG JEWS GONE?"
Sunday, February 5th, 8:00 P.M. Temple Judea
5500 Granada Blvd.
RABBI MARVIN TOKAYER
Author "THE FUGU PLAN" (Japanese Scheme to Save the Jews During World War II)
Thursday, March 1st, 8.-00 P.M.
AL VORSPAN
JEWS AND '84 ELECTION
Sunday, March 11th, 11:00 A.M
Temple Beth Am
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Page 1Q-A The Jewish FioriduM / Friday, November 4,1983
Caspar 'sAt Fault
Who Causes U.S.-Israel Chasm?
By MORRIS J. AMITAY
WASHINGTON -
Aside from the obvious
questions arising over the
terrorist bombing and
tragic death of over 200
Marines in Beirut last
month, there is also another
troubling aspect worth
considering. When the
scope of the disaster was
realized, the Israeli govern-
ment immediately offered
its assistance for rescue and
evacuation of the Marines.
This offer was refused.
Instead, seriously wounded
Marines waited for proper treat-
ment en route to hospitals in
Europe for as much as 22 hours
after the bombing that Sunday
morning, while crack Israeli
medical teams in five Israeli
hospitals, only minutes away,
waited idly. On the flights to U.S.
medical facilities in Europe, it is
known that a number of Marines
died.
These lives might have been
saved if Israeli assistance in
rescue operations and medical
treatment / jd been promtply
Caspar Weinberger
accepted. But, in responding to
an act of terror instigated by
Arab extremists, American
officials were reluctant to accept
Israeli assistance, as one Pen-
tagon spokesman said, because
they were fearful of infuriating
the Arabs.
IN A CLEAR instance where
cooperation with Israel was so
directly in the best interests of
the United States by saving
American lives that co-
operation was spurned. Members
of Congress have repeatedly been
asking the Administration why
they chose not to accept Israeli
assistance that stood only
minutes away. These questions
Soviet Officers and Wives Visit
Tiberias, Gaze at Splendor
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Nine Soviet army officers
visited Tiberias last Friday
during a brief visit to at-
tend a United Nations
ceremony of the presenta-
tion of awards and medals
to members of the UN Dis-
engagement Observer
Force (UNDOF) on the
Golan Heights.
The ceremony was held at
UNDOF headquarters. Special
permission was given to the Rus-
sian officers five of them were
accompanied by their wives to
visit Israel. The Russian officers,
in resplendent dress uniforms
with medals, were greeted at the
Kuneitra checkpoint by Israeli
liaison officers who took them on
a tour arranged in advance by a
Soviet officer and his wife who
had paid a planning visit last
month.
UNDOF members on the Is-
raeli side of the UNDOF line are
drawn only from countries
maintaining diplomatic relations
with Israel. But UNDOF on the
Syrian side of the border include
members from Soviet bloc and
other nations whose countries
have no diplomatic ties with
Israel.
The tour included a visit to
Kibbutz Mahanayim where their
kibbutz guide remarked they
could at last see "real pure Com-
munism in action." The guide
said the Russians were especially
interested to know what hap-
pened to the money earned by the
kibbutz farm and industries. The
visitors asked especially to visit
the children's quarters, where the
youngsters showed special inter-
est in the gilt swords carried by
three Soviet officers.
The Russian officers and their
wives then visited the Tiberias
"hypershuk a mammoth
supermarket where they ex-
pressed amazement at the mass
and variety of foodstuffs and
other goods on display, and the
crowds shopping there.
Tormenting Rectal Pain And Itch
Of Hemor rhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H *
gives prompt, temporary re-
lief from burning pain and itch
and actually helps shrink
swelling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Tests by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases.
Preparation H lubricates to
protect the inflamed area
won't sting or smart.
Preparation H ointment or
suppositories.
reflect the same frustration felt
earlier this year when the
Administration suspended the
Memorandum of Understanding
between Israel and the U.S., and
when it refused to establish
liaison between Israeli and
American forces in Lebanon.
In the days preceding the
Beirut bombing, Congress had
become critical of another aspect
of the Administration's Middle
East foreign policy a secret
Administration plan tucked away
in a Defense Appropriations Bill
to arm and train a Jordanian
Rapid Deployment Force. This
ill-advised plan, ostensibly
created to assist friendly Arab
nations in times of internal
unrest, ignores the realities of
Jordan's reluctance to cooperate
with the United States, and the
potential threat such a force
poses to Israel's security.
It is fair to ask why the Reagan
Administration consistently and
repeatedly is ignoring the
strategic value of Israel as an
ally. If blame for this situation
can be placed on one individual
the culprit is Defense
Secretary Weinberger.
INSTEAD of relying on Wein-
berger's affinity for working with
"moderate" Arabs, the Adminis-
tration would do well to consider
Henry Kissinger's recent sugges-
tion that the Middle East balance
of power, and the protection of
U.S. interests in the region can
best be served by closer ties
between the United States and
Israel.
The tragedy of Beirut can be a
lesson well-learned that co-
operation, rather than confronta-
tion with Israel, is in the best
interests of the United States. Or
the Administration can continue
with its head-in the sand Middle
East policies.
It was also curious to note in
President Reagan's address to
the nation on events in Grenada
that U.S. Marines had discovered
a large cache of weapons
enough, as the President said, to
equip thousands of terrorists.
News accounts showed a store-
room full of weapons stacked to
the ceiling, with Marines ex-
claiming, "I've never seen
anything like it." This discovery
gave credibility to the Adminis-
tration's contention that
Grenada was becoming a base for
exporting Soviet-Cuban sub-
version.
HOWEVER, last summer
when Israeli troops entered
Lebanon and discovered not only
warehouses full of arms, but
miles of underground tunnels
stocked with everything from
small arms to heavy tanks,
many, including the United
States, questioned the necessity
of Israeli troops launching their
"Peace for Galilee" operation.
"An overreaction," many
declared, "a disproportionate
response" said others.
The U.S. action in Grenada
may hopefully silence some of the
critics and present a clearer pers-
pective on what is appropriate for
a nation to do to protect itself.
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"V-U^Nm,
Shamir Fingers Syria
For Attack in Beirut
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
said that the attacks on
U.S. marine and French
military headquarters in
Beirut were "the work of
forces that are interested in
preventing a peaceful solu-
tion in Lebanon and in
broadening and deepening
the carnage there. We
deeply share the grief of the
American and French peo-
ples," he said.
Shamir's remarks, at the
opening of the weekly Cabinet
session did not suggest who was
responsible for the tragedy. But
Cabinet sources made it clear
that Israel held Syria to blame
and believed the attacks were
carried out by Syrian surrogates
in Lebanon. The sources stressed
that the attacks were "another
example of the kind of terror Is-
rael too faces indiscriminate
attacks." But they were careful
not to ask publicly that the ma-
rines stay in Lebanon regardless
of their casualties. "Israel has no
(official) position on that. They
are not in Lebanon to protect Is-
raeli interests." was the remark
most frequently heard.
THIS REFLECTED a serious
concern in Jerusalem over a pub-
lic opinion backlash in the U.S.
blaming Israel for dragging the
Americans into the I^banese
imbroglio.
The sources recalled President
Reagan's sharp words for the
Syrians at a press conference. He
warned Damascus that if they
thought they could "wear me
down" they were wrong. Israeli
sources intimated that the bomb
attack on marine headquarters
was in fact a test by Syria and its
surrogates in Lebanon of the Ad
ministration's resolve.
The political and diplomatic
assessments offered by Shamir
and Deputy Foreign Minister Ye-
huda Ben-Meir emphasized the
radical shift in U.S. attitudes re-
cently toward what they per-
celvud as a more sober and,
realistic estimate of Syrian inten
lions. The Americans, they
believe, have come to share Isra-
el's appraisal of Syria's
destructive role in I^ebanon.
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ingUy_
Women Okay for Conservative Smicha Mr. Reagan Must Answer
Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish Ftoridian Page 11-A
Mindlin: Some Questions
By BEN GALLOB
Inewyork-ijta)-
L faculty of the Jewish
^logical Seminary of
jerica has approved, by a
[ge majority, the admis-
C of women to the JTS
fcbinical school for or-
pation as Conservative
pbis and one Conser-
krjve rabbinical leader
C he was skeptical about
orts that the decision
Jnild cause a major split in
Imerican Conservative Ju-
u'sm.
Ifhe vote of 34-8. at a special
eting called by JTS chancellor
Jerson Cohen, ended a long-
lining controversy in the move-
>nt, in which a steadily growing
limber of Conservative rabbis
Jdorsed admission of women by
JTS for ordination, while a
Ibstantial number of JTS
iculty members remained in
Banianl opposition.
ITHERE ARE 55 faculty
Waters at (he JTS. Three from
keTalmudic program boycotted
mwling. The 42 present at
He nesting represented nearly
percent of the total Faculty
tnale and the affirmative vote
admission of women was by a
tmilar majority.
[token, who headed the com-
sion he named in 1977 to
lady ihecontroversial issue, and
Iho was chairman of the
pcting, said after the vote that
regarded it as "evidence that
Seminary and the Conserva-
! movement in American
idaism are able to respond to
r challenges of modernity in
[adi'ional terms."
After the 34-8 vote, a second
otion was passed which called
i Cohen to name a committee,
ilh Dr. Joel Roth, associate
nfessor of Talmud and Rabbi-
licsand Rabbinical School Dean,
Us chairman, to review and
pommend criteria for admission
all candidates to the Rabbi-
lical School, subject to approval
|y the JTS chancellor, Roth had
nipused i he motion for ad-
mission of women.
THE SKEPTICISM that the
|p|iroval action would bring a
iism in the movement was
fepressed by Rabbi Wolfe
IcUQao, executive vice president
r
n fl"a
Beth DmOffico
Of Florida
RABBI
DR. TIBORH. STERN
Senior Orthodox Rabbi
ALL LEGAL
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of the Rabbinical Assembly, the
association of Conservative
rabbis. He told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that it was
expected that the first women
would be admitted to the or-
dination program at the JTS in
September, 1984.
The Conservative movement
thus joins Reform and Recon-
structionism in ordaining women
as rabbis. There are now some 60
women rabbis, most of them
holding positions as assistant
rabbis, others in administrative
and teaching posts. The (Reform)
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, began the
process more than 10 years ago
by ordaining Sally Preisand as
the first woman rabbi in
American history.
Kelman offered a "guess" that
25 to 30 women will be admitted
as the first women members of
the JTS Rabbinical School. He
said he agreed with Cohen that
the vote would not cause any
schism in the Conservative
movement.
HE SAID "the essence" of the
movement is "reverence for
pluralism" and for "unlimited
freedom of expression and
academic freedom," with the only
limit being the rulings of the RA
Committee on Jewish Law and
Standards.
Kelman also told the JTA that
in the past 40 years, more than
500 rabbis trained in Orthodox
and Reform seminaries had
applied for admission to the RA
and that more than 400 had been
accepted while, in that same
period, fewer than five rabbis
have resigned from the RA on
ideological grounds.
Kelman. who attended the
meeting, confirmed Cohen's des-
cription of the debate as "full of
debate" but not rancorous.
Kelman commented that a lot of
anger had been expressed prior to
the debate by Conservative foes
of ordination of women. He also
said he doubted that the vote
would affect Conservative
relationships with the Orthodox
movement, which has never
accepted either Conservative or
Reform Judaism as valid.
A GROUP of Conservative
Jews opposed to ordination of
women, called the Union for
Traditional Conservative
Judaism, headed by Rabbi David
Novak of Bayswater, Long
Island, said the decision "defies
all norms of Jewish juris-
prudence." Kelman said the
group was organized last spring
and has about 500 members,
rabbinical and lay.
The first reaction from Or-
thodox sources came from the
Rabbinical Council of America,
one of the major Orthodox rabbi-
nical organizations. Rabbi
Gilbert Klaperman, president of
the Rabbinical Council asserted
that "the ordination of women is
against Jewish law and
tradition." He stressed that the
Conservative movement had
"taken another step away from
normative Judaism and is further
polarizing Jewish life."
Ezrat Nashim, which describes
itself as the first Jewish feminist
organization, issued a statement
asserting that in March, 1972, it
had called on the Conservative
movement to ordain women as
rabbis. The organization, made
up of women seeking greater
equality in Judaism within the
framework of halacha (Jewish
law) said the vote "recognizes the
compelling moral claim of
women's equality as well as the
changed status of women in the
modern world," and was
"consonant with the Conser-
vative interpretation of the
development of halacha."
FORMAL ACTION for the
proposal began in the movement
when the RA, in May, 1977,
called on the JTS to consider
admission of women to the
Rabbinical School. In a
resolution adopted at the RA
convention in that month, the
rabbis called on Cohen to set up
an "interdisciplinary," com-
mission to study "all aspects" of
the issue. In November, 1977,
Cohen announced formation of
the commission.
The commission held meetings
in December, 1977 and March,
1978 and held a number of
hearings in various cities. In
December, 1978, commission
members evaluated their findings
and authorized a final report,
presented to the 1979 RA con-
i vention by Cohen. The report
found no halachic barrier to
ordination of women and
proposed that the JTS admit
women to its Rabbinical School.
The 1979 convention approved
the commission report, but
withheld action pending study of
the views of the JTS faculty. At a
faculty meeting, the Faculty
Senate tabled the proposal,
partly out of fears of a division
within the movement and partly
to allow friends and foes of the
proposal more time to study it.
THE NEXT public action took
place at the RA convention last
spring when the RA admissions
committee reported that a
woman, Rabbi Beverly
Magidson, ordained as a Reform
rabbi, had applied for mem-
bership in the RA. Established
procedure required that a
majority of 75 percent of the
delegates present approve
Magidson's admission. On the
final count, she fell short, by four
votes, to get that majority.
A number of delegates, who
opposed Magidson's admission
to the RA, said that ordination
was a matter for the JTS to
decide and renewed their appeal
to the JTS to decide on the issue.
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Continued from Page 4-A
of his innocence when he got
those first reports, and so now,
when he is presumably initiated,
we can expect that finally he
understands that he is in a new
No Man's Land and that the
sudden arrival of the Cavalry in a
blaze of trumpets from over the
hills, or the Marines from their
craft hovering along the seacoast
of Lebanon as the case may be,
does not necessarily mean a
happy ending.
We can expect this. Put it
another way: Can we expect this?
The likelihood is small. These
days, Mr. Reagan has shifted his
sights from those cruel Israelis to
those mean and nasty Syrians
he has finally been informed, we
are meant to presume, of Assad's
plans for a "Greater Syria." And
to the detestable Ayatollah
Khomeini, who has his mind on
destroying all of Christendom.
But these are awareness that
are as innocent and naive as were
his earlier fusilades against the
Israelis. They are cliches as
devoid of knowledge as ever Mr.
Reagan's observations about the
Middle East have been.
NEEDED, at least as a begin-
ning, is a hard look at our pur-
poses in Lebanon not our best
intentions for Lebanon about
which the President can speak on
his Saturday radio show to
Middle America but about our
purposes there. And in the
Middle East generally.
Does he intend to lock out the
Soviet Union from talks about
Lebanon by playing tough with
Syria?;
Does he expect that, after all
this time, he can still push for his
September, 1982 "peace initia-
tive" as a genuine pattern for
peace in the Middle East?;
Does he at long last have a
workable view of King Hussein,
or is the latest plan he is pur-
veying of a U.S.-Jordanian
strike force to protect the Persian
Gulf States and the Strait of
Hormuz his most updated
assessment of Hussein's reliabi-
lity as an ally in this most serious
scheme?;
Is the President engaging in
friendly rhetoric when he talks to
Egypt's President Mubarak, or is
it his clear understanding that
the Camp David Accords are a
dead letter and that there is no
real "peace in our time" between
Cairo and Jerusalem?;
If it is more than friendly
rhetoric that passes between Mr.
Reagan and President Mubarak
when Mubarak visited him last
month in Washington, then how
does he evaluate his September,
1982 "peace initiative" now?
THESE ARE nagging ques-
tions that have long required
serious answers beyond the glib
one-liners Mr. Reagan is noted
for. Of course, there are others,
and specifically about our
presence in Beirut.
But until these are answered,
the worth of what he has to say
about Beirut ought best be left
for his Saturday radio show,
where the shock he experienced
when he found out about our
national tragedy in the terrorist
attack on the Marine compound
can always be counted on to go
over real big.
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Page 12-A The Jewish FloridUn / Friday, November 4, 1983


'. I ;
Labor Makes Gains
In Municipal Elections
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Labor made some gains
and Likud held its own in
the Oct. 25 municipal elec-
tions in Israel which drew a
relatively low voter turnout
despite being a workers
holiday.
Local issues and personalities
predominated, frustrating those
who had hoped to spot a national
trend pointing toward the
possible outcome of the next
Knesset elections.
Pundits agreed that there was
no massive protest vote against
the Likud government's
economic or other policies.
She vac-h Weiss, a Labor MK and
leading political analyst, ob-
served that those who expected
large-scale "punishment" of
Likud "were dissappointed."
LABOR PARTY chairman
Shimon Peres professed to be
"encouraged" and spoke of "the
beginning of a political turnabout
in this country." But all he could
cite in support of that assessment
were Labor gains in some Negev
development towns which were
swept by Likud in the 1977 and
1981 national elections.
But Likud candidates won in
some Labor strongholds, leading
Likud MKs Haim Kaufman and
Ehud Olmert to observe with
some credibility that the op-
position leader didn't have much
to be "encouraged" about.
In the local elections mayoral
candidates run as individuals and
town council members are elected
from party lists. This results
more often than not in split
votes.
A CASE in point was the
sweeping victory of Jerusalem's
ever popular Mayor Teddy
Kollek who was reelected with 63
percent of the vote in a city that
is traditionally a Likud-Herut
stronghold. But Kollek's "One
Jerusalem" (Laborite) list
emerged with a bare one-vote
majority in the new city council-
It will have 16 seats in the 31-
memberbody.
Incumbent Likud Mayor
Shlomo Lehat of Tel Aviv took 58
percent of the vote in a city where
Labor usually dominates in
Knesset elections. His Labor
Party rival. Dov Ben-Meir, got a
bare 22 percent and maverick
independent Abie Nathan, the
perennial peace advocate,
finished third with a respectable
eight percent. But Likud won less
than 50 percent of the Tel Aviv
city council which places Lehat at
the mercy of his small coalition
partners. The two biggest upsets
occured in Herzlia, a wealthy
suburb north of Tel Aviv where
Likud challenger Eli Landau
defeated incumbent Labor
veteran Yosef Nevo for Mayor;
and in Rishon LeZion, south of
Tel Aviv, where Labor challenger
Meir Nitzan unseated the in-
cumbent Likud Mayor Hananiah
Gibstein.
Labor incumbents were re-
elected in Holon and Petach Tik-
va. In Haifa, Israel's third
largest city, its major seaport
and a seat of Labor strength
since the State was founded,
Laborite incumbent Mayor Arye
Gurel was reelected with 63
percent of the vote.
THE VOTE was very close in
Ramat Gan, an affluent Tel Aviv
suburb where Likud incumbent
Mayor Yisrael Peled may face a
run-off election against his Labor
challenger, Uri Amit.
Tami, a coalition partner which
represents a low income
Sephardic constituency, re-
elected its candidate, Eli Dan,
Mayor of Ashkelon, a seaport
town with a large Sephardic
population. Dan increased his
majority over the last election
and Tami picked up additional
seats on the town council.
The rapidly declining National
Religious Party, driven by in-
ternal strife, managed to elect
only one of its candidates to the
Jerusalem City Council. The
NRP entered the election with
two rival lists, one representing
its "Young Guard" and the other
its Lamifne faction.
Barely 50 percent of the
eligible voters cast ballots,
compared to an 80 percent
turnout for Knesset elections.
This led analysts and politicians
to agree that the decision to hold
municipal elections separate from
national elections was an un-
successful experiment.
COMMUNIST candidates did
poorly in most Arab population
centers of Israel. The Democratic
Front, a surrogate for the
Moscow-oriented Rakah (Com-
munist) Party, lost control of five
large Arab villages in Galilee.
Their most serious setback was in
Sakhnin near Acre in lower
Galilee where a Labor-backed
candidate triumphed. Sakhnin
has a population of 14,000.
In 1 mm El Fahem, the largest
Arab village in Israel, with a
population of 20.000, the election
was close, and a run-off will be
held in what was until now a
major Communist stronghold.
But the Communists
strengthened their grip on
Nazareth, the largest Arab city in
Israel. Incumbent Mayor Tawfik
Zayyad was reelected with 70
percent of the vote and his list
won 11 of the 17 city council
seats.
Nevertheless, Raanan Cohen,
head of the Labor Party's
minority division, said the elec-
tion results showed a significant
deterioration of Communist
strength among Arab voters. Uzi
Buretoin. 3 Rakah spokesman,
stressed the Communist victory
in Nazareth. He said that despite
some losses, there were Com-
munist gains in other Arab
villages.
High Court to Hear Challenge
Of British Oil Ban Against Israel
LONDON (JTA) The British government's ban
on North Sea oil supplies to Israel is to be challenged in
the High Court on the grounds that it infringes the law of
the European Economic Community (EEC). The case is
also likely to involve the European Court of Justice.
The oil had been sold in April, 1981 by Sun Inter-
national and Sun Oil Trading Company to a company
called Bulk Oil registered at Zug, Switzerland. The sale
contract contained the words, "destination free but
always in line with exporting country's government
policy."
SINCE EARLY 1979, the British government has
limited oil supplies to other EEC countries, members of
the International Energy Agency and to other countries
with which there is an existing pattern of supply. This
latter clause includes Finland but excludes Israel.
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Friday, Novwnbw 4,1983/TbJwihnoridi>n Page 13-A
Disabled Watt
inceive Maurice N. Eisendrath Bearer of Light awards at the
lion of American Hebrew Congregations 58th biennial
\eral assembly are (left to right) Max M. Kampelman, 'for
itinguished service to human rights;' and Max M. Fisher, 'for
\tinguished achievement in behalf of the Jewish people! Meir
Rosenne (second from right), Israel's Ambassador to the U.S.,
will be a key speaker at the convention, which marks the 10th
anniversary of the election of Rabbi Alexander M. Schtndler
(right) as president. The biennial is slated for Houston Nov. 10-
15.
Organizations Plan Confabs
Two N.J. Women Take Top National ORT Posts
Iwo New Jersey women have
[n elected chief officers of
men's American ORT at the
(h Biennial National Conven-
of the organization in Los
Ijeles.
ome 1.200 delegates, repre-
Lting 145.000 members of
Em'l American ORT from
ct-to-coast, selected Gertrude
jiit. of Springfield, N.J., as
"mil president. Iteese Feld-
n.ofTenafly, N.J., was chosen
kirman of the National Execu-
e Committee.
Mrs Peldman has been a
limcn's American ORT
Imber since 1960.
fuliin Mehta, music director of
Israel Philharmonic Orches-
wi.s last week awarded an
wrury Doctorate by the
li/.mann Institute of Science in
jwemony at the Mann Audito-
in Tel Aviv in the interval
Iween the first and second
Its of the regular I. P.O.
keen.
nil' scroll was presentee to
Ihlu by the president of th> In-
line. I'n.f Michael Sela. The
Bliun was read by Prof. A; her
pin. chairman of the Ir sti-
k' sScientific Council.
'lehta was honored "in rec >g-
ln of his fabulous mus al
Ns" and for "the unstint, ig
Jerosity of spirit that let Is
1to make himself and his gi: .s
Uessly available to the Sta e
| the people of Israel."
[lore than 3.000 delegate:
"i Reform synagogues across
United States and Canada
gather in Houston, Tex.,
10-15 at the 57th general as-
fbly of the Union of American
Prew Congregations.
Questioning, Wrestling, De-
ft;: Reform Judaism for To-
ow is the theme of the bien-
| convention, which marks the
Ih anniversary of Reform Ju-
>m in America. The UAHC is
?posed of 770 Reform syna-
gogues in the United States and
Canada with a men >ership of
1.25 million.
Addresses will be by Vleir Ros-
enne, Israel Ambassador to the
United States; Mayor Henry
Cisneros, of San Antonio, Tex.;
and Father Robert Drinan, presi-
dent of Americans for Democrat-
ic Action.
Award presentations will go to
the National Conference of
Catholic Bishops ("for distin-
guished contributions to world
peace"). Ambassador Max M.
Kampelman ("for distinguished
service to human rights") and
Max M. Fisher of Detroit ("for
distinguished achievement in
behalf of the Jewish people").
Mrs. Roselle Silberstein, na-
tional president of American
Mizrachi Women, will be guest of
honor at the 21st annual Merit
Award luncheon of American
Women for Bar-Han University.
Mrs. Henrietta Shapiro, presi-
dent of the New York women's
group, announces that the lunch-
eon would take place Nov. 14 in
the Helmsley Palace, Manhattan.
Prof. Naomi Churgin Miller of
liar 1 Ian. daughter of Dr. Pir..'.
Churgin. the University's found-
er and first president, will serve
as luncheon chairman. Proceeds
of the event will advance the
perpetual scholarship fund to
assist needy and deserving stu-
dents at Bar-Ilan.
Mrs. Gertrude Lookstein, a
member of the University's
American Board of Overseers and
a previous Merit Award
recipient, will present the award
to Mrs. Silberstein "for advanc-
ing the welfare of the youth of Is-
rael."
Action to end the recurring in-
cidents in the United States of
"shameful desecration of syna-
gogues and other houses of wor-
ship by anti-Semitic hate
groups" will be initiated by more
than 2,000 delegates of 800 Con-
Jraelis Rap Colleges
TEL AVIV (JTA) Senior officers of the Israel
lense Force who took courses at Marine war colleges in
i U.S. are critical of the way the Marines are taught to
Pl to combat situations, the newspaper Maariv
Drts.
ACCORDING TO Maariv, the Israeli officers say the
^ command lacked "vision and imagination" and
100 prone to "go by the book." That basic attitude
not allow the Marines to adapt quickly to specific
"Stances not spehed out in military textbooks, the
mcers claimed.
They suggested that the Marines tended to rely too
' on massive air or artillery support to "soften up"
V> a tactic that could not be applied to their
or situation in Beirut.
servative congregations in the
United States and Canada at the
1983 biennial convention of the
United Synagogue of America.
The convention, which marks
the 70th anniversary of the
largest Jewish organized reli-
gious body in the world, will be
held Nov. 13 to 17. at the Con-
cord Hotel in Kiamesha Lake,
N.Y.
Marshall Wolke of Chicago,
111., president of the United Syn-
agogue of America, said that the
convention "will also speak out
against the official persecution of
Jews in the Soviet Union and will
call for the openig in Russia of
the 'gates of emigration' to hun-
dreds of thousands of our Jewish
brothers and sisters who seek
freedom to practice the faith of
our fathers."
Raymond M. Patt, president of
the American Zionist Federation,
has called upon Jewish communi-
ties across the nation to reserve
Nov. 19 for a national Zionist
Shabbat. designated by the
umbrella organization of the
Zionist movement to enhance
American Jews' knowledge of
Zionism and Israel.
"It is especially necessary for
all congregations and organiza-
tions to participate and to help
counter negative propaganda
reaching the Jewish commu-
nity." Patt said, adding: "To
sustain broad-based support for
Jewish nationhood, the case for
Jewish national existence must
be reexplained from the ground
up. We are looking for a mass re-
education of the Jewish public
here."
B'nai B'rith International an-
nounces that the U.S. Housing
and Urban Development Depart-
ment has approved construction
of the Jewish service organiza-
tion's 20th senior citizens apart-
ment project in the United
States.
HUD will provide the
$2,125,800 construction mort-
gage funds under Section 202 of
the Federal Housing Act. The
apartments will be erected in
Fort Worth. Tex., by the Tarrant
County B'nai B'rith-B'nai B'rith
Women Senior Citizens Housing
Corporation.
Expected to be ready for occu-
pancy in 1985, the three-story
brick-and-wood building will
have 60 one-bedroom units, in-
cluding six for the physically
disabled.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee has named new directors for
three of its major departments, it
was announced by AJC Acting
Director William S. Troeton,
H
during the annual meeting of
AJC's policy ma king National
Executive Council at the Belle-
vue Stratford Hotel in Philadel-
phia.
The new appointees, all of
them longtime AJC staff mem-
bers, are Irving M. Levine, now
director of the agency's Institute
on Pluralism and Group Identity,
to become director of the Nation-
al Affairs Department, succeed-
ing Seymour Samet, who is retir-
ing.
Also Rabbi A. James Rudin,
now assistant director of the In-
terreligious Affairs Department,
to become the department's di-
rector; and Rabbi Marc H. Tan-
enbaum, now director of the In-
terreligious Affairs Department,
to become director of the Inter-
national Relations Department,
replacing Abraham Karlikow,
who is retiring.
The changing role of women in
the synagogue and society will be
the focus of discussion by nearly
1,000 delegates, representing 640
Reform sisterhoods in the United
States. Canada and 13 other
countries, at the 34th biennial as-
sembly of the National Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods Nov.
10 to 14 in Houston, Tex., it was
announced this week.
With more than 100,000 mem-
bers, the National Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods is one of the
largest Jewish women's organi-
zations in the world.
The biennial will take place
concurrently with the 57th gener-
al assembly of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, central body of Reform Ju-
daism in the United States, at the
Westin Galleria Hotel. Geraldine
Voit of Islip, N.Y. is serving as
convention chair, with Judith
Rosenkranz of Tampa, Fla., co-
chair. Barbara Harberg and
Davna Brook, Houston, Tex., are
co-chairing local arrangements.
The Martin Steinberg Center of
the American Jewish Congress
has announced the formation of a
National Jewish Artisans Guild
to assist Jewish craftspersons
and artists around the country.
The Guild's activities will in-
clude the sponsoring of crafts ex-
hibitions, a speaker's bureau,
sales catalogues, and regular
meetings in various cities to
enable artisans to discuss
common problems.
Regional organizations affi-
liated with the National Artisans
Guild will include Omanim, a
crafts group in San Francisco. A
membership catalogue is under
preparation and will be distrib-
uted to community groups aa
well aa individuals, according to
Chava Miller, associate director
of the Steinberg Center.
Leaves
Unhumbled
Continued from Page 5-A
why Brother Watt has compared
his critics in America's great
environmental preservation
agencies with Communists and
Nazis? These folks who fight to
keep our national parks free of
plunder and our wildlife pro-
tected are, in Watt's vocabulary,
"hired guns" who seek members,
dollars, and headlines. Their
motive, the former Interior
Secretary once said, was to
weaken America. What then were
those friends of Watt, the miners
and ranchers doing who went into
court to fight purposes for which
the Interior Department was
created?
WELL, there was still another
defense of Mr. Watt: he's a star
campaign fund-raiser. To drop
him as the Presidential and sen-
atorial contests approach is a
momentous dollar-and-cents loss.
The audience Watt addressed
when he kicked up the latest
tempest consisted of 200 trade
executives (a euphemism for
lobbyists). A quick check on re-
ported reaction of those attend-
ing suggests that only one in the
assembly challenged the speaker.
Many chuckled over the cute
witticism.
Newsweek reported that when
Watt, licking his wounds, went to
Ed Mease, his chief booster for a
bit of balm, that President's close
associate guffawed loudly when
he heard Watt's latest blooper.
On the surface it appears those
who flocked to Watt's defense
had politics and especially next
year's election in mind. A far
more significant evaluation is
that some of those now in power
in Washington fail to appreciate
the true meaning of the worth
and selfrespect of the millions
Watt so capriciously maligned.
THIS PULSATING, plural-
istic society, the components of
which enrich America by their
ethnic diversity, knows what
makes the country a light among
the nations.
Watt failed that test. And as a
top government official, he forgot
something of vital importance. In
days gone by, it was called
noblesse oblige. Roughly, in
Biblical terms it means that
abundant quality is expected
from those who have been
boosted to the seats of the
mighty.
French Feared
Retaliation
Continued from Page 1 -A
Reagan's promise to keep the
U.S. forces in Beirut but to
refrain from a possible escalation
which the French wanted to
avoid.
THE PUBLIC is still stunned
and shocked by the heavy loss of
life. French radio and television
have failed to give the total
figures of the French death toll,
stressing that close to 50 men are
still unaccounted for and "could
well be alive."
The French soldiers serving in
Beirut were regular conscripts
who had volunteered for the
special assignment and not
professional soldiers like their
American counterparts.
Opposition parties as well as
the press have up till now
strongly backed the government
in its determination to pursue its
mission. The center-right opposi-
tion has, if anything, backed the
government more energetically
than its own Socialist majority.
Only the Communists have called
for a withdrawal of the 2,300
French soldiers and their
eventual replacement by a United
Nations force.
..



Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 4,1983
Not Yet a Basketcase
Israel Still Seen Quite Credit-Worthy
Continued from Pege 5-A
1985 fiscal year. U.S. and Israeli
officials are currently going
through a lengthy exchange of
views on the subject. The Ad-
ministration must make a final
decision by the time it submits
its next budget to Congress
sometime in January.
The current examination of the
Israeli economy, in addition, is
taking place with an American
Secretary of State, George
Shultz, who also happens to be an
economist. He sharply criticized
the management of Israel's econ-
omy in July when he met Yitzhak
Shamir and Moshe Arens in
Washington. Shultz urged them
to impose some of the measures
which have just been announced
in Jerusalem.
"While we are haggling with'
the Americans over the supply of
additional grants as opposed to
loans," an Israeli diplomat said,
"it is always crucial that we show
our own good faith by accepting
some difficult steps. We have to
show that we are doing the ut-
most to help ourselves."
THE AUSTERITY measures
are also likely to reassure inter-
national commercial bankers that
the Israeli Government is serious
in trying to correct its own pro-
blems. That, at least, is the view
of U.S. bankers with considerable
experience in this area.
"For the moment," one of
them said, "I am convinced that
Israel is not going to lose access
to the international financial
market."
Israel, which has never de-
faulted on any outstanding loan
over its 36-year history, is
dependent on the commercial
banks for short-term credit
beyond the much more extensive
assistance it receives from the
U.S. Government, the private
purchase of Israel Bonds and the
direct cash transfers from Jewish
communities around the world.
These international banks, an
Israeli economic specialist said,
will generally be responsive to Is-
raeli request for loans, especially
when American-Israeli political
relations are good. When the Ad-
ministration and Congress,
moreover, are providing Israel
with more grants as opposed to
loans, the banks will be further
prepared to extend credit to Is-
rael. In short, he said, the banks
largely take their cue from Wash-
ington.
THIS WAS confirmed by a
prominent American banker who
asked not to be identified. He
said the banking market is gener-
ally more sensitive to political
upheavals rather than domestic
economic problems in any parti-
cular country. The U.S.-Israeli
relationship, he said, is in better
shape today than it was one year
ago. "Had this current crisis in
Israel occurred a year ago," he
said, "there could have been
some interesting things taking
place."
Still, until the dust settles,
there will be a general reluctance
to accept additional "exposure"
in Israel. Translated that means
less inclination to offer credit to
Israel. "What has happened in
recent days," he said, "will
merely reinforce a natural ten-
dency among bankers to be
cautious.
I don't think Israel is having a
lot of trouble obtaining credit
right now because I don't think it
has been aggressively seeking
credit," he said.
But Israel, he added, is not yet
viewed in the international bank-
ing community as another finan-
cial basketcase, along the lines of
a Brazil or Argentina. "I think
you have to recognize that when
American bankers look at
countries, they tend to look at
them in segments," he said, ex-
plaining that Israel's credit
worthiness is compared to its
neighboors in the Middle East
(Syria, Jordan, Egypt) rather
than elsewhere around the world.
"Against that region," he said,
"Israel is still pretty credit-
worthy. It is viewed as a Middle
Eastern country, for better or for
worse. We make those distinc-
tions."
LOOKING DOWN the road,
he said: "I really don't see finan-
cial institutions cutting off credit
to Israel." He referred to Wash-
ington's continuing strong sup-
port for Israel as, again, critical
in this regard. If the banks were
to stop making loans to Israel, he
said, it would merely further
compound the economic (and
political) crisis in Israel. The
banker, who has carefully studied
the Israeli economic situation,
predicted that the Government
will be forced into further CUr-
Mra Thatcher. N you deckle to dtacontlnue eupport tor Mugabe, can I haw heaa?
The Natal I
rency devaluations.
Why is Israel in this current
economic mess? The banker and
other U.S. experts cited the
refusal to cut the budget and
consumer spending, as well as the
continuing cost of the war in
Lebanon, the West Bank settle-
ments, imported oil and main-
taining a strong army. This last
item alone consists of some 30 per
cent of Israel's gross national
product.
In comparison, the United
States spends around 6 per cent
of its GNP on defense; France, 4
per cent; West Germany, 3 per
cent; and Japan, slightly les than
1 per cent.
IF ISRAEL could cut its own
defense expenditures, its econ-
omy would not be in such a sorry
state. But given Israel's security-
related problems, that is not
likely to occur in the near future,
especially at a time of skyrocket-
ing costs for sophisticated milit-
ary hardware.
In 1970, an Israeli offkkli
called, an F-4 phantom jet f
cost Israel about $5 ,
apiece. But today, the phanu-
are outdated. The new generiij
F-15, fully equipped, goes
some $30 million. The F
which Israel is also purcL.
from the U.S., costs some:
million, when spare parts
training are included.
These built-in problems i
ing, the Israeli economy
especially the defense burden |
are going to ensure serious i
omic headaches for Israel,
respective of the political partyj
power in Jerusalem. It will i
a continued Israeli dependea
on the United States for
creased amounts of economic i
military grants. And it will i
mean that American Jews _
other supporters of Israel will I
called upon to increase their o
financial assistance.
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Friday, November 4, 1983 /The Jewish PloridUn Page 16-A
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Page 16-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 4,1983
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
I


Great Taste
with Ultra LowTar.
That* Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
5 m V. 05 *j worn ft p* dpai by FTC iwhoi




{Recipients of the 1983 Dade County Outstanding Citizens
\Award from B'nai B'rith, Octavio F. Verdeja and Eugenia B.
\Thomas, are shown just after receiving the award
Dade Residents Receive BB
Outstanding Citizens Award
Octavio F. Verdeja, of Coral
I Gables, and Eugenia B. Thomas,
la Miami resident, received the
1983 Dade County Outstanding
I Citizens Award from B'nai B'rith
hor their voluntary service to the
| community.
The awards were presented at a
134th annual luncheon for the 27
I nominees before an audience of
I more than 500. Chairman of the
I annual event was Ronald M.
I Friedman.
Verdeja, 45, a certified public
Iaccountant and partner in the
K'oral Gables CPA firm of
1 Verdeja and Iriondo, was
ominated by the South Florida
Blood Service and United Way of
Dade County for his founding of
the Blood Service's volunteer
donor program and his work in an
extended one year term as presi-
dent of the United Way of Dade
County.
Thomas, 58, an administrator
with the Dade-Miami Criminal
Justice Council, was nominated
by the Children's Home Society
of Florida. In receiving the award
she explained, "A part of my
philosophy of life is that you need
to have a serviceable life. Where
there is a need, I try to fill it. If I
can help somebody, just one per-
son as I pass through life, then
my living has not been in vain."
Miamians Go to Polls Tuesday To,
Vote for Mayor, Commissioners
Miamians will go to the polls Tuesday to vote for mayor and
members of the City Commission in Groups 2 and 3.
Heading a field of six mayoralty candidates is Miami Mayor
Maurice Ferre, who will be running to succeed himself. Also
seeking the mayor's post are Xavier Suarez, Mike Simonhoff,
Wellington Rolle. Eduardo Lambert and Rosa (Jackie) Floyd.
In the race for City Commission Group 2, the five contenders
are Eduardo Nodarse, Calvin Scott, Bill Perry, Joe Carollo and
Jackie Garcia.
City Commission Group three hopefuls are J.P. Plummer,
Carlos Rodriguez Quesada, Bruno Barreiro and Pedro Enrique
Mora.
'^Pessman Dante Fascell (right), at a reception at Florida
iEi?*' condratulating Dr. Sol Landau, President and
\iddUVe Director of Mid-Life Services Foundation, on his
\ontTpto the Joint Committee Congressional Clearinghouse
'^future of the U.S. Congress in Washington, D.C.
Fromberg Elected Beach Mayor
Malcolm Fromberg defeated Murray Meyerson to become
mayor of Miami Beach in Tuesday's election, following a highly
contested election. "I'm extremely pleased with the results and
the vote of confidence given me," Fromberg said at his victory
party at the Doral Hotel.
Fromberg, an international vice president of B'nai B'rith won
52 percent of the vote to Meyerson's 43 percent, and will replace
Mayor Norman Ciment.
All three city commissioners seeking reelection won; Alex
Daoud, Sy Eisenberg and Bruce Singer. Beach voters also
elected attorney William Shockett, pharmacist Ben Grenald
and University of Miami registrar Sidney Weisburd to the
commission.
Miami Beach voters approved both a plan to renovate the
city's concert hall-TOPA and a binding referendum that will
impose strict controls on building new housing for the poor and
handicapped elderly.
Malcolm Fromberg
Shockett
Singer
Weisburd
Grenald
Daoud
Eisenberg
B'nai B'rith Leader Refutes
Claims Of U.S. Jewish
Silence During WWII
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Claims that American
Jewry remained silent while
German Jews suffered Nazi
persecution are untrue and
constitute a "sacrilege and
a defamation of good
human beings," Dr. Daniel
Thursz, B'nai B'rith Inter-
national executive vice
president, said. He refuted
those claims at a breakfast
held here to mark B'nai
B'rith's 140th Anniversary.
He said more research is
needed to refute charges regard-
ing American Jewish conduct
during the Holocaust.
"Obviously we all agree that
more should have been done, but
in the context of the American
society at the time, there were
many courageous efforts,"
Thursz said.
"TODAY YOU hear over and
over again that the American
Jewish community was asleep at
the switch, that it did nothing
during the Nazi years and during
the Holocaust. You hear it over
and over again, and if you repeat
something enough, people will
believe it."
Nevertheless, Thursz said,
B'nai B'rith records of this period
reveal "a very different picture."
They document "hundreds of
meetings between the B'nai
B'rith leaders in the United
States and the United States
government, pleading for inter-
vention on behalf of German
Jews. Our files indicate frequent
meetings and correspondence
Martinez
Re-Elected
The City of Hialeah held its
election on Tuesday re-electing
Raul Martinez as Mayor.
The eight city council can-
didates moving on to next Tues-
day's runoff are incumbents
Silvio Cardoso, Victor Wilde,
Joanne Coleman and Jimmy
Gunn, and along with Andres
Mejides, Sebastian Dorrego,
Jane Gentile and Salvatore
D'Angelo.
with Cordell Hull, then Secretary
of State."
The correspondence he said,
indicates both "anguish and ac-
tion." When the German Gov-
ernment began confiscating Jew-
ish property, B'nai B'rith mem-
bers held mass rallies and signed
hundreds of petitions, Thursz re-
called. All told, he said, 1.5
million signatures were obtained
asking for American inter-
vention.
WHETHER THE U.S. gov-
ernment did enough, he said, is
open to question, but one point is
clear: "B'nai B'rith records re-
veal the existence of a consistent,
enormous effort to try to get ac-
tion on behalf of our brethren.''
President Reagan and the First
Lady, as well as New York State
Governor Mario Cuomo, and New
York Mayor Edward Koch sent
letters congratulating B'nai
B'rith on its many accomplish-
ments.
400 Year Old Cemetery
Renovated and Rededicated
VIENNA (JTA)
The oldest Jewish cemetery
in Vienna, dating back
more than 400 years, has
been completely renovated
and rededicated at a cere-
mony attended by the pres-
ident of the Viennese Jew-
ish community and the
Mayor of the city, the
World Jewish Congress re-
ported.
According to the Jewish Wel-
come Service of Vienna, an asso-
ciated institution of the WJC, the
cemetery, which had been com-
pletely destroyed during the Hit-
ler regime, was restored with
funding by the city of Vienna in
cooperation with the local Jewish
community. About one-third of
the total number of original
tombs and headstones destroyed
during the Nazi era were restored
and replaced on the original sites.
DR. LEON ZELMAN, director
of the Jewish Welcome Service,
pointed out that "the history of
this cemetery is the history of
Jews in Vienna." The oldest
tombstone is dated 1582 with the
last funeral taking place there in
1783, following which the ceme-
tery became a historical monu-
ment.
Among those interred there
were Samuel Oppenheimer along
with other famous 18th century
Jewish financiers, as well as S.
Michael Pressburg, grandfather
of Heinrich Heine.
In 1943, before the Nazis had
destroyed the entire cemetery,
members of the Jewish commu-
nity secretly removed all existing
headstones in one night and
brought them to the central cem-
etery in Vienna. There, hidden in
the ground, some 250 stones were
saved.
ZELMAN NOTED that "it
was thanks to the determined ef-
forts of the two past presidents of
the Jewish community of Vienna,
Dr. Anton Pick and Karl Lazar,
along with the Lord Mayor of
Vienna, Leopold Gratz, and the
Minister of Culture, Dr. Helmut
Zilk, that the restoration of this
remarkable, historical monument
was possible."
Dr. Ivan Hacker, the current
president of the central represen-
tative body of Austrian Jewry,
and Gratz headed the delegation
of prominent Jewish and civic
personalities who attended the re-
dedication ceremonies.
JFewislh Floridiam.
Miami, Florida-Friday, November 4,1983
Section B


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 4,1983
From the Pulpit
Torah Portion: Toldot
Miami Federation Revises
Multiple Appeals Guideline
By RABBI
JONAH E. CAPLAN
Beth Yon ah Synagogue
This week's Torah portion
begins with the words: Toldot.
These are the births of Isaac.
Abraham gave birth to Isaac.
It is important for us to know
that Abraham gave birth to
Isaac. Abraham is the father of
Isaac, and he is also the father of
the Jewish people. We, as Jews,
have a tradition to follow. We
must go in the ways of Abraham
who was a Gomel Chasadim, a
performer of kindly deeds. Kindly
deeds are known as mitzvos. We
Jews have 613 mitzvos in our tra-
dition. These include mitzvos be-
tween a Jew and his God and
mitzvos between a Jew and his
fellow-man.
JUST AS Abraham handed
down this tradition to his son, so
we handed it down to our poster-
ity, the Jewish people. The word
Toldot is translated as births or
children, and the Rabbis tell us
that Toldot also means deeds. A
person's deeds are like his chil-
dren. Good deeds like children are
born. That is how tradition is
born. Once a person has children,
he is liable for their behavior.
A child is also responsible to
his God. If a father tells his child
to steal, the son must not steal
because God said: "Thou shalt
not steal." If a parent tells a child
to desecrate the Sabbath, a child
is not to obey him because God
said: "Remember the Sabbath
day to keep it holy."
Divray harav v'divray hatal-
mid divray mi shomim. God
stands above man, and his word
is law. Listen to what God says,
not to man if man's word contra-
dicts God's word.
ISAAC AND Rivka had two
sons, Esau and Jacob, and Rivka
loved Jacob, and Isaac loved
Esau. Isaac paid dearly for
hislove for Esau, for he lived to
see the hate of Esau for Jacob
and the exile of Jacob because
Esau wanted to kill him.
Rebecca was a better judge of
character than was her husband,
Isaac. Isaac was deceived by
Esau. Esau bought his father's
love with his hunting and his
cooking, and Esau waited for his
father's death so he could kill his
brother. His hate for his brother
led him to wait for his father's
death. Isaac and his wife had to
plead with Jacob to flee to his
uncle, Laban, in Haran to escape
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Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan
death by Esau, and he had to live
in exile.
This led to a family divided not
only spiritually but also physi-
cally. The children divided the
parents. The parents were guilty
for this division, not the children.
An important lesson for parents
to learn is not to be divided in
their love for their children. That
can lead to a great tragedy.
Later in Isaac's life when he
blessed Esau, he said to him: Al
char bee ho tichye. "You shall
live by thy sword." It was then
that Isaac recognized the true
character of his son, Esau. He
was a hunter and a killer. The
Jews are not hunters or killers.
We are students of Torah, and
like Jacob we dwell in the tents of
Torah. Wherever Jews live, they
establish Yeshivos, School ot
Torah.
Ki haym chayenu v'orech
yomenu. "For this is our very
life and the length of our days."
THIS THEN is the secret of
Jewish survival, even though we
are living in exile, uprooted from
our land and scattered over the
world. The Torah is our purpose
in life, and this purpose keeps us
alive. Life must have a purpose to
survive. The Torah is our purpose
in life.
That is why we are known as
the People of the Book. It is the
Book of Life for the Jewish peo-
ple. The faith in God which the
Torah gave us saved us from per-
secution and the death chambers.
It saved us from the extermina-
tion which Hitler planned for us
and from the Spanish Inquisi-
tion.
Social Worker to Meet With
Prospective Students In Miami
NEW YORK Social work
educator James Rinaldi, a profes-
sor at Yeshiva University's
Wurzweiler School of Social
Work, will be in the Miami area
from Thursday to Monday, Nov
10-14, to meet with prospective
and current WSSW students anc
personnel at social service
agencies In the Miami area.
Rinaldi will be available to
meet with prospective students
Sunday, Nov. 13, from 1 to 5
p.m., at the Jewish Community
Center-Michael Ann Russell
Center, 18900 NE 25th Ave.,
North Miami. Messages for Prof.
Rinaldi also can be left at Hialeah
Holiday Inn.
He also will visit social agen-
cies to plan student educational
activities and to confer with
executives and field instructors.
On his schedule for Thursday,
Nov. 10, is the Jewish Com-
munity Center of South Broward,
Hollywood, where Oevora Fried-
Wkl Hosts
Symposium
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School, North
Miami Beach, will host an all day
symposium, Oct. 31, at the
school, to Hillel Toras Ernes and
Hebrew Academy faculties in
conjunction with the Day School
Institute of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education. Rabbi Dr.
Joshua Tarsis is principal and
participants include Dr. Tamara
Cohen, Dr. Deborah Lerer, Mrs.
Roberta Myer, Mrs. Charlene
Koonin, Mrs. Nancy Bauerlein
and Mrs. Marcy Hoffman. The
symposium will be chaired by
Rabbi Jay Neufeld, assistant
principal
Menorah Chapter
man supervises student Francine
Sherwood, and Ed Finkelstein is
executive director.
On Friday morning, Nov. 11,
Prof. Rinaldi will be conducting a
Recruitment Workshop at the
University of Miami's Coral
Gables Career Planning and
Placement Office.
On Friday at 12 p.m., he will be
meeting with Lynn Hoffman,
director of Student Affairs at
University of Miami's Hillel. He
will also be speaking with
Richard K. Goldstein, Florida
area director of Hillel.
On Friday afternoon, he will be
conducting recruitment activity
at Florida International Uni-
versity, Miami Campus.
On Monday, Nov. 14, Prof.
Rinaldi will meet with Lazer
Cohen, assistant executive
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation; Miriam
Zatinsky, executive director,
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida: and Karen Brown,
student coordinator of Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged.
He will discuss with interested
persons options within the inno-
vative Block Education Program,
a unique summer program
leading to the Master of Social
Work degree at Yeshiva Univer-
sity.
"In order to effectively mobil-
ize resources and best serve the
needs of local Jews, Israel and
worldwide Jewry, the Board of
Directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and 200 fellow
leaders of the Greater Miami
Jewish community have jointly
approved newly revised Multiple
Appeals Guidelines pertaining to
Jewish community fund raising,"
Norman Lipoff, president said.
"The guidelines, originally es-
tablished in 1970, recognize that
while a variety of Jewish inter-
ests in our community is to be
encouraged, there must be an
orderly and coordinated frame-
work to enhance the constructive
nature of the philanthropies'
endeavors. The guidelines aim to
facilitate more effective, more
orderly and better coordinated
fund raising efforts in the Greater
Miami Jewish community," he
added.
"The Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund is
the prime effort of our Greater
Miami Jewish community to
enlist support for more than 50
local, national and overseas
agencies, including the United
Jewish Appeal, which provide a
broad spectrum of vital human
services," said L. Jules Arkin,
the former Federation president
who chairs the Multiple Appeals
Committee. "With an increasing
number of fund raising cam-
paigns placing an excessive
burden on our community, these
guidelines seek to avoid an at-
mosphere of competition and
divisiveness that drains our re-
sources and manpower. Addi-
tionally, they reserve a specified
time frame for the CJA-IEF,
while implementing principles
that will assist the community's
philanthropies and serve the
overall interests of our Jewish
population." Key provisions of
the guidelines include:
To assure the continuing
success of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund, the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Multiple Appeals Committee
will not approve or endorse
any fund raising campaign
publicized or conducted by
any Jewish organization or
group during the period
between Dec. 1 and Feb. 28.
This principle applies to all
campaigns, including but not
limited to capital, endow-
ment, maintenance and
membership.
Beneficiary agencies of the
Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund may
conduct supplemental mem
bership campaigns provided:
that the maximum indi-
vidual membership dues or
charge for dinner, concerts
and other benefit events
shall not exceed $200 per
year per person; beneficiaries
shall observe the timing res-
trictions for the CJA-IEF;
and beneficiaries, other aux-
iliaries, "friends" or agency-
affiliated groups which seek
to exceed the $200 limitation
must seek annual approval
from the Multiple Appeals
Committee.
Non-beneficiary
agencies
Jules Arkin
of the CJA-IEF are *
quested, in the best interests
of the Jewish community to:
observe the timing of the
CJA-IEF and not conduct
campaigns during that
period; and clear with the
Multiple Appeals Committee
the goal, purpose and
character of their campaign
at least three months prior to
any solicitation. Federation
is prepared to assist non-
beneficiaries to plan an
orderly approach to cam-
paigning and to provide
information to prospective
contributors with respect to
the needs of the campaigning
no n-beneficiary.
Signatories to the guide-
lines agree not to lend their
names, exert their efforts or
give their means to any fund
raising appeal of any nature
directed primarily to the
Jewish community which
has not been cleared with the I
Multiple Appeals Committee
as to the validity, objectives,
timing, goal and method of
their fund raising program.
To avoid disruption of pre-
viously planned fund raising ef
forts in the community, the
revised guidelines will take effect
in Fall. 1984.
Saulson Heads
Speakers Bureau
Alfred Golden, Executive Via
President of Riverside Memorial
Chapels has announced the ap-
pointment of William F. Saulson
as chairman of the Riverside
Speakers Bureau.
Saulson, family consultant
with Riverside, has been ex-
tremely active in South Florida
as a member of FORUM fa
Death Education and Counsel^
ing. Among the boards on whicl
he currently serves are HU
Jewish Student Centers, Souto
Dade Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and U*
South Florida Conference
Soviet Jewry.
Riverside Speakers Bureau
services are available wttho*
charge to any Jewish T
anization
/ravioli saute special V________________
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
| Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dce Cheese Ravioli.
1 on (15 Oi.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
-
M cup chopped or whole small
onions
to cup chopped carrots
12 tablespoons butter or margarine
to package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained to cup water
| 1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
Menorah Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its annual membership
luncheon on Monday, Nov. 14,
noon, at Temple Judea. A *m L
.ippffcpj py9fjyp,Tflbeftrtmdf .,-.. y.-.y.ffJ*i^.Tr>?il;W*'------:---tj---------------------------_____________


-r'T
Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian
Paged-B
LS. Policy In The Middle East Questioned
WASHINGTON
en-
Vise
Con-
I n over the direction of
j S foreign policy in the
id'dle East was voiced by
Robert Hasten (R.,
j and Congressman
France Smith (D., Fla.)
Chicago.
The Administration has un-
_rtunately come too far toward
Ling Syria the oversight of the
gotiation process," stated
Hasten. "Now it's shown that
iat policy was wrong." Smith
kjticized "the Administration's
ability to come up with a rather
bherent one-road or one-track
olicy with reference to Israel."
KASTEN, Smith and Thomas
| Dine, executive director of the
erican Israel Public Affairs
ommittee (AIPAC), were
makers at an AIPAC-sponsored
Illinois Workshop on Politics."
five workshop, which brought to-
lether nearly 300 activists from
joss the state, stressed the im-
ortance of political action and
iplained the nuts and bolts of
he political process.
Sen. Kasten, chairman of the
tenate Appropriatios Subcom-
littee on Foreign Operations,
aised on the situation on Leba-
on and current U.S. policy
|here. He blamed Syria for "hold-
up the ballgame" and ex-
Iressed his support for the
esence of the Marines in Leba-
because "Syria respects
brce; that's the only way that
e're going to deal with the Syr-
Ins."
i Kasten mentioned his subcom-
mittee's recent move to deobli-
Bte approximately $90 million in
I to Syria. "The time has come
show Syria that we are no
bngiT willing to pacify them,"
lid Kasten. "I believe it is crazy
fir taxpayers' dollars to be
Itting in a pipeline aiding Syria
Jhen at this particular moment
eyre killing Marines in Leba-
31)."
[AFTER highlighting Israel's
r-perfect record of support for
United States in the UN,
fasten concluded, "Israel is our
'st and closest ally. It is impor-
fcnt that we support and work
fith Israel. It is important for
lir strategic and our foreign
olicy that we do so."
J Congressman Smith, a fresh-
en member of the House For-
Affairs Committee and one
1 Israel's most vocal supporters
i Congress, outlined a number of
lhallenges still facing friends of
Israel. Although the majority of
>ongress supports Israel for
oral and democratic reasons,
BM emphasized that "from a
olitical point of view, we must
Ninue to keep up the pressure
nuke people aware that the
stegic interest of the United
IT ~^t*
Thomas A. Dine
States i3 best served by Israel."
He went on to express his "dis-
affection" with the Reagan Ad-
ministration's handling of events
in the Middle East and the "lack
of coordination in the upper
levels of the Administration."
Explained Smith, "there is no
constancy of policy. There is no
clear voice speaking to the Ad-
ministration, standing up for a
commitment to peace and demo-
cracy in the Middle East through
Israel."
Calling for a more "evenhand-
ed" policy in the region, Smith
warned, "it will be a gigantic and
grave error for this country at
this moment to do anything but
Sinai Chapter Meets
B'nai B'rith Women, Sinai
Chapter No. 1615. will hold its
meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 15,
noon, at American Savings and
Loan Bank, Lincoln and Alton
Road, according to Elsye Wexler,
president.
Shavit Speaks
Emma Lazarus Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a luncheon
meeting on Nov. 14 at 11:45 a.m.
at the Holiday Inn, 88th and
Collins Ave. Guest speaker will
be Dor it Shavit, Israeli Vice Con-
sul who will speak on "Israel
Today."
Forte Towers
Forte Towers Chapter of Had-
assah will hold their meeting on
Nov. 14 at 1200 West Ave., 12:30
p.m. Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Norman Lippman.
*fured at the mezuzah ceremony at the entrance of Yeshiva
jjjuwnfty'j new development office for the Southeastern
2JJJ 2301 Collins Ave., are Commissioner Sy Eisenberg,
WWtot committee member; Chiam H. Friend, Region
" of development, and E. Peter Ooldring, co-chairman.
Mheastern Region development office moved to larger
Quarters to accommodate the organization's additional
witiet, .........
be emphatic in its support for Is-
rael."
TOM DINE stressed the im-
portance of pro-Israel political
participation and organization,
especially in the face of "stiffen-
ing competition for Congression-
al sympathy from two forces
whose major raison d'etre and
determination is to drive a wedge
between Washington and Jerusa-
lem."
According to Dine, the first
force comes from the pro-Arab
community in the U.S.; the
second comes from elements of
the bureaucracy in Washington.
"American foreign policy has
long been plagued by a tension
never reconciled," declared Dine.
"On the one side are those who
would follow the path of least
resistance in international polit-
ics ... On the other side are
those who would follow the path
of resoluteness, including the
defense of sister democracies."
Relating this to the Middle
East, he explained that "this
dichotomy finds expression in the
Arabists and foreign policy es-
tablishment on one camp versus
supporters of Israel and oppon-
ents of the Soviet Union in the
other." Fortunately, added Dine,
"the President has so far rejected
the advice of the first camp
wanting to tilt toward Syria .
He is standing by our friends in
Beirut and Washington."
Winkle Meets
Yiddish Culture Winkle meet-
ing will be held Nov. 10 at 10:30
a.m. at Temple Ner Tamid,
Miami Beach. Rabbi Yehuda
Melber will speak on "Conditions
in Israel Today." The Musical
program will be conducted by
Cantor Moshe Buryn.
Lila Heatter and Sidney Olson will focus the spotlight on their
fellow Founders at the Premiere Founders Gala sponsored by
the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged on
Saturday, Nov. 19. The event entitled "You're in the Picture,"
will be staged at the Starlight Roof of the Doral Hotel
Heatter, Olson Chair
MJHHA Founders Gala
Lila Heatter and Sidney Olson
will focus the spotlight on their
fellow Founders at the Premiere
Founders Gala sponsored by the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospi-
tal for the Aged on Saturday,
Nov. 19. The event, entitled
"You're in the Picture," will be
staged, at the Starlight Roof of
the Doral Hotel.
Able assistance is being pro-
vided by the Founers Gala Com-
mittee including: Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Beck, Mr. and Mrs.
Myron Bloom, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Chernin, Mr. Jack
Chester, Judge and Mrs. Irving
Cypen, Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel
Fass, Mr. and Mrs. Belvin Fried-
son, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gaines,
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Goldstein,
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Hornsby,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jacobs, Mr.
and Mrs. Aaron Kravitz, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam May, Mrs. Polly de-
Hirsch Meyer, Mr. Arthur Pearl-
man, Mrs. Helen Rechtschaffer,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reskin,
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Rosen, Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Shapiro, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Shochet, Mr. and
Mrs. Larry Singer, Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Stein and Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Stein.
Highlighting the evening will
be the unveiling of a work of art
specially commissioned to recog-
nize the unique contribution of
Founders to the Home and to
i South Florida's elderly.
Holiday Recipes
w from __^____ ^^*
CRISPT SUGAR COOKIES
Kasha granules give these tender
cookies a special crunch
% cup butter or margarine
1 cup sugar
2 eggs
2 teaspoons vanilla
2% cups all purpose flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
H cup uncooked Wolff's Kasha
(fine or medium)
In mixer bowl, cream margarine
and sugar; beat in eggs and vanilla.
Stir or sift flour and baking powder
then add along with kasha to form a
fairly firm dough. Chill for one
hour or more until dough is stiff
enough to roll On lightly floured
board, roll dough %-ineb or thinner.
Cut with holiday cookie cutters.
Place on ungreased baking sheets.
Bake at 375F. for 6-8 minutes or
until very lightly browned around
edges. Decorate or leave plain.
Makes about 8 dozen
(Roasted Buckwheat Kernels)
Kasha is the heart of the buckwheat kernel which has been
roasted to bring out its nutty flavor. Buckwheat is the
highest in balanced protein of any food in the plant king-
dom...almost as high as eggs...yet no cholesterol
problems.
One of nature's near perfect foods, use Wolffs Kasha
instead of rice or potatoes at your next meal... or use it in
festive holiday baked goods and side dishes.
You'll find Wolffs Kasha in the Gourmet, Kosher or
specialty food section of your favorite supermarket.
For your free holiday recipes, send a stamped
self-addressed envelope to: Box JP
THE BIRKETT MILLS, PENN YAN, N.Y. 14527
and SAVE 15*
with this Store Coupon
r

i
i
is
I u

I
154: OFF
m
15C
OFF
15C
OFF
on any one package of
BUCKWHEAT PRODUCTS
Limit one coupon per purchase
TO TH E DEALER: This coupon
will be redeemed only as follow*:
For amount specified plus 7e for
handling, provided coupon is
received from customer on pur-
chase of listed merchandise. Proof
of purchase of sufficient stock of
merchandise to cover coupons sub-
mi ttcd must be shown on request.
(Failure to comply may void all
coupons submitted for redemp-
tion.) Redemptions not honored
through broken or other outside
agencies. Coupons arc bob*
I THE BIRKETT MILLS, PENN YAN, NEW YORK 14527
15* OF* oispsBi>MBB.BM 1Storv
transtcratHe and void it uac is
prohibited, taxed, restricted or
ucense u rcouircd. Customer must
pay any sales tai. Cash reoemp
tion value 1/lOOe FOR RE
DEMPTION, PRESENT TO
OUR SALESMAN OR MAILTO
THE BIRKETT MILLS, PENN
YAN, NEW YORK Uf>7.
OFFER GOOD ONLY IN USA
LIMIT ONLY ONE COUPON
MAY BE REDEEMED PER
UNIT OF PRODUCTS
PURCHASED
i
a
3
z


Page4-B The Jewish Floridian/ Friday, November 4, 1983
: U .
_
. ; <

Passover plate, the work of Josef Voter, Vienna, ca. 1900, is
part of 'The Precious Legacy: Judaic Treasures from the
Czechoslovak State Collections' opening at the Smithsonian
Institution in Washington, D.C. Nov. 9.
The Precious Legacy
Opens November 9th
WASHINGTON More than
350 objects from the largest and
one of the most important Juda-
ica collections in the world wil be
shown for the first time in the
United States when "The Preci-
ous Legacy: Judaic Treasures
from the Czechoslovak State Col-
lections" opens at the Evans
Gallery at the Smithsonian's Na-
tional Museum of Natural
History on Nov. 9, where it will
be on view through Jan. 1, 1984,
just prior to its arrival in Miami.
"The Precious Legacy" is the
result of Project Judaica, chaired
by Mark E. Talisman, who nego-
tiated with the Czechoslovak So-
cialist Republic for 15 years to
bring the exhibition to this coun-
try. The exhibition, which has
been organized by the Smithson-
ian Institution Traveling Exhibi-
tion Service, in cooperation with
the Czechoslovak Socialist
Republic, will also travel to six
additional cities.
The purpose of the exhibition
is to reveal to the United States
for the first time how this collec-
tion of Jewish ceremonial and
folk art came into existence and
how the rich historical, artistic
and cultural history of European
Jewry is preserved in these
objects.
The setting for "The Precious
Legacy" is the famous Jewish
Quarter in Prague, a centuries-
old Jewish community of homes,
schools, six synagogues, Town
Halls and a historic Jewish ceme-
tery, all of which were established
between the Middle Ages and the
end of the 19th century. The en-
trance to the exhibition evokes
the atmosphere of the city of
Prague with large photomurals of
the city's panorama of spires and
arches. Inside the exhibition,
dramatically placed artifacts, ar-
chitectural details and photo-
murals guide visitors through an
environment that emphasizes the
vitality and creativity of the
Czech Jewish community.
Federation Foundation
To Dedicate Memorial
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies will
dedicate its new memorial
display panel honoring deceased
donors at a special memorial
service on Tuesday, Nov. 8 at
4:45 p.m. at the Federation
Building.
The Foundation's Board of
Trustees commissioned the cons-
truction of the memorial display,
upon which the names of the
donors are inscribed, to express
appreciation for the gifts received
over the last ten years and to
honor and perpetuate the
memory of the donors.
In its ten-year history, the
Foundation has received ap-
proximately $3 million in
bequests from these individuals
who left a legacy for the future of
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity. These resources enable
Foundation to fund creative pro-
grams that respond to the
changing needs of the community
and also made it possible to meet
emergencies.
"The individuals whose names
are inscribed on the memorial
display were deeply committed
Jews whose memories can serve
as an inspiration for us and
future generations," said Melvin
Kartzmer. co-chairman of Foun
dation. "Thanks to their vision
and love, we have the resources
to build an even greater and more
meaningful Jewish community,"
added Jay I. Kislak, Foundation
co-chairman.
Ko'ach Chapter
Events
Ko'ach Chapter of Miami
Beach Region of Hadassah will
meet Nov. 8 at 8 p.m. in the Bay-
side Branch of American Savings
and Loan Dr. David Rafky will
be guest speaker and will talk on
"Self Hypnosis."
According to Jackie Hechter,
president, the chapter will hold
its Annual Eye Bank Member-
ship luncheon on Nov. 13 in the
home of Carol Erez, program vice
president. Guest speaker will be
Daniel Weiss. Luncheon chair-
men are Barbara Miller and
Lillian Feluren.
Women's Division Hebrew if.
Sponsors Patron Luncheon
The Greater Miami Patron's
Guild of the Women's Division,
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, will hold their annual
luncheon on Thursday, Nov. 17
at 11:45 a.m., at the Doral Beach
Hotel, according to Mrs. Ruth
Shapiro, chairman of the lunch-
eon. The event will benefit the
Student Aid Fund set up to cover
special needs of the Hebrew Uni-
versity students. Benefactors
who have dedicated facilities and
rooms at the Hebrew .Univer-
sity's four campuses will be rec-
ognized.
Participating In the event will be
Mollle A filer. Sara and Max Anchln. Dr.
Joseph I. andThelma Anton, Louis and
Etta Aronaon, Florence H. Becker,
Mildred and David Brown. Viola
Charcowsky. Ida and Herman Chinsky,
Ell and Bessie Cohen Foundation Ruth
Cohen, Betty and Marvin Cooper,
Marlon DeJur, Estelle Fein. Ida Lear
Friedman. Bertha Goldberg Fans. Jane
and Jerrold Goodman. Milton Gordon.
Dr. and Mrs. Philip GoUleb. Sarah H
Gould. Rose and Nathan Greenberg.
Annette HarrU. Jean B. Hendler. Helen
and Isldor Katzman. Sarah Kaufman.
Otllla Kellerman. Lillian and Leon
Kronhetm. Sarah Kutz, Anna Levlne.
Rebecca Levlne. Henrietta and Irving
London. Lea Lurla. Hester Martin.
Baron and Polly de Hlrsch Meyer.
Also, Rhona Miller, Jean Monosson,
Gloria Ostrer. Rose and Samuel Pascoe.
Pauline Pollack, Ruth W. Poplck.
Lillian Rachlln, Irene Raczkowskl,
Esther and Jose Relsel, Harriet and
Jacob Rlfkln, Carrie Rose. Cella
Dr. B. Schechterman
Rosenblatt, Jane Rottenberg, Bess
Russlnof. Betty Schaffer. Miriam
Krlegsman. Betty Slegel Reader.
Lillian Slmonhoff. Marglt Sloan. Evelyn
and Otto Stleber, Bunnee Tan, Stella
Topol, Belle and Murray Well, Laura
Welaer, Ida Wessel, Lena Young and
Rae Zlotnlck.
Dr. Bernard Schechternvn,
professor at the University of
Miami, in the department of
politics and public affairs, will be
guest speaker covering Middle
East trends and developments.
I
Professor Schechurm
tained his PhD t?u* *
University and his *>^
Schaffer, Stella Toooll *&
?* fc*5^
The Patron luncheon is hsk
coordinated by Florence D T$
^director of the W0menseS
Sinai Seminar
A one-day seminar will be yj
Nov. 8. at Mount Sinai MedkJ
Center, Miami Beach starting
ajxi. The topic will be Interfw1
between Medicine and Religion'
Speakers include Rabbi Solomon
Scruff. Leonard EramenS
George Krell and Brian Weiss.
Dropsie Meeting
Florida Friends of DroM
University will hold an education
meeting Nov. 10, noon, at the
First Nationwide Savings Audi-
torium. Bay Harbor Islands
Guest speakers will be Mrs Ar-
lene Ditchick and Mrs. Leni
Goldberg. They will review the
Rosenberg Files. Mrs. Miriam
Shindler is chairman of the day.
&&&&
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"Breaking bread" as a symbol of blends right in with the good food
peace, friendship, warmth and hos- and hospitality that is part of
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Although far from being as old as instant or groundwhen you pour
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has been pan of that tradition for tality. At its warmest... consistently
over a half a century. The reason is cup after cup after cup.
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


Scheck School Honors Saltzmans
Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
I Community Day School, North
K'iami Beach, announces that
Marge and Jack Saltzman will be
I honored at a dinner-dance on
I Saturday evening, Nov. 12 at
leakier Hall, Beth Torah
I Congregation, 8 p.m.
I The Saltzmans are members of
I Hillel's Board of Governors, and
I have been leaders in Jewish Day
I Schools and organizations in New
I Jersey and South Florida.
I "They have for many years
devoted their service to the Day
School Movement. Their genuine
and sincere interest in Hillel has
shown through their willingness
to help nurture the largest Day
School in the south," stated
llrving Canner, Finance Vice-
|president of Hillel.
. Mrs. Saltzman, a past Presi-
dent of the University of Miami
f Friends for Life," is also active
for "Children in Distress" and
^Starting Place Rehabilitation
^nter." She is chairman of the
h983 Luncheon and Fashion
Marge and Jack Saltzman
Show for Israel Bonds and a
great deal of her volunteer time is
spent with the Jewish Federation
of South Broward where she is a
member of the Board of Directors
and Co-Chairman of the Big Gifts
Committee.
Jack serves as a member of
various committees for the
Jewish Federation of South
Pictured, from left. Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
iWomen 's Committee Seminar Co-Chairwomen, Bluma Marcus
andEUieGanz.
Foundation Women
Sponsor Seminar
Recognizing the importance of
inancial awareness for today's
foman, the Women's Committee
the Foundation of Jewish
philanthropies of the Greater
Hiami Jewish Federation will
onsor a seminar on Tuesday,
|iov. 8, "A Woman and Her
Honey," to be held at Harbour
Bouse South, Miami Beach, from
1-30 a.m. to 1 p.m., will address
ax issues and ether financial and
State planning matters.
The first seminar sponsored by
1 Foundation's Women's Com-
tottee. will include four speakers,
pggy Madorsky, CPA and tax
pnager with the accounting
forum Series
Adult hducation Forum Series
be held at Beth David Con-
PWtfcm, Monday. Nov. 7 at 8
M". South Dade. Guest speaker
, be Dr. Yehuda Shamir.
powor of Judaic Studies at the
pMversay of Miami.
Experienced Fund Raiser
[[or National Human Relations
*6"cy. Familiar with Jewish
Immunity. Creative and
BSr6 P'onallty. State
PL Involved. Excellent
fa1'8- P-O. Box EFR c/o
KLlFl0,ldl"n- P0 Box
F73 Miami 33101.
firm of Laventhol and Horwath,
will discuss "Planning Today,
Saving Taxes Tomorrow." Philip
M. Segal, attorney with Broad
and Cassel and chairman of the
Foundation's Legal Affairs Com-
mittee, will talk about "Practical
Advice, The Law and You."
"Things Your Investment
Advisor Should Tell You, But
May Not," will be discussed by
Arnold Ganz, president of Arnold
Ganz Associates. Martin Kalb,
chairman of the Foundation's
Legal and Tax Committee, will
discuss "Charitable Giving, A
Substitute for Taxes."
"Today's woman faces in-
creasing responsibilities, both at
home and on the job," said Ellie
Ganz, co-chairwoman of the
seminar. "Whether married,
single, divorced or widowed, it is
essential that women be educated
about financial and estate plan
ning matters," added Co-Chair-
woman Bluma Marcus.
Chaired by Nancy Lipoff, the
Women's Committee was
organized to help educate the
community about the
humanitarian programs sup-
ported by the Foundation and
assist with its development
activities.
Broward and is a member of the
Board of Directors and Co-Chair-
man of Fund Raising for the new
building of the South Broward
Jewish Community Center. He
has also served in top leadership
positions in Bonds for Israel,
American Friends of Hebrew
University and the Jewish
Hospital and Rehabilitation
Center.
Serving on the Dinner-Dance
Committee are Irving and Arlene
Canner, Dr. Joel and Peshe
Dennis, Eduardo and Rebeca
Klinger, and Judy and Warren
Silverman.
Veterans Day
Services
West Miami Post and
Auxiliary No. 223, JWV, will
hold their 30th annual Veterans
Day Services at the Cenotaph in
Edmund P. Cooper Open Space
Park, West Miami, on Sunday
Nov. 6 at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Nathan
Bryn of Temple Beth Tov will
hold memorial prayers for
veterans. Co-chairmen are Sidney
Potlock and Natalie Rosenberg.
Marvin Herman is post com-
mander and Thelma Potlock is
auxiliary president.
An Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored in honor of Veterans
Day at Temple Beth Tov Friday
night services, Nov. 11 at 8:15
p.m. Guest speaker will be
Marvin Herman, post com-
mander.
Batsheva Performers
At Bailey Hall
Batsheva Dance Company of
Israel, sponsored by the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, North Miami Beach, will
perform at Bailey Concert Hall,
Nov. 27. The performance will
benefit the JCC children's
scholarship fund. Batsheva, com-
posed of 20 dancers- is making
Bailey Hall its first stop in the
U.S.A. and will continue its tour
in Palm Beach, Houston, Boston
and New York.
The dance company was
founded in 1963 by Batsheva de
Rothschild. Among choreo-
graphers that have worked with
Batsheva include Martha
Graham, Jerome Robbins, Glen
Tetly, Jose Limon and Robert
Cohen. Moshe Romano is the di-
rector. Batsheva travels with its
own technical staff, flooring,
lighting and sound equipment.
Einstein Dinner
Set for Sunday
Florida Friends of Albert
Einstein College of Medicine, a
group composed of alumni and
community leaders who support
the college financially for recruit-
ment, have completed plans for
the 1983 Annual Achievement
Award dinner-dance. The event
will honor Ted Arison, chairman
of the board of Carnival Cruise
Lines and will take place at the
Konover Hotel, Sunday evening.
Sidney L. Olson is chairman.
Co-chairmen are Dr. Charles
Weiss and Dr. Phillip Frost.
Musical Program
Temple Menorah Sisterhood
will hold a luncheon and musical
program on Nov. 9, noon, at the
Temple Social Hall, Miami
Beach.
Cordon Rooting'
"d Sheet Metal
fegfeas
PW32M287
**M0*eiMveoftaftr
luP*iciMsa"
Conservative Synagogue In Miami, Florida
seeks full time cantor. Will be required to read
the Torah In addition to other cantorlal duties
plus teach Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Send Resume to Box #CS, c/o Jewish
Floridian P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
. .'. ..\y.v>v.v.v...-........-.v.,'/,v.'/.-'

Celebrating Hadassah Membership Month at the Miami Beach
Home of Niety Oerson, members of Renanah Chapter of
Hadassah met to plan for the coming season and to pledge
support for the Hadassah Organization in this country and in
Israel Pictured (left to right} are, Niety Oerson, Harriet Cohen,
Renanah president; Rose Teplis; Ann Shusterman, guest
speaker and Sylvia Nexer, program chairman.
Musical for Women's League
Nettie Wolfer, president of the
Hatikvah Chapter of Women's
League for Israel, will lead a
group attending "Wonderful
World of Music" at the Marco
Polo Hotel, Miami Beach, Nov.
12.
Local Florida Region Pres-
ident, Lorraine Frost, has an-
nounced that all 18 chapters from
South Miami Beach to West
Palm Beach will be participating
in a Fort Lauderdale luncheon on
Dec. 12 to celebrate the organiza-
tion's 55th year. Marilyn Sch-
wartzman, national president
from New York will be present.
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WANTED
The Jewish Floridian is seeking a well-
qualified person with experience in literary
criticism to serve as a regular book-reviewer.
Background should include a wide range of I
skilled reading with special emphasis on
Jewish subject matter and professional com-
petence in writing. Academic credentials are
desirable but not necessary. There will be a
minimum fee for each review, plus reviewer's
copy.
Write c/o The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 4,1983
>*:
Ryan Says The Barbie Case Is
Closed for The U.S. Government
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Allan Ryan Jr., the former
director of the Justice
Department's Office of
Special Investigations and
the author of the exhaust-
ive government report on
the United States' intelli-
gence employment of for-
mer Lyon Gestapo chief
Klaus Barbie, said that he
considered the Barbie case
closed for the United States
government.
" As far as the official act of the
(U.S.) government is concerned, I
would consider it closed," Ryan
told reporters at a news confer-
ence at the Park East Synagogue
here. But he added that he ex-
pected the debate on the moral
aspects of the U.S. post-World
War II employment of Barbie to
continue.
Ryan also rejected charges
that the report, submitted last
August, was incomplete or that it
had been held up by the State
Department because the report
urged the United States to
apologize to France for
preventing Barbie's extradition
to France 33 years ago by lying
about his whereabouts and then
helping him flee from Germany to
South America.
"THERE WAS never any
suggestion from anyone at the
State Department or Justice
Department that the report
ought to be held up or that it be
softened." Ryan said. "Anybody
who would have come into my
office and told me to tone this
down because it is too sensitive
politically would have been
shown the door rather quickly."
Barbie was expelled from
Bolivia to France last February
where he now faces charges of
crimes against humanity, for
what Ryan said will be eight to
nine specific charges of crimes he
allegedly committed in Lyon
where he served as Gestapo chief
from 19421944.
Barbie's trial is scheduled to
begin in the spring of 1984, and
Ryan said he did not expect the
United States government to be
involved in the proceedings,
although he noted that when the
U.S. offered a formal apology last
summer to France, it included a
commitment to work with the
French authorities. "As a
practical matter, it's pretty much
in the hands of the French," he
said.
RYAN TOOK exception to the
allegations made by Michel
Thomas, a former Jewish French
resistance fighter and former
member of the U.S. Army's
Counter Intelligence Corps
(CIC), who said that he had been
personally responsible for
gathering a file on Barbie for the
CIC and that the CIC therefore
had to have known about Bar-
bie's background when it hired
him in 1947.
"I find it pretty hard to put
any credibility in what Thomas
says," Ryan contended. He said
that if such information had
existed and was in Barbie's files,
he would have found it. "I found
absolutely no indication that any
such memo had been written,"
Ryan said. According to Ryan,
Thomas did not contact him at
any time during the six-month
investigation into the Barbie
affair.
Moreover, Ryan took ex-
ception to allegations contained
in a JTA report last August
written by Charles Allen Jr., an
internationally prominent
author-jownaJiat, who ha9 been
investigating Nazi war criminals
now living in the United States
for more than 20 years. Allen
criticized the report as being
incomplete and said that ac-
cording to his documents.
Barbie's escape from Europe in
late 1949 an dearly 1950 was
aided by the Vatican, the CIC
and the International Red Cross.
ALLEN WROTE that Barbie
"took the so-called 'monastery
route' an underground railroad,
so to speak, for scores of wanted
Nazi war criminals. The route
was known to the U.S. Embassy
in Rome which did nothing to
stem the flow of wanted war
criminals from Europe, most of
them originating in the American
occupied zone in Germany."
Allen further charged that
Barbie, when in Bolivia, had been
employed as a "contact agent"
for the CIA for nearly three
decades, a point which Ryan said
was not substantiated by his
investigation. Ryan wrote in his
600-page Barbie report that "it is
my conclusion that at no time
from the end of World War II to
the present time has the Central
Intelligence Agency had any
relationship with Klaus Barbie."
CIA operations began in 1948.
Furthermore, Ryan said that
he was unable to find any so
called "Vatican connection" with
Monsignor Krunoslav Dragono-
vich, who operated a "rat line"
used to spirit Croation Nazis and
others to safe havens. Whether
Dragonovich had ties with the
Vatican regarding his operation
of the rat line could not be
determined in the investigation
of Barbie, Ryan said.
THE NEWS conference pre-
ceded a dialogue Ryan par-
ticipated in with Rabbi Arthur
Schneier, spiritual leader of the
Park East Synagogue, at the
Minskoff Cultural Center.
Schneier, speaking to some 200
persons, said the Barbie report
disclosed "a shocking revelation
of the immortality of a policy
that the end justifies the means.
The continued procrastination in
the prosecution of World War II
Nazis who have found haven in
the United States is a blot on the
pursuit of justice in America."
Schneier is president of the
Appeal of Conscience Foundation
and chairman of the World
Jewish Congress-American
Section.
Fate Of May 17
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
fate of the May 17 Israel-
Lebanon withdrawal and
security agreement is one of
the main issues was the
parties to the Lebanese
conflict convene in Geneva
for talks aimed at national
reconciliation.
Most of the participants are
opposed to the accord which was
orchestrated by the United
States, signed by Israel and Leb-
anon but not ratified by the Leb-
anese government. Sources here
said President Amin Gemayel
may seek approval of the agree-
ment at Geneva but, more likely,
would use the opposition as a
pretext for abrogating it in the
interests of national reconcilia-
tion in Lebanon.
THERE IS no fixed agenda at
the Geneva talks. But another
issue likely to be discussed is an
amendment to the Lebanese con-
stitution which would give addi-
tional weight to the Shiites and
Druze who claim they are dis-
criminated against by the
Maronite Christian-led govern-
ment. Walid Jumblatt, the Druze
leader, is expected to suggest the
reorganization of Lebanon into
semi-autonomous cantons, on the
Swiss model, where the majority
ethnic and religious communities
would exercise authority.
There is wide representation of
the conflicting groups and inter-
ested parties at the Geneva talks.
Secretary of State George Shultz
was in Paris Friday for meetings
with the foreign ministers of
France, Italy and Britain whose
troops, along with the U.S.
Marines comprise the multina-
tional force in Beirut.
Shultz reportedly told them
that Richard Fairbanks, U.S.
special envoy to the Middle East,
would be one of the non-Lebanese
participants at Geneva. The
other two are expected to be the
Syrian Vice Minister for Foreign
Affairs and a representative of
King Fahd of Saudi Arabia.
NINE LEBANESE repreaen-.
tatives are slated: President
Gemayel, accompanied by his
father, Pierre Gemayel, founder
of the Phalangist party; former
President Camille Chamoun of
Lebanon, representing the Chris-
tian Lebanese Front; and another
former President, Suleiman
Franjieh, representing their
Christian opponents.
Former Lebanese Premier
Raymond Edde. who lives in exile
in Paris, refused to attend be-
cause he is opposed "to all the
main forces the Lebanese
Front, Syria and Israel."
Lebanese Moslems are repre-
sented by former Premier Saeb
Salam. who is close to the
Saudis: pro-Syrian, Rachid
Karame; Nabith Berri and Adel
Osseirane, representing the coun-
try's Shiite Moslems: and Druze
leader, Jumblatt.
Israel is also present in
Geneva, though not as a partici-
pant in the talks. A veteran Is-
raeli diplomat, Uri Lubrani,
"might just happen" to be some-
where in Switzerland at the time,
Lebanese sources said.
MEANWHILE, the four
Western allies of the MNF reiter-
ated their determination to main-
tain their peacekeeping force in
Beirut but agreeed on the even-
tual need to "widen the interna-
tional presence."
French sources said this might
lead to the stationing of a UN
force in Beirut similar to the
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL) which is con-
fined to south Lebanon.
Meeting with Shultz was
British Foreign Secretary Sir
Geoffrey Howe; French Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson; and
the Foreign Minister of Italy,
Giulio Andreotti. Cheysson, who
served as spokesman for the
group, stressed that only "politi-
cal unity in Lebanon and political
negotiations will lead to a
solutiorVi t i
Bay Harbor
Chapter Meets
Bay Harbor Chapter of Hadas-
sah will meet Nov. 14, noon, at
the First Nationwide Bank, Kane
Concourse. Dr. Goldie R. Kaback
wilJbegueatspealuer.....,.
'
Venezuela Maintains
Cordial Relations
With Israel
and industry have gone I. ,
In addition .the SEft&
By SHELDON KIRSHNER
CARACAS, Venezuela
(JTA) Venezuela is a
member of the Organiza-
tion of Petroleum Export-
ing Countries (OPEC), an
Arab-dominated body that
is resolutely anti-Israel
But Venezuela, probable
Arab objections not with
standing, maintains cordia
relations with the Jewish
state. In fact, Venezuela,
the richest nation of South
America, has so far resisted
Arab League overtures that
the PLO be permitted to
establish an official office in
Caracas, the capital.
Last month, as Venezuelans
prepared for the December gener-
al election, two of the leading
presidential candidates Rafael
Caldera and Jaime Lusinchi
addressed a Jewish community
meeting and made it clear that
they would not change President
Luis Herrera Campins' policy
toward the PLO.
THIS LATIN American de-
mocracy, an island of stability
since the 1958 revolution, has a
Jewish population of about
32,000 out of a total of some 16
million inhabitants. So. obvious-
ly. Venezuelan mainstream polit-
icians are not pandering to the
Jewish vote, which is insignifi-
cant. "The Venezuelans don't
deem it in their national interest
to have a PLO office here," said
Yaacov Cohen, the Israeli Am-
bassador, in an interview.
Several South American na-
tions, including Brazil and Mex-
ico, have accredited PLO repre-
sentatives. But Venezuela, fear-
ing that a PLO emissary might
link up with what are considered
to lx? subversive groups, prefers
to keep the PLO at arm's length.
Yet, as Cohen pointed out, the
Venezuelan government is not
unsympathetic to the idea of Pal-
estinian self-determination. At
the United Nations. Venezuela
has called on at least one occasion
for a Palestinian state, Cohen
said. "The Venezuelan envoy did
not define the borders of this
state, so one can interpret it to
mean Jordan." he observed.
COHEN, who has served in
Vienna. Ankara, Brussels, and
The Hague, describes Israel's re-
lationship with Venezuela as
"satisfactory." Usually, he ex-
plained, it abstains on UN reso-
lutions hostile to Israel.
However. Venezuela voted for
the 1947 UN resolution calling for
a Jewish state in part of Pales-
tine.
Until a few years ago, the Ven-
ezuelan Embassy in Israel was
located in Jerusalem. After the
hue and cry fueled by Israel's de-
cision to declare Jerusalem its
undivided and indivisible capital,
Venezuela joined Holland and
several Latin American lands and
moved its Embassy to Tel Aviv.
This incident did not really soui
Israel's relations with Venezuela
which has embassies in vir
tually every Arab country.
Israel's bilateral ties with Ven-
ezuela extend into the cultural
and commercial realms. When
Venezuela marked the 200th an-
niversary of the birth of Simon
Bolivar, their greatest national
hero, the Israel Philharmonic Or-
chestra performed in Caracas be-
fore an audience consisting of the
President and eight members of
his Cabinet.
AFTER THE U.S., Venezuela
sends more dignitaries to Israel
than any other country. Carlos
Peres, the former President,
visited Israel last summer. And
in the past year alone, the minis-
ters of education, health, tourism
majority and the main" mtoorfr
party in Congress or Mrli
ment have been guests ofl
el. Reciprocating, i,.,
dispatched Minister of ConuS
and Industry Gideon PattT
Interior Minister Yosef Bur*
Venezuela. 6
Despite the distance involve.
14,000 miles 2,000 Vena
zuelans went to Israel as touristi
last year, Cohen said. In the 1981
fiscal year, Israel export ed good!
worth approximately $16 milliol
to Venezuela. They include
textiles, chemicals, irrigatioj
equipment, and Arava and VVea
Wind planes.
As elsewhere in Latin America
Israel has transferred militan
equipment to the Venezuelans
But except for Uzi submachinl
guns, the extent of this trade i]
shrouded in mystery.
ALTHOUGH, Venezuela pnj
duces 1.9 million barrels of oil
day, Israel does not purchase ii
crude, buying instead from Mel
ico, Egypt. Norway and the i]
ternational spot market Israj
agricultural au horities are actrj
here, having helped Venezuela,
farmers in such diverse fields
milk production, cattle breedir,
horticulture, irrigation and ve|
stable growing. Experts
fisheries have also bean sent
Venezuela.
In general. Venezuelans al
sympathetic to Israel, includir
many of the 40,000 Lebanej
Maronite Christians who liv
here. Cohen said. The print med]
concentrate on local and region!
issues, with the Middle Ka|
conflict getting scant play.
During the war in Lebanol*
Venezuelan editorial writers car.
down in the middle on Israel. \J
Universal, the biggest daily, ws
objective. Cohen related. Ef
Mundo was positive. Hut ElNa-|
cional and The Daily Journal -
Caracas' English-language news-
paper tended to be negative|
vis-a-vis Israel's invasion.
COHEN DOES not believe
that Venezuela's border disputa
with Guyana over the vast!
mineral-rich Essequibo regiot
will have any repercussions on Hi
Mideast policy. The question
arises because Argentine can!
vassed Arab diplomatic support
in its row with Britain over thfl|
Ealkland Islands.
Venezuela, Cohen said, will try]
to find a peaceful way lo solve the
problem. Therefore. Venezuela!
will have no need to seek backing|
from the Arab bloc at the UN.
Bramson
Appointed
Director
Bennett A. Bramson has been
appointed Director of Youth Ser-
vices at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center. He
will oversee all children's, teens
and family-orientated program
ming at the JCC.
Bramson has a Bachelor's
Degree in Parks and Recreation
Administration from Florida In-
ternational University, and is
currently pursuing his Masters
degree in Public Administration.
Lincoln Chapter
Events
Lincoln Chapter of Hadassab
will hold their regular meeting on
Monday, Nov. 14 at the Lincoln
Road Clubroom at noon.
On Monday, Nov. 21, a lunch-
eon card party will be held at
noon in the Lincoln Rd- Club-
room, Fannie Smith, president,
announced. .


w
'
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
WARREN COLEMAN
Warren Todd Coleman, son of
Caren Savage Coleman and
William T. Coleman, was called
to the To rah as Bar Mitzvah on
Oct. 22. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz,
following a long illness, returned
to the pulpit to bless Warren and
the family on the occasion.
The celebrant attends High-
land Oaks Jr. High School and
was recently taken into the
*vNational Honor Society. While
attending Ojus Elementary, he
participated in the program for
exceptional children at Highland.
Warren enjoys all sports, fishing,
golf, tennis and also piano. He
played at Gusman Hall, Uni-
versity of Miami, as one of the
representatives of Highland Oaks
Jr. High.
Warren is the fifth generation
of the family to live in Miami.
Family tree: Great-great-
greatgrandparents, Charles and
Hannah Peyser, came to Miami
in early 1900, living in the south-
west section; Great-Great-grand-
parents. Gertrude and Harry V.
Simons, who was the first presi-
dent of Temple Israel; great-
great-grandparents, Lena and
Wolf Cohen, who was an early
- member-founder of the original
Temple Beth David.
Among special guests attend-
ing were grandparents, Alvin L.
Savage, a Miami resident for 52
years, and his wife, Nanette
Cohen. Savage, a native of
Miami; and great-grandparents,
Saul S. Cohen, and his wife,
Lucille.
Warren was honored at a
Kiddish following the services,
Posted by his maternal grand-
parents, Alvin and Nanette
Savage. His parents hosted a
buffet luncheon at the Cricket
Club, Bombay Room, for family
and friends, and Warren later
attended a party for his friends,
with his brother, Ryan, at the
Disco of the Cricket Club.
JOSHUA LIGHT
Joshua Prentiss Light, son of
Dr. and Mrs. David Light will
become a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah, Nov. 5. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz will officiate.
Joshua is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Miami Country Day
i School.
Dr. and Mrs. Light will host a
kiddush following services in
Joshua's honor.
Gordon
Light
Braun
ROBIN PROMOKK
Robin Michelle Promoff,
daughter of Adrienne and David
Promoff will be called to the
Torah as Bat Mitzvah on Friday
evening, Nov. 4 at Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
The celebrant is a student in
the Hai Class and Pre-confirma-
tion class at Adath Yeshurun Re-
ligious School.
She attends Highland Oaks
Junior Hgh School where she is
in the eighth grade.
Mr. and Mrs. David Promoff
and Adrienne Promoff will host
the Oneg Shabbat following the
services in honor of the occasion.
WAYNE BRAUN
Wayne Braun, son of Dorthy
and Seymour Braun will be called
to the Torah as Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Nov. 5 at Temple
Adath Yeshurun, North Miami
Beach, at 8:30 a.m.
The celebrant is a student in
the Hey Class at the Adath
Yeshurun Religious School.
Wayne is a member of the
Temple Junior Choir, and is
signing up for the High School in
Israel program.
He attends Highland Oaks
Junior High School where he is in
the 8th grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Berer Rosner,
grandparents, will host the
Kiddush following the services in
honor of the occasion.
South ORT Meeting
Women's American ORT,
Dade South Regional Board
Meeting will be held Monday,
Nov. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at Hardees
Restaurant, according to Lois-
beth Emanuel, president. Laurel
Shapiro is chairman of the execu-
tive committee.
Mrs. Rose Lewis, president of
the South Dade Chapter attended
the 27th National Biennial Con-
vention in Los Angeles, Calif.
He said Quintana was given a
lull account of these develop-
ments and promised that the
government would inquire into
their source and take preventive
measures.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And his father Isaac said unto him: 'Come near now, and
kiss me. my son' And he smelted the smell of his raiment,
and blessed him"
(Genesis 27.26-27).
TOLEDOT
TOLEDOT Like Sarah, Rebekah at first was barren. After
Isaac prayed to God on her behalf, she bore twin boys Esau
and Jacob. Esau grew up a hunter, Jacob an upright dweller in
tents. One day, Esau returned from the field very hungry, and
disdainfully sold his "elder son" birthright to Jacob for a pot of
lentil soup. Isaac was old and blind and likely to die soon. He
called Esau and instructed him to prepare Isaac's favorite
dishes, that he might bless him before his death. However,
Rebekah, who favored Jacob for his superior merits, arranged
for Jacob to secure his father's coveted blessing instead of his
elder brother. Fearing Esau's revenge, and anxious lest Jacob
marry a Canaanite woman, his mother sent him to her brother
Laban, who lived in Paddan-Aram. Before leaving, Jacob
received Isaac's blessing, the continuation of God's original
blessing to Abraham: that he and his seed would inherit the land
of Canaan. Isaac bade Jacob marry one of his uncle Laban's
daughters.
upon "Tht Graphic History ol tha Jtwlth Harltata. *"* -ZVlZZZ.
Tsamlr, $15. eeMlshei by fMnto. Th. vatonatomaNHtortHMNm
IM, N.w Yorfc. N.Y. 1NM. Jeteah. MMMf BtseiSBat * <** >*
trlbutlngthavoluma >
ANDREA GORDON
Andrea Jill Gordon, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Mark W. Gordon,
will be called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
Nov. 5, at Temple Sinai of North
Dade.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Sinai night school
and is in the eighth grade at
Miami Country Day School. She
is an honor roll student and has
won awards in both creative
writing and art.
Dr. and Mrs. Gordon will host
the Kiddush and Oneg Shabbat
following the services and a
reception at Westview Country
Club in honor of the occasion.
Special guests will include grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Gorson of Miami Beach and Dr.
and Mrs. Isadore Gordon of
Phoenixville, Pa.; Craig Gorson
of San Francisco; Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Gordon and daughters of
Connecticut; Dr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Garay of New Jersey;
great-grand uncle Harry Heller of
Miami Beach, and Andrea's
sister, Margery.
SARAH LEVINE
Sarah Levine, daughter of Dr.
Jay A. Levine, will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, Nov. 5, at Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami.
Dr. Leon Kronish will officiate.
Sarah is a student of the
Confirmation Class of 5745.
LEONARD CLAVAN
Leonard ("lavan. son of Robin
and Jules Clavan, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah, Nov.
4 at Temple Shir Ami. Rabbi
Brett S. Goldstein will officiate.
Leonard attends religious
school at Temple Shir Ami and is
a seventh grade student at Mc-
Millan Junior High School.
Grandparents are Esther Janis
and Hy Fried.
Renanah Chapter
Miami Beach Region, Renanah
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
board meeting at 10:30 a.m. on
Monday, Nov. 14 at the Pulitzer
Hotel, Miami Beach, followed by
their regular meeting at noon.
Jack Polinsky from Speaker's
Bureau of Menorah will speak on
"Jewish Pride." Harriet Cohen is
president.
New ORT Chapter
The Southeastern Florida
Region of Women's American
ORT has announced its plan to
form a new Turnberry-Aventura
Chapter. A brunch and member-
ship drive will be held Monday,
Nov. 14 at 10 a.m. at Turnberry
Country Club, Atrium Room.
Torah Chapter
Torah Chapter of Hadassah's
Medical Organization pledge
luncheon will be held Tuesday,
Nov. 8 at 11:30 a.m. at Kings
Bay Yacht and Country Club, in
dedication to the memory of
Sadie Fritz. Guest speaker is
Louella Shapiro. The program
will feature tenor, Toni Simone.
President is Ann Goldstein.
Sabbath Dinner
Rabbi Israel Jacobs and
Cantor Moshe Friedler will offi-
ciate at Shabbat Services, Nov. 4
at Temple Beth Moshe, when
member families who have been
affiliated with the Temple for the
past year will be consecrated.
The service will be preceded by
a Sabbath dinner at 6 p.m. at-
tended by the new member fami-
lies, officers and board members
of the Temple.
-
Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting
Time: 5:18 p.m.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
102S NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem Conservative
Frt..a:1pm
Sat, MB am. Shabbat MM Mi pm MBioha.
Sam. ft*) mi m4 ft** am.
Monday thru Friday. 7:30 am and *x pm
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Mlaml-M7-M67 Senior Rabbi
James L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Frl., 1:15 pm. Family Sarvtoaa.
John E Jacob, Praa. ol National Urban
Laagua will ba guait apaakar.
Sal.. 11:15 am, Torah Sarrtoaa.
I'nil Mitzvah ol Slaan Mlirach
and Marc Futamtok.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way: 2B28 S.W. *rd Avanua C
South Dad* 7S00S.W. 120th tlfMl [I V I)
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH y3v-/
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
South Dada Chap*
Fn., I pm, FtWfWfy BaxvfoaM-
Onag Shabbat Folloara.
Coral Way Sanctuary
Sat. am, Shabbat Sarrtoaa conductad by
Rabbi David H. Auarbach and Cantor William
W. Upaon. Bar Mitzvah ol D.nlal Alan
Portnoy. Kldduah lollo*ra.
t
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
891-5508 Conaervatlve
Only Temple In North Miami ,f~
Rabbi Israel Jacobe '\
Cantor Moahe Friedler
Rabbi Errnwltue Joseph A Gorflrvxel
Dally eervlcea 8:15 e.m. 5 p.m.
pea Limn.
L sax.BaaJa1vzJ*t"oraJiaJ
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ava.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Roaa Berlin-Executive Secretary
858-6334
TEMPLE EMANUEL
1701 Waahlngton Avenue //
Miami Beech
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvt Adler, Center
Kabbatot Shabbat t
pm
Sat. Mom. Sarvtca
am
Dr. Irving Lahrman will praach at 10:20
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETH-EL CONGREGATION
2400 Plnetree Drive, Miami Beach
532-8421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schlff
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
Miami's Pionoir Reform Congregation
137 N.E. 19th St., Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr., 595-5055
Haskell M. Bemat, Senior Rebbl
Donald P. Caahman, Assistant Rabbi
Jacob G. Bornstein, Centor
Rachelle Nelson, Student Cantor
Philip Goldln, Exec. Dlr.
Frl., S pm. Kandall Rabol Caahman wNI otocuaa
"II You Don't Uaa It. You'll Load it"
Downtown: Rabbi Bamat will dtacuaa
"Zallg: Who la ha anyway?"
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gablee 687-5657
Michael B. Elsenatat. Rabbi
Frl., pm. Family Worahlp Sarvlca
Waa*I, Torah Portion
Qanaala Jl.H MI
Haftarah 1 Samoa! 20:1*42.
Bar Mltrvah of Evan rndtanar.
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB, Rabbi
Danny Tadmore, Centor
Sunday Sanrtoaa an and ftSO pm
Baity Maiyan SarrtoaaTM am and I pm.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave., M.B., FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Dr. Jshuda Metber
Centor Nleslm Benyamlnl
TEMPLE BETH 8HOLOM
Chase Ave. a 41 at St. 538-7231
Dr. Leon Kronish, Rabbi Liberal
Cantor David Convtser
Pit, *1S pm. Sabbath Eva Sanrtoaa.
Sat., 10:46 am. Sabbath Sarvtoaa.
Bat Mrtrveh ol Sarah Lavtna.
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947 7528
1061 N. Miami Beach Blvd. x"-s>>
Dr. Max A. Llpechrtz, Rabbi (_))
Zvee Aronl, Cantor WaV*
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Randall Korttgsburg, Asst. Rabbi
an, tm am MBem a a*
Sat,B:0am*:*0pa
Data, Sarvtoaa 7:20 am, fcBOpm
BETH YOSESEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Oftttocftox
843 Meridian Ave.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
TEMPLE MENORAH
620-75th St., Miami Beech 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Murray Yerneh
Morning Sarvtoaa* am.
Saturday Morning SarvtoaaB am.
Evaning SarvtoaaMM am
Saturday Evaning Sarvtoaa7:48 pm.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
Conaervatlve
7902 Carlyle Ave.,
Mlsml Beech 33141
Rabbi Eugene Lebovftz
Centor Edward Klein
Daley Maiyan all am.
Sunday Mhayan at ftSO am
8664345
#
at feat am
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
ol North Miami Beech
971 Northeast 172nd St.
North Mleml Beech
651-1562
Yeekov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. and 75 St.
RabblWarren Kasztl
Mo 382-3343 382 0898
FrL,7pm. Sabbath Eva:
TEMPLE SINAl 18801 NE22 Ava.
North Dede'a Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Klngeley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Inring Shuikea, Cantor
Barbara s. Ramsey, Administrator
>rt., 7:20 pm. Family Worahlp Bar*
Sat, 101*5 am, Worahlp Barvtoa.
B'not Mitzvah ol MaMaaa Fkat
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
SOOOMBtsrDr. 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi -^-~
"SEE*
ian N. Shapiro, Rabbi /4^
n Adler. Cantor ,/gh\
MR NMraMlllfji
VtoCaftyftt vak
BMiLFtortde
M137
Exeoutfvs Vloe Preeaderrt
Rallgloui Information
i of W of snap
Phone: 576-4000
Rabbantoel Aeaooaatton Offloe
SOUTHEAST REGION
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Dorsl Executive Office Park, 3715
NW 62 Ava., Sutls 210, Miami, Fl.
33166, 592 4792 Rabbi Lewis C.
Llttman, regional director


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday. November 4,1983
Donin Named To
Yeshiva U. Post
Lorraine Donin has been ap-
pointed assistant director of de-
velopment for the Southeastern
Region development headquar-
ters of Yeshiva University and its
Albert Einstein College of Medi-
cine.
The announcement was made
by the University's Southeastern
Region director of development,
Chaim H. Friend.
According to Friend, Donin's
responsibilitie include initiating
and implementing various pro-
grams and activities designed to
lead the organization toward its
development goals in the South-
eastern Region of the United
States including Florida, Georgia
and Tennessee. Donin's primary
development efforts will be filter-
ed into Broward County.
Donin has served the Ameri-
can-Israeli Chamber of Com-
merce (Southeastern Region) as
executive director. In addition,
she was a public relations consul-
tant to a number of South Florida
firms and organizations. Before
moving to Miami seven yean
ago, Donin resided in the
Bahamas where she worked ir
various public relations
capacities, including tourism
promotion.
Lorraine Donin
"Donin's appointment to
assistant director of development
is one of the first steps taken to
meet the Southeastern Region of-
fice's development objectives in
Broward County," said David H.
Zysman, Yeshiva University's
vice president of development.
Largest Soviet Jewish Protest In SF History
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
More than 4,000 linked arms
and surrounded the Soviet Con-
sulate here in the most massive
demonstration for Soviet Jews in
the history of northern
California. At each of the four
corners of the block where the
Consulate is located, a shofar was
sounded.
Rep. Barbara Boxer, a Demo-
Speakers Bureau
Menorah Chapels Speakers
Bureau has scheduled Jack
Polinsky to discuss "Jewish
Pride" at Temple Ner Tamid,
Nov. 6 at 9:30 a.m.
Yiddishist Oscar Goldstein will
explain the origins of Jewish
humor at a meeting of the Golden
Isles Women's American ORT
Nov. 8 at 1:30 p.m. it was an-
nounced.
crat, announced a new proposal
at the rally. She suggested to the
Soviet government that, as a
goodwill gesture to the West, the
Soviets release 269 Jewish Pris-
oners of Conscience and long-
term refuseniks, one for each
person who died in the Korean
plane that was shot down by the
Soviets.
Prior to the rally, activists set
up a Soviet Jewry street fair,
with an exhibition of under-
ground Soviet Jewish art, photo-
graphs of Jewish POCs and of
Soviet Jewish communities.
The rally and street fair were
organized by the Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Council of San
Francisco, Marin and the Penin-
sula, and the Bay Area Council
on Soviet Jewry which is a
member of the Union of Councils
for Soviet Jews. It was co-spon-
sored by many other northern
California Jewish organizations.
Health Center
Installs Officers
Douglas Gardens Community
Mental Health Center of Miami
Beach recently installed Ben B.
Buten, local attorney, as presi-
dent for the ensuing year. He has
served as a member of the Mental
Health Center's Board since 1980
and is an active participant in
other civic and charitable organi-
zations.
Buten reported that over 2,500
citizens of Miami Beach have
been served, particularly the
chronically and acutely mentally
01.
Other officers are Rosalie Pin-
cus and Clara Plevinsky, Vice
Presidents; Sidney Levine, MD,
Secretary; and Maurice Pearl-
stein, Treasurer.
The Douglas Gardens Commu-
nity Mental Health Center, a di-
vision of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged, was
established in 1979 to provide
comprehensive mental health
services to the Greater Miami
Beach area.
Pioneer Women
Programs Set
The Beba Idelson Chapter of
Pioneer Women will hold their
noon meeting on Wednesday,
Nov. 9 in the meeting room of
(First Nationwide Savings and
Loan Association, Miami Beach.
Guest speaker will be Leah
Benson. A report on the recent
biennial convention held in
Baltimore will be given and a
musical program will be directed
by Ksther W'einstein. Sarah
Kaufman is president.
Kinneret Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat will hold their
meeting on Sunday, Nov. 13 at
12:30 p.m. in the social hall of
Temple Ner Tamid. Bertha Lieb-
mann will present a book review
on "Molly Picon." A musical
program will be provided, ac-
cording to Rita Adoff, president.
Chanukah Fair
Temple Menorah PTA will
sponsor a Chanukah Fair with
gifts for the holiday season at the
Temple on Wednesday, Nov. 16,
7:30 to 10 p.m.
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Community Corner
B'nai B'rith Foundation of the United States will honor Bill
Gunter. Florida State Treasurer, Insurance Commissioner and
Fire Marshall, with its first public service award, Saturday
evening at the Sheraton Bal Harbour Hotel. Chairmen of the
event are Michael M. Adler, Stephen L. Riemer and Marvin s.
Rosen.
The Miami Beach Chapter, Women*s Division, American
Twhnion Society, will hold its membership luncheon meeting on
Nov. 10, noon, at the Shelborne Hotel, according to Jean Zaben,
president. Entertainment will feature Barbara Velasco.
Starting Sunday, Nov. 13, Temple Menorah Sisterhood will
hold a four-day All Inclusive Holiday at the Lido Spa, Miami
Beach. Pauline Kaplan and Rose Banner are in charge.
Miami Beach Jewish Community Center will hold a lecture
series on Family Enrichment beginning Wednesday, Nov. 9, at
7:30 p.m. at the Center, under the direction of Pearl Steiner,
PhD.
American Savings and Loan Assoc. of Florida, will provide
money orders, free of charge, to all individuals purchasing a
money order to support the Statue of Liberty Fund, and will be
available at the 47 branches through Dec. 31.
The First Annual Golf Tournament, sponsored by the United
States Maccabiah Committee, will be held Wednesday, Nov. 16,
at Turn berry Country Club. Funds raised at this function will be
used to send young athletes to Israel to compete in the 12th
Maccabiah Games.
"Pacemaker Programming" will be the topic of discussion at
Mount Sinai Medical Center's next Pacemaker Club meeting on
Nov. 8 at 10:30 a.m. in the hospital's Wolf son Auditorium.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Robert Raskin, a staff cardiologist.
The Jewish Women's Political Caucus will meet on Sunday,
Nov. 6 at 1 p.m. at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Guest
speakers are Secretary of State George Firestone and County
Commissioner Ruth Shack.
An exhibition of oil paintings by the Salvadoran painter, Con
chita Kuny Mena. opens Nov. 6 at Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami's Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery, according to Judy
Drucker, the Temple's Cultural Director. The exhibition runs
through Nov. 28.
Cedars Medical Center (formerly Cedars of Lebanon Hospital)
is contacting Auxiliary Charter Members for the 25th anniver-
sary function planned for December in their honor.
Aventura Jewish Center will have a book review on "The
Auerbach Will" by Stephen Birmingham on Nov. 4 at the late
services which start at 8:15 p.m., according to Rabbi David B.
Saltzman.
A guided tour at the Hope Center for Mentally disabled
citizens will be given at its open house on Nov. 13, beginning at
1 p.m., according to Dr. Judy Holland, executive director.
The George N. Caylor Forte Forum will meet Tuesday, Nov. 8
at 1 p.m., in the West Ave. Auditorium. Mayor Norman Ciment
will be guest speaker.
Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach will hold their luncheon meeting on
Nov. 9 at 11:30 a.m. at Harbour House South, Bal Harbour,
Florida. Dr. Murray Massin is in charge of the program.
Barbara Gillman Gallery under the direction of Barbara GUI-
man, will feature Jeff Christ, artist, in an exhibition with a re-
ception Friday, Nov. 11, from 7-10 p.m. Christ is a recipient of
the 1983 Florida Visual Arts Fellowship.
Mrs. Beverly Cantor has been appointed as chairman of the
St. Francis Hospital Senior Citizen Advisory Council. Others
serving with her are Mrs. Estelle Antiles, Mrs. Flora Karmiol,
Mrs. Jane Romanaky,and Mrs. RocheUe Reed.
Young Israel of Sunny Isles will inaugurate its drive to
support the fund-raising efforts to remodel the Statute of
Liberty, Saturday morning, Nov. 5, beginning at 9 a.m. Rabbi
Rubin R. Dobin will deliver a sermon "A Jewish Salute to The
Lady."
West Avenue Jewish Center Sisterhood will sponsor a flea
market on Sunday, Nov. 13 on the grounds of the Synagogue,
from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
El Al Reduces Fares
Effective November 1, the
fares to Israel from Miami have
been reduced by more than 9 per
cent according to Mr. Shlomo
Lichtman, Regional Manager of
El Al for the Southeast U.S.A.
Fares are lower than those of last
winter.
The fares from West Palm
Bch. Ft. Myers, Sarasota,
In addition, fares have been
liberalized to allow a free
stopover in Europe or New York
on El Al round trip fares.
El Al has also reduced prices of
extensions between Tel Aviv-
Cairo-Tel Aviv for the winter
season to a low add-on round trip
fare for passengers originating in
Miami.
It is anticipated fare reduc-


Wedding
Announcements
PEPPERFRIEDMAN
Marlene Jill Pepper and D. Michael Friedman
were married Oct. 30 at Vizcaya Gardens,
followed by a luncheon at the Sonesta Beach
Hotel on Key Biscay ne.
The bride is the daughter of Marguerite Pepper
of Pembroke Pines and the late Mac Pepper. The
groom is the son of Hannah Diamond Friedman
of Miami Beach and Philip H. Friedman of New
York,
The couple will honeymoon in Jamaica and
Puerto Rico.
SUMMERSSCHWARTZ
Leslie H. Summers, daughter of Dr. Jerome
and Nesie Summers of Miami, was married to
Ronald (Randy) Jay Schwartz, son of Dr. Melvin
and Joan Schwartz also of Miami, Oct. 30 at
Temple Beth Am. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard of-
ficiated.
Vicky Summers, sister of the bride, was maid of
honor, and serving as bridesmaids were Tami
Connolly, Eileen Huck, Doris Welsh, Joan Welsh
and Cindi Indianer. Rachel Wexelbaum was the
flower girl.
The groom's brother, David Schwartz, served
as best man. Serving as ushers were Jeffrey and
Steven, his other brothers, and Robert Kaplan
and Steven Schwartzman.
Both the bride and groom graduated from the
University of South Florida.
After a Mexican honeymoon, the couple will
reside in Miami.
Friday, November 4,1983/ The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Hoopster Star
Is Israel Bound
I Mrs. Ronald Jay Schwartz
Cuomo Urges Bi-Partisan Mideast Policy
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Gov. Mario Cuomo of New
York, in an address to 800
Israel Bond leaders here,
has called on the Reagan
Administration to convene
a meeting of top Republi-
can and Democratic leaders
of the Senate and the
House to formulate a bi-
partisan policy for the
Middle East.
Pointing out that he proposed
the meeting in letters sent to
Senators Daniel Moynihan (D.,
N.Y.I, Howard Baker (R.Tenn.)
and Robert Byrd (D., W Va), as
well as other Congressional
leaders, the Governor asserted
that there is serious confusion
about what the United States
should do next, following the
tragic loss of lives of American
Marines in Lebanon.
"The President should con-
sider immediately convening a bi-
partisan Middle East Task
Force," he stated. "Such a body
would gather all of our foremost
elected leaders, as well as policy
makers responsible for the
region, around the same table to
seek a solution that can be
adopted by both our major
parties. Such an approach is
paramount when we are dealing
with issues of life and death."
% CUOMO MADE his remarks
at an Israel Bond testimonial
luncheon honoring real estate
developer Larry Silverstein at the
Pierre Hotel. Silverstein was the
recipient of the Israel Peace
Medal in recognition of his sup-
port of the Bond program which
aids Israel in its continuing ef-
forts to build a strong economy
as a means of achieving peace.
A total exceeding $7.2 million
in the sale of Israel Bonds and
other Israel-related securities was
announced by Jack Weiler, chair-
man emeritus of the Real Estate,
Builders and Allied Industries
Division of State of Israel Bonds,
which sponsored the event.
In his remarks, the Governor
said that he disagreed with all
those who say we must pull out of
Lebanon now but he indicated
that what we do in the future is
another matter.
HE STATED that the confu-
sion about the Middle East policy
is compounded by the varied opi-
nions of the members of Con-
gress, some of whom argue that
we should pull out all of our
troops from Lebanon im-
mediately, while others suggest
we send in more forces and still
others propose solutions in
between.
"If the United States is serious
about maintaining a military
presence in Lebanon," he said,
"we must arrive at a bi-partisan
consensus of opinion. We must
define just what is our policy and
how it must be executed. To do
less is to only risk a repeat of last
Sunday's tragedy in Beirut."
Cuomo also called on the
Reagan Administration to clarify
this country's relationship with
Israel, which he termed "Israel's
only indispensible ally in the
Middle East." Emphasizing that,
in his opinion, the "even-handed"
policy of the United States has
not worked, he urged that Israel,
as an ally, should not be treated
in the same manner as other
countries in the region.
"Our government must make
it clear that Israel will have the
weapons to defend itself," he
emphasized. "So long as Israel's
enemies continue to call for its
destruction, the U.S. must see to
it that Israel is militarily
superior."
Lawmakers Form Caucus On Israel
TRENTON, N.J. (JTA) -
Five state legislators have an-
nounced the formation of a
Legislative Caucus on Israel to
deal with Jewish-related foreign
policy.
State Senators C. Louis
Bassano (R., Union) and Edward
O'Connor, Jr. (D., Hudson), As-
semblyman George Otlowski (D.,
Middlesex) and Assemblywoman
Marie Muhler (R., Monmouth)
are the co-chairpersons of the
Caucus. State Senator Gerald
Cardinale (R., Bergen) will chair
the Task Force on Soviet Jewry.
The Legislative Caucus on Is-
rael is a bipartisan unicameral
group and its membership is open
to all members of the legislature,
a spokesman said, noting that
the group will seek to keep the
legislature informed on crucial
foreign policy issues that affect
the American Jewish community
and give them an organized
means for participation.
Bassano, who visited Israel for
two weeks last March, announced
that he will introduce a resolution
in the State Senate to request
that Congress recognize Jerusa-
lem as an undivided city and the
capital of Israel, and move the
U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem.
By HASKELL COHEN
Joel Kramer, who has been
playing basketball in the Na-
tional Basketball Association the
past five seasons with the
Phoenix Suns, has left that team
and his currently slated to play
with the Maccabi Tel Aviv con-
gregation in the Israel National
League. Kramer was a member of
the U.S. Maccabiah team eight
years ago and made a profound
impression on the Israel basket-
ball addicts and promoters.
At that time he refused offers
from Israeli quintets because he
felt he could make it in the big
time. As a matter of fact he did
make it with the Phoenix Suns
and for the past five years has
been a valuable member of then-
reserve team.
Insiders report that Kramer
will be receiving in the vicinity of
$75,00O-plus for his services with
the Maccabi Five. Not a bad
salary for a so called "amateur."
Joel will be replacing the
departed Earl Williams, who was
considered a colossal pain in the
neck to the Maccabi Manage-
ment. One thing is certain,
Kramer is a bonafide Jew and
does not have to go through a
conversion program in order to
qualify for the top hoop division
in Israel.
Not to pursue the matter of
forced conversions on American
non-Jewish players too much
further, the fact remains that
over the past month two top
flight American players, have
submitted to conversion and, get
this, for a team which is situated
in the Second League. Whereas
each First Division team is per-
mitted to carry one non-Jewish
player, every player in the
Second Division League must be
of the Jewish faith.
A professor at Tel Aviv Univ-
ersity, who will serve as coach of
a team in Netanya, came to this
country and arranged, with an
agent, to have the two recruits on
his team converted to Judaism.
The whole matter took a couple of
days and is considered to be quite
a joke among the more religious
basketball adherents in Israel.
We've been given to understand
that the cost of converting these
players came to $3,000 per man.
Israel, which was barred from
the Mediterranean Games held
recently in Casablanca, Morocco,
is going to encounter considera-
ble resistance for the 1986 Asian
Games, after it was felt that their
acceptance would be agreed to
readily. The Games are to be held
in Seoul, Korea, and that parti-
cular government is friendly
towards the Israelis but is being
subjected to considerable pres-
sure from Arab League nations
and those sympathetic to that
particular group to drop Israel
from the Invitation List.
This information was passed
on to us by a Korean doctor who
is located in Washington and is
very active in an Asian form of
wrestling, which was supposed to
be introduced in the recently
completed Hapoel Games. This
doctor has advised a member of
our U.S. Olympic Executive
Committee that while his country
is very friendly towards Israel
and definitely wants to see a del-
egation from the Holy Land
make an appearance in the 1966
Asian Games, that much pres-
sure may be brought to bear on
his land by the Arab League.
A football player to keep an
eye on is John Frank of Ohio
State University. Frank, from
Pittsburgh, is a 6'3.225 lb. senior
land serves as co-captain of the
[strong Ohio State University
Eleven. In his first game, this
season, which saw the Buckeyes
extant today, Madronna, is
headed for Israel where he will,
undoubtedly, be signed up by one
of the number one teams in the
Division One Soccer League.
knock over Oregon, 31-6, Frank
was graded at 75 percent for the
>6 plays in which he participated.
This is a very high performance
rating.
As a matter of fact, Coach
Earle Bruce who leads the Ohio
Eleven stated, "Frank played
with great intensity, maybe the
greatest of any player since I've
been at this Institution. John
seems to play his best ball in the
big games." In the Oregon
contest he caught three passes
for 31 yards and now is ranked
fourth on the OSU career pass re-
ceiving list.
Frank's biggest disappoint-
ment this year is that he had to
play on Yom Kippur, against
Oklahoma. He decided to play
since he contends he has a great
team tradition and he felt forced
to sacrifice, contending to make
up for it some other way.
Daniel Steinberg, a top flight
soccer player, who was born in
Argentina and played early
soccer as a member of the
Argentine junior team, which
featured the greatest player
Steinberg is the product of a
mixed marriage.
Unlike the basketball players
who have been culled from other
religions, Steinberg has acknow-
ledged himself as Jewish and
has practiced Judaism, despite
the fact that his mother did not
convert. He always followed the
tenets of Judaism and in order to
make certain he would be ac-
cepted as a Jew in Israel, he took
it upon himself to visit an
Orthodox Beth Din in Phila-
delphia. His life story was related
to three revered Philadelphia
Orthodox Rabbis and after one of
them studied with Steinberg for
three weeks, all three rabbis
issued him a certificate which will
enable him to become a dual
citizen immediately upon his
arrival in Israel.
Daniel, 23, has played profes-
sional soccer in Division One
circles, in his native Argentina,
has been a member of the New
York Eagles of the American
Soccer League and played one
year with a top division team in
Greece, Yonanina. Based on his
performances with these teams
and with many years of good
soccer ahead of him Steinberg
should be a welcome asset to the
team which signs him in the Holy
Land.
JTA Feature Syndicate
Segal Speaks At ZOA
Leon Segal will be guest
speaker, according to Louis
Hoberman, president of the
Brandeis District, Zionist Organ-
ization of America, at their next
meeting, Sunday, Nov. 13 at 1:30
p.m. at the Miami Beach Civic
Center, Oceanfront.
Szold Chapter Meets
Florence Graenberg, president
of the Henrietta Szold Chapter of
Hadassah, Miami Beach, has an-
nounced that their monthly
board meeting will be held Mon-
day, Nov. 7 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Hadassah Building, Lincoln
Road.
\



Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 4,1983
'Masada The Victory of the Vanquished,'
the last literary work of Moshe Dayan, is the
basis of a fortfolio which combines his
writings with the art of Raymond Moretti. A
portfolio, now being offered in the United
States, was presented to Dr. Henry
Kissinger in New York recently on the oc-
casion of Gen. Dayan's two-year memorial.
Kissinger delivered the eulogy. From left are
Mrs. Rachel Dayan; Dr. Kissinger; Georges
Israel, publisher of the portfolio, and Gen.
(Res.) Uzi Narkiss, who introduced Dayan to
Moretti.
Argentine Government Promises to JCC No-School
Investigate Anti-Semitic Incidents
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Argentine government
has promised the Jewish
community that it will
investigate a recent rash of
anti-Semitic incidents and
take measures to prevent
their recurrance, the World
Jewish Congress Latin
American branch reported
here.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
The promise was offered by the
Undersecretary of the Interior
Guillermo Lascano Quintana at a
meeting in Buenos Aires with
representatives of the Delegation
de Associaciones Israelitas
Argentinas (DAIA). the central
body of Argentine Jewry. The
delegation was headed by DAIA
president Sion Cohen Imach who
reported on the meeting. The
DAIA is an affiliate of the WJC.
THE JEWISH leaders met
with Quintana "to express the
concern of the Argentine Jewish
community in view of the renewal
of anti-Semitic incidents,*' Cohen
Imach said. He noted that in the
past three months, anti-Semitic
graffiti has appeared on the walls
of synagogues and threats have
been made against Jewish
schools.
Anti-Jewish publications,
including non-registered
periodicals, are being sold at
newsstands, he said. They in-
clude such titles as "Alerta,"
"Masoneria" and "Papeles." In
none of them is the publisher
identified. "Papeles" carried an
advertisement for Aerolineas
Argentinas, the national airline.
But the airline told the DAIA
that the ad was not authorized,
Cohen Imach said.
AKC Aklta Pups
Welped 9-15-83; good pro-
tectors for your family.
Large Breed; call in evening
Jules Engelke 248-0248
Program
The Michael Ann RusseU JCC
announces special No-School
Holiday Programs, open to
children in the first through sixth
grades. The full day programs are
geared toward working parents
and run from K:.'10 am to 5 p.m.
They include organized-
supervised recreational activities
and special events.
RnaiZkm Tour
Temple /.ion's Adult Forum
will be held Friday evening, Nov.
18 following late Sabbath eve-
ning services. Guest speaker will
be Judge Ellen Morphonios and
will speak on "A View From the
Bench."
Business Notes
Rhea Schwartzberg has been
appointed as executive director of
Computer Classrooms, Inc. She
has been an educator in the South
Florida area for the past eight
years, and is now working on her
doctorate in the FIU-UF Doc-
toral program in curriculum and
instruction. She serves as pro-
gramming vice president of the
Hillel Community Day School
PTA.
Burt E. Bolton, regional vice
president, North Dade for Ameri-
First Federal, has named Sally
Peisner vice president and
manager of the Winston Towers
office. Peisner has been with
AmeriFirst since 1975 and was
previously manager of the North
Shore office.
itzvmmt
national brands
Prr Cordtn
Palm Beach
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DORWIN'S
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THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
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MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
PHONE 305-373-4605
Pictured (left to right) are Sunflower Society officers Carol
Jacobs, June Stevens, Mayor Steve P. Clark dnd Joyce Schofel,
accepting the proclamation for Sunflower Society Month.
Control of American Media
LONDON (JTA) A claim
of "Zionist" control of the media
in the United States is made in a
book published in Moscow, it was
reported by the World Jewish
Congress whose Institute of
Jewish Affairs here has obtained
a copy of the 355-page publica-
tion.
The book, "The Truth Against
Demagogy and Lies," is publish-
ed in Russian and is a collection
of articles condemning "imperial-
ism and its ideological sabotage."
Dr. Howard Spier, research offi-
cer at the Institute, said that
Zionism comes under vicious
attack in an article by V. Gan
entitled "How the Tail Wags the
Dog."
Spier quotes Gan as stating
that "It has been authentically
established that The New York
Times, Washington Post and St.
Louis Dispatch, the newspaper
chain of Samuel Newhouse, the
magazines Newsweek, Time,
Vogue and Glamour, and the TV
companies CBS, NBC and ABC
are in one degree or another
under the direct control, or at
least influence, of the Zionists."
Gan then turns his attention to
local U.S. newspapers, magazines
and radio and TV stations and
claims that "hundreds" of them
"have got entangled in the nets
of the Zionists," Spier reports.
Gan also writes that "Zionist
control" of the U.S. media has
created "a false chauvenistic con-
ception of Israel as 'a bulwark of
Western civilization and the free
world and a small oasis
of progress in the Middle
East ...."
Spier points out that this alle-
gation is firmly in line with
Soviet policy, which frequently
exaggerates the influence of the
"Jewish lobby" in the U.S.
Israel May Ease Some Of Its Tough
Measures In The West Bank
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Shlomo Ilya, head of the civil ad-
ministration on the West Bank,
has hinted that Israel will ease
some of the tough measures it
has taken in that territory during
the past two years.
He told a press conference here
that there is a "good chance"
that Palestinian Arabs will take
over the administration of Arab
municipalities in the territory
and indicated that Israel will be
less supportive in the future of
the Village Leagues it set up on
the West Bank.
One of the primary aims in the
coming year is to renew relations
with West Bank municipalities
which boycott the civil admin-
istration and to increase the fi-
nancial support and services Is-
rael supplies to those municipal-
ities, Ilya said.
MOST ARAB mayors and
local council members were sum-
marily removed by Israel from
the offices to which they were
elected in 1976, the last time
municipal elections were held in
the occupied territories. That
process, which began shortly
after the Likud-led government
was returned to power in the 1981
elections, had as its rationale
the removal of Arab officials al-
legedly supportive of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization.
They were replaced, in many
cases by Israel army officers.
Ilya said nothing about hold-
ing elections on the West Bank.
But he told reporters that Arab
candidates have been considered
for municipal posts in such large
towns as Hebron and Ramallah.
They have not yet come forward
to assume them, he said, explain-
ing that the potential candidates
were exploring possible reactions
and writing to see what other
candidates might do. Ilya also
said he was seeking more inten-
sive police enforcement in the
territories.
Leachman .
at Parker
Cloris Leachman and Noel
Harrison in James Prideaux'
comedy, "The Housekeeper," is
scheduled as the second show of
the season at Fort Lauderdale's
Parker Playhouse, beginning
Dw. 20 through Jan. 7, according
to proudcer Zev Bufman. The
season will open with "Brighton
Beach Memoirs" Nov. 29-Dec.
17.
Whatagreat
summer:!
WHERE? AT CAMP JUDAEA! I
Video Presentation Meet the Director
Questions Refreshments Fun
Dada County:
Homa of Barbara Qroaa
9651 SW106 Ct.
Miami, FL 33176
Sunday, Novambar 6th
1:00 pm-2:45 pm


Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Pag 11-B
Anti-Semitism In Europe Is
mntered By Varying Mean
LONDON (JTA) -
\o combat anti-Semitism in
furope, authorities have
lployed a broad variety of
;hniques ranging from
pleting the telephone
itings of an anti-Jewish
Iganization in a local
rectory in Sweden, to
iss police raids on the
^mes of suspected neo-
izis in Germany, a world
Jwish Congress study
ids.
In a report released here by the
IC research arm, the Institute
lewish Affairs, a survey of the
alts of 18 months of monitor-
legal trends in the fight
linst anti-Semitism is detailed,
survey reveals measures to
combat anti-Semitism of a wide
scope and some which are "start-
ingly inventive."
THE STUDY cites the
example of the state telephone
company of Sweden which
removed the registration in the
local directory of the publica-
tion, "Jewish Information," and
anti-Jewish propaganda bulletin.
Using a similar administrative
measure, Spanish authorities
supended the driving licenses of
some 1,500 rightwing extremists
who drove around Madrid with
banners during a demonstration.
In The Netherlands, the news-
paper, "Trouw," (Loyalty) pub-
lished an offensive article about
the Israeli basketball team, Mac-
cabi, which contained 25 refer-
ences to Jewish and Zionist
"money," "power," and "con-
spiracy." A complaint to the
iring, Before WWII
lada Made A 'Definitive Decision'
ITo Restrict Immigration of Jews
By KEVIN FREEMAN
IEWYORK- (JTA)-
kada's restrictive im-
ration policies against
Is before and during
lid War II was part of a
finitive decision" taken
(the Canadian govern-
lt because it was felt
Canada already had
lany Jews and did not
any more, according
:o-author of a recently
hed book detailing
Jdian immigration po-
toward European
I look at the worst refugee
I of modern history in the
indicates that of all the
ries in the world, Canada
\y far the worst record in
ling sanctuary for
?an Jews," Irving Abella
luncheon meeting here of
^nti-Defamation League of
B'rith's European Affairs
littee.
.1.1.A IS co-author with
Troper, who teaches
at the Ontario Institute
lludies in Education in
lo, of "None Is Too Many,"
I is a stinging indictment of
:i.i n immigration policies
the war. Abella teaches
at the York University in
h>. The book has been
with critical acclaim in
where it has been a best
and has also won the
kal Jewish Book Award.
le noting that Canada in
su's was in the midst of a
economic depression,
said: "The reason that
turned its back on the
If Europe was because the
>ian government made a
|ve decision: Canada had
riy Jews and no more were
[authors pointed out that
provided haven for fewer
J.OOO European emigres,
rasha New Series
[South Dade Midrasha will
|ts program events on Sun-
ening, Nov. 6 at the South
lebrew Academy. An Is-
i will be shown.
fov. 16 at 8 p.m. at the
_ Community Center of
IDade, author Hoag Levins
Tsak on his book "The Arab
The Secret War Against
and after the war, until the
founding of Israel in 1948, ad-
mitted 8,000 more. "That
record," the authors say, "is
arguably the worst of all possible
refugee receiving states."
COMPARATIVELY, the
United States admitted 200,000.
including what the authors
contend was a select group of
European intellectuals, cultural
and scientific figures. Between
1933 and 1945, the United
Kingdom admitted 70,000 Jews
and allowed another 125,000 into
British-administered Palestine.
The Jewish community, which
consisted of one percent of the
population and which was
economically and politically
unable to exert strong influence
on the Canadian government, did
little, Abella stated. The leader-
ship, he continued, told the
Jewish community to "keep
quiet" on the issue of Jewish
immigration for fear of creating
'an anti-Semitic backlash that
would close the doors entirely."
In the 1930s, Abella told the
luncheon, Canada "was a country
permeated with anti-Semitism,"
particularly in the province of
Quebec where the Roman
Catholic church headed an
"onslaught" against the Jews.
Abella said the French Canadian
press also added to this anti-
Semitism by describing Jews as
"creatures to be avoided."
Attorney James S. Cassel of
the law firm ofBritton, Cohen,
Cassel, Kaufman and Schantz,
P.A., attended the Untied
States Conference of Mayors
in Zurich, Switzerland, and
spoke to a group of more than
600 European investors on
United States real estate and
the law.
Dutch Council of Journalists
resulted in the stigma of censure
against the article which the
Council noted was "ill-considered
and could be interpreted as
tending toward anti-Semitism."
Germany and Britain have
banned marches of racist and
anti-Semitic groups and have
also denied them assembly facili-
ties. In addition, the German
government has staged police
raids on the homes of suspected
neo-Nazis in which large stocks of
weapons, Nazi uniforms and
insignia were impounded.
BELGIUM AND France have
banned organizations of a neo-
Nazi character and which were
engaged in paramilitary activi-
ties. Publications inciting hatred
against Jews wewe were also
banned and seized in a number of
European countries.
Several countries have intro-
duced legislation strengthening
laws against discrimination or
racial hatred and court proceed-
ings against individuals accused
of such crimes have taken place
in Austria, Belgium, Denmark,
France, Germany, Holland, Italy,
Spain, Sweden and the United
Kingdom.
Of particular sigfificance were
trials and the convictions in
several countries of individuals
who had sought to deny the oc-
currence of the Holocaust. The
report, however, warns of a dis-
turbingly increasing number of
such trials that resulted in ac-
quittals.
IT CITED a case before the
Higher District Court in Celle,
West Germany, which ruled:
"Those who deny that there were
mass gassings are not guilty of
incitement of racial hatred. They
are only insulting Jewish honor."
The WJC study, "Anti- Semit-
ism and the Law," was prepared
by Michael May, director of the
Institute's research and docu-
mentation untit on international
anti-Semitism.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. I3-3M37
PETITION
FOR CHANCE OF NAME
IN RE: PETITION FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
FROM:
SANDRA BERNICE GREEN
TO:
SANDRA BERNICE
ANDREWS
TO: SANDRA GREEN
1611 Sheridan Avenue
Apt. B76
Bronx. New York 10*87
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a PeUUon for
Change of Name has been filed
by NELSON ANDREWS for
your daughter, SANDRA
BERNICE GREEN. You are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenaea. If any, to It on
HOWARD HILL BENNETT.
ESQ., 18 West Flagler Street.
Suite 020, Miami, Florida SS1S0.
and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 2, lags;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
PeUUon.
THIS NOTICE shall be
published once each week for
four osnsecuUve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Flrolda on this 1st day of
November, 1863
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
Howard Hill Bennett. Esq.
19 West Flagler Street, Suite
S20
Miami, Florida SSI30
Ph: 878-1885
14420 November4.il,
18.28,188S
New Telephone Numbers
For Business Customers
Soon Southern Bell's multi-line business customers will have
a single, toll-free "800" service number for reporting equipment
troubles 24 hours a day, 365 days a year.
"This special number goes into effect on Oct. 29 in Florida
towns served by the 305 area code," says Southern Bell
spokesman John Thomas.
The telephone number for small business customers, those
with key telephone systems, Com Key (R) or Horizon (R)
communications systems, is 1-800-526-2000. The number for
large business customers, those with PBX's Centrex or
Dimension (R) communications systems, and data equipment, is
1-800-242-2121. Business customers with only one line are not
affected by this change.
Calls to the new numbers will be automatically routed to a
regional Bell customer support center in Atlanta, says Thomas.
The center is one of 18 high technology facilities nationwide
designed to speed and improve handling of customer main-
tenance requests.
Jackson Board Names Newcomers
North Miami Beach attorney,
Sue Rose Samuels, has been
elected chairperson of the Board
of Trustees for the Public Health
Trust of Dade County.
Other board members govern-
ing Jackson Memorial Hospital
include vice chairman, Castle W.
Jordan, president: and treasurer,
Joseph Robbie. Haydee A. Ceb-
allos has been elected member-at-
large to the Executive Commit-
tee.
The Dade County Commission
has appointed three new mem-
bers to the board, including B.
Boyd Benjamin, Al Bermejo and
Peggy Biely. Reappointed to the
board were Jordan and Robert E.
Biel.
Korf Honors Elkaims
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Regional
Director of Florida Chabad
Lubavitch announced that Mr.
and Mrs. Marc Elkaim are spon-
soring a full week of Chabad
activities in the State of Florida
as an expansion of "Sponsor Of A
Day" Club. The Elkaims have
become Torah Patrons at the
Lubavitch Yeshiva on Miami
Beach.
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. 83-31394
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FELIPE G. FRANCES.
Husband
and
AMOR FRANCES,
Wife.
TO: AMOR FRANCES
Avenldade Acosta210,
Apariamento 8
Vlbora, La Habana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
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
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE.
P.A., attorney for PetlUoner,
whose address is 2481 N.W. 7th
Street, Miami. Florida 33126,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 2,1883:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four conse-
cutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORroiAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 1st day of
November, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: Clartnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE.
P.A.
2481 N.W. 7th St.
Miami. Fla. 3S12B
(306)848-7917
Attorney for PetlUoner
14419 November 4. U;
Also on the board are Melvin
N. Greenberg, Dr. Maria C. Her-
nandez, Henrietta E. Waters, Jay
W. Weiss and Anne Chapman
Wilsc i.
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. 13-351 SO
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MYRIAM BELTRAN.
PeUtloner
and
JUAN RAMON BELTRAN
Respondent
TO: Juan Ramon Beltran
C-o Sylvia Beltran
7 78 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 aervt a copy of
your written defenses, If any. to
it on MILTON C. GOODMAN.
KSQ attorney for PetlUoner,
whose address la 19 West
Flagler Street Suite 630,
Miami, Florida 33130, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before 14 November, 1988;
otherwise a default win be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or peUUon.
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 6th day of
October. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerit. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Arden Won*
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Milton C. Goodman, Esq.
19 West Flagler Street.
Suite 620
Miami, Florida 33130
13366 October 14. 21,28:
November 4,1983
18,26.1988
NOTICE OF ACT ION
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 83-15183
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MISTRAL TELLYRAND
PetlUoner-Husband
and
ISABEL TELLYRAND
Respondent-Wife
TO: ISABELTELLYRAND
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has bean filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defense*, If any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq.. 16480
N.W. 7th Are., feme 306,
Miami, Florida 33189 on or be-
fore November 14, IMt and Ola
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or
Immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the PeUUon
DATED: October6.1988
Richard P. Brtnker
Clerk of circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: Clartnda Brown
as Deputy Clerk
13863 October 14. 21,28;
. November ,. IBM .
.,.........
. ..,.,.*.--.


Pgel2-B The Jewish Floridiari / FrkUy, November 4,1968
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
KM
DA OR COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flic Number S3-7M1
Division 64
IN RE: ESTATE Or
ANTHONY TRUSCELLO
3R.
a-k-a
ANTONIO TRUSCELLO
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of ANTHONY
TRUSCELLO. SR.. a-k-a AN-
TONIO TRUSCELLO, de-
ceased. File Number 88-7801, Is
pending In the Circuit Court (or
Dsde County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 3rd Floor. Dade County
Courthouse, 78 West Flakier
Street. Miami. Florida S81S0
The co-personal representa-
tives of the estate are Sal vatore
A. Truscello A Edward J. True-
cello whose addresses are 9648
8.W. 90th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida A 81BB S.W. 97th Terrace,
Miami. Florida SS176. respec-
tively. The name and address
of the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands agslnst 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 die any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the quali-
fications of the personal rep
reeentative. or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Data of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: October 28, 1988.
Sal vatore A. Trusce llo
As Co-Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
Anthony Truscello. 8r.
a-k-a
Antonio Truscello
Deceased
Edward Truscello
As Co-Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
Anthony Truscello Sr.
a-k-a
Antonio Truscello
Deceased
Attorney for Co-Personal
Representatives
Lynn W. Fromberg. Esq.
Fromberg, Fromberg. Roth.
Gross. Cohen. Shore A Berke.
P.A.
420 South Dixie Highway.
Third Floor
Coral Gables. Fla. 83146
Telephone: 30B-8M-6A22
13385 October 28;
November 4.1983
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 83-38M1
IN RE: The Marralge of:
MARIANIE FORMELUS.
Petitioner-Wife
and
NICAIS8E F. FORMELUS.
Respondent-Husband.
To: NICAISSE F.
FORMELUS. Residence
unknown, shall serve copy ol
your Answer to the Petition for I
Dissolution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLA8.
Attorney, 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami. Florida, 33138.
and file original with Court
Cerk on or before December 2,
1983; otherwise a default will
be entered.
October 38,198*.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: C. P. COPE LAND, D.C. I
14418 November 4, 11,18. 26'
a mi
, NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil Action No. S3-Mel I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
AR YE CHAN AN
ROT8HTYN
Petitioner-Husband
and
ANDREA ROSS
ROTSHTYN
Respondent-Wife I
TO: ANDREA ROSS
ROTSHTYN
c-o Laurie Kearns
28 Mechanic Street
Webster, Mass. 01870
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 DAVID S BERGER
attorney for Petitioner, whosi
address Is 9M Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida
38189, and file the original with l
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
18. 1983; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each weak for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 12th day of
October 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID S. BERGER
999 Washington Avenue
Miami, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
13871 October 21.28;
November 4.11. J 388
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFRRTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-3*105
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELSARTVAS,
Petitioner,
and
JOSE ANTONIO RTVAS,
Respondent.
TO: Jose Antonio Rlvaa
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been Sled against you snd you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any. to
It on MELVIN J. ASHER,
ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 1880 8.W. 8th
Street. Suite. 308, Miami,
Florida 38138, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 28.1983: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
semi of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 13th day of
October .1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K. SHAW
As Deputy Clerk j
(Circuit Court Seal)
13875 October 21, 28;
________November 4,11.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFRRTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 13-371M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage of
PAULINE EDELMIRE,
Petltloner-Wlfe,
and
TONY EDELMIRE,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: TONY EDELMIRE
SON. Edge water A ve.
Bridgeport P.O.
St. Catherine.
Jamaica W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
GEORGE T. RAMANI. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 711 Blscayne Bldg., 19
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 38180, and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
November 28,1988; otherwise a
default wii be entered against'
you for the relief demanded In
the oomplaint 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 sal court at Miami.
Florida on this 20 day of
October, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By K. Self rtad
As Deputy Clerk
lCircuit Court Seal)
GEORGE T. RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg
18 West Flagler 8L
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone '80S, 374-4340
Attorney tor Petitioner
October 28;
November 4,11.18.1983
- ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASK NO. 83-38883
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ORLANDO FELLE8,
Petitioner-Husband.
va
DINORA L.8. TELLE8,
Respondent Wife
TO DINORA L.8. TELLE8
Calzada de 10 Octubre No. 1811
Entre Carmen y Patronlo,
Apartment No. S3 Vlbora
Habana. Cuba shall serve copy
of your Answer to the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage
upon GEORGE NICHOLAS.
Attorney. 812 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida. SSiSfl,
and file original with Court
Clerk on or before December 2,
1983; otherwise a default will
be entered.
October 38.196*.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: CLARINDA BROWN. D.C.
leal* November 4.11.
18, SS. 1888
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 13-1151
Division M
EN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS STAHL.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es
tate of LOUIS STAHL,'
deceased File Number 88-1
8861, Is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Flo-
rida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is 7* West
Flagler Street. Miami Florida
38130. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repres-
entative and the personal re-
presentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this 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 WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 28,1988.
Personal Representative:
ETHEL STAHL
1401 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach, PL 88179
MARILYN EASTZER
38-16149th Street
Flushing, NY 11864
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Michael A. Dribln. Esq.
Cypen. Cypen and Dribln
P.O. Box 402099
Miami Beach, FL 33140
Telephone: (306) 832-3200
13398 October 28;
November 4. 1983
NOTICE OF"ACTlON
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. S3-357W
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
KAREN L. ALPERN
Petitioner Wife
and
LEONARD ALPERN
Respondent-Husband
TO: LEONARD ALPERN
Residence Address:
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
Bruce N. Crown. Esq.. 16490
N.W. 7th Ave.. Suite 206.
Miami, Florida 33189 on or be-
fore November 14.1983 and file
the original with the clerk of
this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition.
DATED: October 11.1988
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
BY: S Veriaal
as Deputy Clerk
13886 October 14, 31.28;
November 4.1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR UCTI VE SERVICE
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83-3*431
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIA ELENA
FERNANDEZ.
Wife,
and
WTLFREDO FERNANDEZ,
Husband.
TO: WUfredo Fernandas
Residence Address
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 Albert L. Carricarte, P.A.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 3491 N.W. 7th 8L,
Miami. Florida 88136, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before November 18, 1983;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 17th day of
October. 1983
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE.
P.A.
3491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 83126
(306)849-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
13380 October 31.38;
____________November 4, U. 1988
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADR COUNTY
ORNRRAL
JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASR NO. 63 34415
FLAGLER FEDERAL
SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
OF MIAMI,
a United States Corporation.
Plaintiff,
va.
FRANKLINORAU; etal..
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: FRANKLIN GRAU
Ave. 9 de Octubre 1200,
Guayaquil, Ecuador
YOU ARE NOTIFIED, that
an action to foreclosure a
mortgage on the following
described property in DADE
County, Florida:
Condominium Unit No. 10810-
6. Building 10810 N.W. 7th St. of
LAGUNA CLUB
CONDOMINIUM, according to
the Declaration of
Condominium thereof,
recorded June 6,1976 In Official
Records Book 9009, at Page
1608. of the Public Records of
Dade County, Florida, as
amended: together with all
Improvements, appliances and
fixtures located thereon
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any. to It on Keith. Mack.
Lewis A Allison. Plaintiff's
attorneys, whose address is 111
N.E. 1st Street. Miami, Florida
33132, on or before November
18. 1983, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on
Plaintiff's attorneys or
Immediately thereafter;
otherwise, a default will be
entered against you tor the
relief demanded In the
complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on the 14th day of
October. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: CLARINDA BROWN
Deputy Clerk
18377 October 21.38
November*, 11,198S.
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 83-34713
IN RE: The Marriage of
MYRACENEZAVO.
Petitioner-Husband.
vs.
NADILA ZAVO,
Respondent Wife
TO NADILA ZAVO No. 60 Rue
Vernet Gonalve, Haiti shall
serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition tor Dissolution of
Marriage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney, 913 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami, Florida.
881M. and file original with
Court Clark on or before
November 18,1983; otherwiseal
default will be entered
October 18,1988
RICHARD BRINKER
By: CLARINDA BROWN
1MB1 October 21.38
November 4, n, 1988

*
.
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FRORATR DIVISION
File Number 83-M
Division**
IN RE: ESTATE OF
OPHELIA ARNETT
a-k-a LILLIAN ARNETT
Deceased
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of OPHELIA
ARNETT a-k-a LILLIAN
ARNETT. deceased, File
Number 83-8889, Is pending In
the Circuit Court tor Dade
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 78 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 38180. The
personal representative of the
estate Is ALFRED ROLAND,
whose address la 1401 N.W.
174th Street. North Miami,
Florida. The name and address
of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must Indicate the
basis tor 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
bo 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'a will, the quali-
fications of the personal rep
reeentative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration: November 4.
1983.
Alfred Roland
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
OPHELIA ARNETT
a-k-a
LILLIAN ARNETT
Deceased.
Attorney tor Personal
Representative:
Richard I. Kroop
(Fla. Bar No. 138028)
Kwltney. Kroop
Scheinberg. P.A.
430 Lincoln Road. Suite 613
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (306)638-7876
iUfii-______November4.ll.lB83
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT'
and

NOTICR OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOFROFRRTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 13 21538
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE:
MIRTA TORRES
Petitioner,
and
ALBERTO TORRES
Respondent.
TO:ALBERTOTORRES
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 DEL-VALLE AND
NETSCH, P.A., attorney tor
PeUtloner. whose address Is 86
Grand Canal Drive. Suite 303,
Miami, Florida 331*4. and file
the original with the clerk of L
the above styled court on orr
before November 21, 1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you tor the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week tor tour con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNE88 my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 6th day of
October, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B.J. FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
U*M October 14,31. SS;
.November 4, istS
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FRORATR DIVISION
FRORATR NO. U-6447
Division 01
NOTICR
_. O; ADMINISTRATION
EN RE: ESTATE OF
ISIDORE HERSKOWITZ
a-k-a
ISADORE HERSKOWITZ,
Deceased.
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PER8ON8
INTERESTED IN SAID
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the Estate of ISIDORE
HERSKOWITZ. a-k-a
ISADORE HERSKOWITZ,
deceased, late of Dade County!
Florida, has commenced In the
captloned proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the
Estate and to file any challenge
to the validity of the Last win
snd Testament offered tor
probate, if any, or any
objection to the qualifications
of the Personal Rep-
resentative, venue or
Jurisdiction of the Court, with
the Court. Dade County
Courthouse, Miami, Florida,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOUR
RIGHT TO DO SO WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
First publication of this
Notice on the 38th day of
October, 1988.
BERNARD HERSKOWITZ
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ISIDORE HERSKOWITZ,
a-k-a
ISADORE HERSKOWITZ
Deceased
7601 S.W. 114th Street
Miami. Florida 33158
JEROME HERSKOWITZ
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ISIDORE HERSKOWITZ
a-k-a
ISADORE HERSKOWITZ.
Deceased
430 Campana Avenue
Coral Gables, Florida 83166
Attorneys tor Personal
Representative:
SAMUELS. SMITH
1111 Lincoln Road Mall
Miami Beach, FL 33139
Telephone: (808)678-1100
1338* October 38:
November 4,1983
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVR SERVICE
(NOFROFRRTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THR RLRVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 13 347
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARITZA MARTINEZ,
Petitioner Wife.
and
JOSE B. HERNANDEZ.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: JOSE B. HERNANDEZ
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor 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
LUIS VTDAL. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 1780
West 49th Street, Suite 811. Hla
leah, Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 28.1983; 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 for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 19 day of
October, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K Selfried
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LUIS VIDAL, ESQ.
1780 West 49 th St..
Suite 311
HIaleah, Florida 38012
Telephone: (306)666-0006
Attorney tor PeUtloner
18387 October 38;
November 4.11.18,1983
NOTICR UNDRR *'
.FJ7'T,OU, NAM LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
dashing to engage in business
under the fictitious name Bob's
gg J* 8 Dixie Highway.
MMml. Florida, intends to
register said name with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of
Dads County. Florida.
Bob's Icaa. Inc.
Eric B. Turetaky, Esq.
Attorney tot Applicant
Octobers,28;
November 4, n, im*
*. *.
i-'
..,.,...-. -
*-*r*'


Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish rToridian Page 13-
tic
JoRce
hcrof ACTION
JO PROPERTY)
(CIRCUIT COURT OF
LEVENTH JUDICIAL
>UITINANDFOR
kOUNTY, FLORIDA
Imily DIVISION
lSE NO. 3-357*0
HE MARRIAGE OF
J3RODIE
Eoner-Wlfe
tRBRODIE
ndent-Husband
BERBRODIE
[dence Address:
Tl DENCE UNKNOWN
(RE NOTIFIED that
for dissolution of
has been filed
riu and you are requlr-
te a copy of your writ-
pes. If any, to It on
Crown. Esq.. 16490
Ave., Suite 206,
orlda 33169 on or be-
nber 18.1988 and file
La! with the clerk of
either before ser-
Itltionrr'a attorney or
ply thereafter: other-
Vault will be entered
Lou for the relief
I In the Petition
bctoberll, 1988
|RD P. BRINKER
I of Circuit Court
ult Court Seal)
: N. A. Hewett
| Deputy Clerk
October 14. 21.38;
November 4.1988
Ice OF ACTION
luCTIVE SERVICE
1 PROPERTY)
IRCUIT COURT OF
(VENTH JUDICIAL
OF FLORIDA, IN
IDADECOUNTY
I NO. 13-27719 (02)
tOR DISSOLUTION
(MARRIAGE
1 Marriage of
1ALLEN,
ALLEN,
k*.
ID Allen
knee Unknown
HEREBY NOTI-
M an action for
of Marriage haa
sgalnst you and you
|d to serve a copy of
l defensea, If any, to
hleen Phillips, at
Petitioner, whose
Is 711 Biscay ne
[i>. West Flagler
nl. Florida, and file
with the clerk of
Btyted court on or
?ember 14, 1983
default wUI be
Jnst you for th
(nded In the com-
UUon
shall be published
eek for four con-
|weeks In THE
3RIDIAN.
my hand and the
court at Miami.
this 7th day of
|DP. BRINKER
. Circuit Court
lounty. Florida
TAENBOBES
leputy Clerk
Irt Seal I
|i)llps
I Bldg
fa-St.
Tlda33130 ,
15-374-4340
(Petitioner
October 14, 21,28;
November 4.1968
(EOF ACTION
>ROPERTY>
*CUIT COURT OF
'ENTH JUDICIAL
|T IN AND FOR
JNTY,FLORIDA
LY DIVISION
| NO IJ-1S17I
I MARRIAGE OF
)WARD MARTIN
er Husband
RTTN
Pent-Wife
iCARTDJ
pee Addreaa
ENCE UNKNOWN
NOTIFIED that
for dissolution of
I has been filed
and you sura ra-
ve a copy of your
es, If any. to It on
rown. Esq.. 164M
[ Ave., Sulta 206.
Ida ssi as on or ba-
ar H. 1988 and file
with the cterk of
her before service
_T's attorney or 1m-
[ thereafter; other
ult will be entered
for the relief
> the Petition.
ober6,1683
) P. BRINKER
(Circuit Court
nt Court Seal)
DEN WONG
Puty Clerk
October 14,11. M;
November4, IBM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVI SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DAD! COUNTY
Civil Action No. 13-37147
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CECIL BANNISTER.
Petitioner,
and
TERRY BANNI8TER.
Respondent.
TO: Terry Bannister
6109 Malvern Circle
FayettevUie.
North Carolina
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
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT.
ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 8000 Blscayne
Blvd.. Suite 815. Miami, Flor-
ida 83187. and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December 2, 1988: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
The 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 Mi. ml.
Florida on this 27 day -if
October. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court 8eal)
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT. ESt .
3000 Blscayne Blvd..
No. 815
Miami. Florida 38187
Telephone: (805)678-5010
Attorney for Petitioner
14411 November 4. 11.
18, 26, 1983
fN THR CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 83-740*
Division M
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HUGO KUGELMAN.
Deceased.
NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of HUGO KUGELMAN,
deceased. File Number 88-7609.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which la 78 W. Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida S3130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE (1) ail
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an
interested person to whom
notice was mailed that
challenges the validity of the
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative,
venue, or Jurisdiction of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Publication of this Notice has
begun on October 28,1688.
Personal Representative:
HENRY NORTON
1201 Blscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 88180
. ttorney for Personal
I epresentatlve:
r snry Norton
S lte 1201. 18 W. Flagler St
M ami. Florida 88180
Telephone: (806)874-8116
is; 94 OctoberSB;
November 4.1961
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
TERESA LIVING FACILITY,
at 1086 W. 23rd Street, Hlaleah.
FL 83012. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MUda Teresa Gutlerrei
14418 November 4.11,
18.26. 1983
NOTICE UND8R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under 0m fictitious name
MIAMI MOTORS at 2024 C NE
161 St. N. Miami Beach, Fl
intends to register said
with the Clark of the "
Court of Dade County, Fkufc
PHILIP J. DEL OROB80
18824 September
OeBber7.U.8l.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR UCTI VE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN TNI CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action NO. 63-31488
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICR FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DONNA A. KEELING
a-k-a
DONNA A. TTLLERY
Petitioner,
and
GEORGE HENRY
TILLERY HI
Respondent.
TO: GEORGE HENRY
TILLERY III
Present residence
unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for Disso-
lution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in
this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on PHIL
UP S. DAVIS. ESQ.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
P.O. BOX No. 4264, Miami,
Florida 33101. and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December 2, 1988; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for 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 27 day of
October, 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By D.C.Bryant
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Phillips S. Davis. Esquire
P.O. Box No. 4264
Miami, Florida 88101
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: (806)826-0860
14407 November 4, 11.
18,26,1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SCRVICR
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVRNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 83 38J4*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage Of
ST. ELOIJ08EPH.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
CLAIRE LA DECAYETTE
JOSEPH.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: CLAIRELA DECAYETTE
JOSEPH, Respondent
1SB21 Francis Lewis
Boulevard
i. ui re I ton Queens,
New York 11480
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
ren1 '"d to serve a copy of your
u i lite > defenses. If any, to it on
ROLMAN A ROUTMAN AT-
-ORNEYS. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose addreaa Is 181
N.E. 82 Street. Second Floor.
Miami. FL 88188. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 2, 1988; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded tnt
he 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 81 day of
October. 1988.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
ATTORNE Y8 AT LAW
Brent E. Routman. Esquire
181 N.E. 82 Street,
Second Floor
Miami. FL 83138 '
Telephone: 806-767-6800
Attorney for Petitioner
14416 November 4, u.
18.26,1988
NOTICE UNTSsT*
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name 44TH
ST. RECREATION AND
LAUNDROMAT at 4405 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.
4S0 Lincoln Road -
Sutle8T9
Miami Beach. FI. 33188
18M8 October 14. Si, St;
November 4,1863
IN TNR CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63-/W
I RE: ESTATE OF
JEROME MOROSS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of JEROME
MOROSS, deceased. File Num-
ber 88-7937, Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is Dade
County Courthouse, 78 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida.
33130. The ancillary personal
representative of the estate Is
Susanna Tarjan, whose ad-
dress is 6961 S.W. 184 Street.
Miami, Florida, 88168. The
name and address of the ancil-
lary personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be In
writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim la
not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim la contin-
gent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be de-
scribed. The claimant, shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration haa
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to fUe 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 Admlnlstrs
lion: November4.1988.
SUSANNA TARJAN
As ancillary Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
JEROME MOROSS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
ANCILLARY
PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
JAMESM. SCHIFF, ESQ.
Park Place II. Suite 206
150 Venera Avenue
Miami. Florida 88146
Telephone: (806)661-6699
14417 November4.ll.1988
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 813515*
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
i IN RE: The Marriage of
JAIME RAMIREZ.
Petitioner,
and
ALICIA ME JI A,
Respondent
TO: Alicia Mejla
Mansana No. 9 Casa No. 4
Barrio San Fernando
Perelra. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage haa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on MELVTN J. ASHER.
ESQ. attorney tor Petitioner,
whose addreaa la i860 SW.
8th Street, Suite 206,
Miami. Florida SS1S6. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before November 14, 1988;
otherwise a default will bo
entered against you tor the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6th day of
October. 19CS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC.P.COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(ClrcultCourtSeal)
October 14. H, 26;
November4.18M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SRRVICR
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADR COUNTY
Civil Action No. 8335453
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
N RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FRANCY HELENA
| CAMPUZANO de SEGURA,,
Petitioner-Wife,
ind
JORGE ENRIQUE
SEGURA.
Respondent-Husband.
PO: JORGE ENRIQUE
SEGURA
6 St. Leonards Rd
Brighton-Sussex, England
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dlsaol
jtlon of Marriage has been
"lied against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to It on
ALAN S. KESSLER. attorney
tor Petitioner, whose address Is
The Roney Plata. Suite M-8,
2801 Collins Ave.. Miami
Beach, Fla. 38139, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 14.1963; 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
Dade County. Florida
BY: ClarindaBrown
Aa Deputy Clerk
(ClrcultCourtSeal)
Alan S. Heesler, Esq.
2801 Collins Ave., Suite M-8
Maiml Beach. Fla. 88189
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: (306) 588-4421
18864 October 14.21,28;
November 4.1968
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTR UCTI VE SRRVICR
(NOPROPERTY)
N THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 13-14*14
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOHN THEODORE SMITH,
Petitioner.
and
ELAINA CHE RISE
SWANN SMITH,
Respondent
To: E lain a Cherlse
Swan Smith
Hospital Rd..
Grand Turk Island
Turks and Calcos Islands
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 LAWRENCE M. SHOOT,
ESQUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
3000 Blscayne Blvd., Suite 816.
Miami, Fla. 88137. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 28,1988; 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
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 19th day of
October, 1688.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By 8. VERZAAL
- As Deputy Clerk
(ClrcultCourtSeal)
Lawrence M. Shoot Esq.
S000 Blscayne Blvd.. Suite 816
Miami. Florida 88187
Telephone: (806) 8T8-6O10
Attorney for Petitioner
1S388 OctoberSB;
November 4,11,18, IMS
NOTICR OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SRRVICR
(NOFROFRRTY)
IN THR CIRCUIT COURT OF
THR ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
. AND FOR DADR COUNTY
ClVil Action NO. 61.37*44
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOR
[TN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
GLORIA E. PINEDA.
Petitioner.
and
j ALBERTO PINEDA.
Respondent.
ITO: ALBERTO PINEDA
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
A. Koss, Attorney, at Law. P.
A., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 N. W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida 88128,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 2.1988;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 27 day of
October. 1968.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. Versaal
As Deputy Clerk
(ClrcultCourtSeal)
MARIANO SOLE, ESQ
101 N.W. 12th Ave.
Miami, Florida 38128
Telephone: (806)826-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
14408 November 4.11,
18.26.1988
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE NO. 81 MM*
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ICLELIE EDUARD.
Petitioner-Wife
and
DOUGLAS EDUARD.
Respondent-Husband
To: DOUGLAS EDUARD.
Residence unknown, shall
1 serve copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Msrrlage upon GEORGE
NICHOLAS. Attorney. 612,
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida. 88188. and file original
with Court Clerk on or before
November 28, IBM; otherwise a
default will be entered
October 14,1983.
RICHARD BRINKER
By: KATHLEEN SHAW
18878 Octobers, 28;
November 4. 11.1688
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SRRVICR
(NOPROPRRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADR COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 63-36323
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
rVETTE LOPEZ
Petitioner,
and
ANTHONY LOPEZ
Respondent.
TO: Anthony Lopez
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
Robert M. Zleja. Esq.. attorney
for Petitioner, whoae address la
838 N.W. 183rd Street. Suite 206.
Miami, FL 33169, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 2, 1983; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 26th day of
October, 1983.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(ClrcultCourtSeal)
Robert M. Zleja. Eaq.
838 N.W. 188 Street. No. 208
Miami, FL 38166
Telephone: (806)663-1662
Attorney for Petitioner
14402 November 4, 11, 18,26,
1988
NOTICR UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Bonnie Keeling Kepes,
Attorney at Law, at Suite 604.
3550 Blscayne Boulevard.
Miami, Florida SS1S7, Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
BONNIE KESIJNG
KEPES. P.A.
By: Bonnie Keeling Kepes
October 24;
i November,411, IS 16BS
NOTICB UNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAMR LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under fictitious name ABC Air-
conditioning Tl spall 4 Sales at
1666 Michigan Are Miami
Boach -Fla. 3d Mint sods to
egister said name with the
Sarfc of the Orcutt Court of
Oade County, Florida.
Alberto Varela
1>*T8 October 21, 38;
Novsmbsr4.il.


Friday.
4.1983
TubUcNotice
IN THE ClRCUIT courr
dads county, ruwio*
PROBATE DIVISION
m*
IN RE ESTATE OF
RUTH FAHNE STOCK
The
ones or
ADMunmunoK
m tnc obcvit cxxj t
COUWTT.FLOIIM
TE DIVISION
IN BE: ESTATE OF
PAULINE BLOOM
of PAULINE BUX)lt
notice of action
constructive service
imo property)
i n tm a ecu rr courr o#
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AMD FOI OAOC COUHTY
CM At Be. OWI
ACTTOH FO* DISSOLUTION
IBS THE MARRIAGE OT
GLADTS PROTVESE
PrUUunrWlfc
ud
PATRICK PORTUESE
NOTKC OP ACT KM
coMSTTucnvB service i
(Hoprorcrm
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE KLKVCHTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AMD POT OAOC COUNTY
CMAdNHNOJim
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OPMACCIAOC
IN RE TfidUnkpiX
LLTS SANCHEZ.
Mas m j are set fcrtfc below
AH !OC tI ere re-
outred lo ON wU this court.
NIIHLH THREE MONTHS OT
THE POtST PUBLICATION
OP THIS NOTICE ISI as
duni against the Milt aad
IS) aay obJetBou by an Inter-
ested person to whom notice
was manm fast raanfgai the
Jllfli Ou of the penocL
WNMCN mat. or
etetton of CM cowl
ALL CLAIMS AM) OBJEC-
TIONS WOT SO PILED WILL
BE FOREVEP. BARRED
Pubbcattoe of mil Nonce has
begun oe November 4 IMS
Personal Representative
Jum* Farinestocfc
781 N N 178U: Street
Miami PL SIM
ATTORNEY POP. PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Standee A Kreaa Eeq
BARNETT KRESS P A
18 W Flagier St Suite 40S
Miami PL BUO
Telephone '306 368-0033
14403 November4 13 1083
the BOaosnal nfiinHtli i
attorney are aet fad below
AC Interested peraoaa are
rmi^rti H 2> Beat Ml co>-r.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS Or
THE FIRST PUBLICATION:
OP THIS NOTKZ '1' all
tteBni ajaajjBN die estate and
isi any objection by aa
tote rested person to whom
notice was mailed that
challenges the vahdTty of the
wlJL the guaUneaaoas of the
personal repreeentatlve.
*enue or yurlseaetton of the
court.
ALL CLAIMS ANT>
OBJECTION! NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
PubUeaaoo of Qua Notice has
begun on October 28 IMS.
Personal Representative
MAES ALPERIN
18386 N E 140) Avenue
No Miami Baa eh. FM-
Attorney for Personal
Represent* eve
SAMUEL L LEFT.
c-o Leff. Peseteky aad Zack.
P.A..
1NT7NE 1 Cnd Street
No Miami Beach. FJa. 33162
Telephone 645-7301
October
November 4. IMS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOB
DAOS COUNTY. FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
FsBHi mm
Divines 43
IN RE ESTATE OF
JAQUES J WTSCH. A-K-a
JACQUES wisch a-k-a
JAOXWBCH
"TSsf"
NOTICE OP
ADMINISTRATION
The leaibstolull in of the es-
tate of Jaajues J wneh. aha
a-k-a Jack
File Number
pending tn the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
litrm of which la TS Wast
Flakier Street. Miami Florioa
N 1*0 The namaa and ad
dresaes of Cm personal i son
aantatrre aad the personal re
sraa ante Una attorney are sot
tarth below
AH kite restsd persons are re-
spired to fue with this court.
WTTHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE Mi all
caalma uum the estate and
(2) any objection by an inter
ssted person to whom notice
was malted that challenges the
validity of the will, the quail
fVaOooa of the personal re-
presentative, venue. or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of tins Notice has
begun on November 4. ISO
Personal Representative
Ruth Winston
3iso Holiday Springs
Boulevard. Apt 107
Margate. Florida 33083
HENRY NORTON
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Suite 1301. IS W FlagterStrset
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 374-3118
14410 November 4.11 1*83
IN THE CIRCUIT courr
OAOC COUNTY. FLORIDA
PCOOATC DIVISION
ll
IN RE ESTATE OF
HARRY MOSES ADLER
ANCILLARY
ADMINISTRATION
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS-
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE Within fares asssdhj
from the time of the first public
cation of this notice you are re-
autred to file with the dark of
lbs Circuit Court of Dado
Oponty. Florida. Probate Drn-
aton. the address of which to 71
Wast Fleeter Street, Miami
a written aad
of any claim
you may has*
the Ancillary estate of
HARRT MOSES ADLER. de-
Eaeb claim
the claim
of the creditor or
agent or attorney, and the
d. If the claim to-
rn* yet due. the date whoa M
< -
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT
COURT
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FC Cam No. : sMMBJ
IN RE The Marriage of
MICHAEL VAUTRIN.
Petitioner
KATHLEEN P. VAUTRIN.
Respondent Wife
TO: KATHLEEN P. VAUTRIN
3RS Wooden Street
Pautucket.
Rhode Island 02660
shall serve copy of your An-
swer to the Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage upon
GEORGE NICHOLAS. Attor-
ney. 812 N. W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida. 11134 aad Ola
original with Court Clerk on or
November 23. 1981,
i default will be
If the claim la conttn-
or m liquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty abaD
be stated. If the claim to
las security shall be
The claimant shall
deliver a copy of the claim to
the clerk who aha" furnish the
copy to the personal represen-
tative
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
NOT SO PILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Dated October SB. 1SBS
DANIEL NEAL HELLER
As Ancillary Personal
Representative
of the Estate of
HARRY MOSES ADLER
Deceased
LOUIS F. 8NETMAN
Attorney for Ancillary
Personal Representative
HELLER a KAPLAN. Esu.
120e Israel Discount
BaakBldg
14 NE First Avenue
Miami. Florida 33133
Telephone: (SOB) 358-6644
USR2 October 28.
November 4.1SS3
October 2S. 1MB
RICHARD BR INKER.
Clerk
By: DC Bryant
Deputy Clark
October
November4,ll,lS.
NOTICE UNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In buslnesi
under the fictitious name 44TH
ST. CAR CARE CENTER at
4401 N.W. 2nd Avenue. Miami..
Florida Intends to register aald
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dads County.
Florida
BILLY SOLOMON
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN.
Esq.
Attorney tor
BILLY SOLOMON
430Lincoln Road- ;
Miami Beach. Florida 33138
13387 October 14. 21. 2t
November 4.1883'
TO PATRICK PORTU
BeaSasace Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NORI-
FIED that ae acttoc tor Dtoaai-
utioB of Marriage baa been
filed against you aad you are
reoutred to serve a copy of your
written defenses If aay. at It on
Kramer and Golden. P A at-
torney tor PeUUuuer wbosi
aantsna to Btocayae Centre
Suite 303 13888 Btecsyne
Boulevard North Miami PI
SSU1. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court oc or before December 2
last otherwise a default win
be entered g*"w you tor the
relief demanded to the com
plaint or peanoo-
Thto notice snail be published
once each week for four const
cuove weeks to THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my band aad the
seal of aald court at Miami
Florida on this 38 day of
October. 1883
RICHARD P BR INKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dede County Florida
BY Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Sea.
Kramer and Golden. P A
Biscayne Centre. Suite 208
13000 Biscayne Boulevard
North Miami. FT 33133
Attorney for Petitioner
14414 November 4 i:
18.28.1683
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SCRVICE
ino property)
IN YHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Achwa Ne 83-171B
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOB DISSOLUTION
OFMACRIAOC
INRE The Marriage of
ARMTNDA E. INF ANTE
Petitioner
and
HECTOR VERONA
J GUADALUPE SANCHEZ.
TO J Oca debate
Residence U
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
that i
of
been filed against you and ye*,
are required to serve a copy ol
your written defenses If any. to
It OB DEL-VALLE AND
NETSCH. PA attorney tor
Petitioner whose slrh-sas to 88
Grand Canal Drive Suite 383
Miami Florida 33144. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court oa or
betore Noviiher 31. 1SS3.
otherwise a default will be
i mi f i rt *"**"* you tor the
relief demanded bi the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks la THE
JEWISH FLO RID LAN
WITNESS my band and the
seal of aald court at
Florida on this 8th day
October 1SSB.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByBJ POT
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal
11358 October 14. 21.38.
November 4 1883
-.;
TO: HECTOR VERONA
Carre re 18
No. 4880 entre 48 y 48
EsUdoDeLara
Barqulatmeto.
Venexuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor Disso-
lution of Marriage baa been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
MEL V IN J. AS HER ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner whom
address to 1890 8 W Sth Street
Suite 308. Miami. Florida 33118.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before November 28.
1883; 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 Mlarr.:
Florida on tins 30 day of
October. 1883.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByCP Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Ooulrt Seal)
13300 OctoberSS:
Novembert. 11.18.1883
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Paul
Youngs Restaurant at SBos
N.W 77th Ave.. Miami. Fla.
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
H OL A Inc d-b-a
Paul Young's Restaurant
By: Myrian Young.
President
14404 November 4,11. 18,M
1013
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil AcNea Ne.3-3S7V7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OPMARRIAOE
IN 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. CRISTINA DEL-VALLE .
attorney tor Petitioner, whose
address to DELVALLE A
NETSCH PA 88 Grand Canal
Drive. Miami. Florida 33144
i Third Floor: and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
November 14.1883. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you tor the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week tor four con
secuUve weeks to THE JEW-
ISH FLO RIDL4N.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami
Florida on this 11 day of
October. 1883
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
13385 October 14.21. 28:
November!. 1883
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Eppy
* Eppy at 8043 N.W. l7th
Street. Miami. Florida 33106.
Intend to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
JESSICA-EDWARDS. INC .
A Florida Corp
By: Alan W. Epstein.
President
Sheila B Epstein.
Secretary
14408 November 4. 11. lg 28
1083
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE to hereby given that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of TERSA ART
ENTERPRISES. 14084 8W 47
Terrace. Miami. Florida,
intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
4th day of November. 1883
John L Sachko
Terry A. Sachko.
Owners
November4. 11.13.
IMS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the BcDttous name of
MOLE STUDIOS at ISO Palm
Avenue. Miami Beach. PL
3311J intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
IRA NEWMAN.
Sote Proprietor
MARCPOSTELNEK. ESQ
Attorney for IRA NEWMAN
407 Lincoln Rd.,
Suite 10-B
Miami Beach. FL Mi to
"U* Novemberl.il,
1*. 26. 1883
UN OCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN
Clresat Court of Dede County
JeaaJ Beastes
JuanL Benttes
October 14. 21.28
CONST R UCTTVSSERVICI
(NOPROPCRTY)
IN YHE Cl RCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. B3-Mf 14
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMACRIAOC
IN RE The Marriage of
HELEN BAPTDTTE
Petitioner Wife
and
ARTHUR BAPTISTE
Respondent Husband
TO ARTHUR BAPTISTE
838 Ocean Avenue
Apt SC
Brooklyn N T 11228
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed a garnet you and you are
reqiared to serve a copy of your
written defenses If any. to It on
RAY FRIEDMAN attorney for
Peottoner whose address to
2730 N E 183rd Street Miami.
Florida 33180 and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
November 28.1883: 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 con-
secutive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 10 day of
October 1083
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dede County Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal)
RAY FRIEDMAN. ESQ
2790 N E 183 Street
Miami. Florida 33180
Telephone 041 8838
Attorney for Petitioner
13384 October 21 38
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVC SCRVICE
{NO PTOPCRTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THC CLCVCNTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORI DA. IN
AND FOB OADC COUNTY
Civil Action Ma. til SIN
ACTION POT DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
RAUL E YTURRIA
Petitioner
and
AMELIA JOSEFIN A
LEDEZMA YTURRIA.
Respondent
TO: Amelia Jose fins
Ledexma-Yturrla
Aveiuda Boyaca 80-42
Valencia 2001.
Venesuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action tor
Dissolution of Marriage baa
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
It on DEL-VALLE AND
NETSCH. P.A.. attorney for
Petitioner whose address to 88
Grand Canal Dr.. Suite 302.
Miami. FL 32144. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
14 November. 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 con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDLAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami.
Florida on this Sth day of
October. 1883.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Arden Wong
Aa Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
Del Valle and Netach. P.A.
86 Grand Canal Drive No. 302
Miami. Florida 83144
Telephone: (305) 284-6383
Attorney for Petitioner
1S364 October 14. 21. 28.
November 4. 1883
NOTICE UNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAMC LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage to buslnesi
under the fictitious name
LOTUS FLORAL DESIGNERS
at MB S.W. a St. Miami. Fla.
33186. Intends to register saM
name with the Clark of 0*8
Ctrcutt Court of Dade County,
Florida
JOSEFIN A GRANDE
October 14.21. M.
November 4, 1808
-
NYNRCOWITTYfa^l
NAN0F08,,I
OADECCAiNTvlu^-.
CASCeJO O-kBrr, F
SB.
ENRIQUE LOPtr
NORMA STARR p" '
TATE DtC ^*t|
Detondaci
TO ENRIQLT U>Pe
Address ^oor7
YOU ARE BOIBisaj
an actton to req-^.^ '
a bjadbeldor debtow*.?
PkslattS whicf. u rAwi
deposit oc a rail
contract has beee fiiMi
yon. and yov. are r*oaj_1
serve a copy of your i
knees If any i n aa I,
AND GOUZ. P-a^atr,
ye. ehoee tddrtei >s
Ponce de Leo- She j^-
Coral Gabiei r.-ridjsiMj
or before 30 da\ ; aaasr
18S3 and file DM sjmS
the Clerk of ts Conn *,
before service oc Piatoaffi
torney or ur.c-.e ter. otherwise a Daastekj
entered ar.ai.-r. you br I
relief OanaaBsea ai as (
Dated oe it dav of i
1803
RICHARD P HUbbss
As Clerk cf _* Oar
By EUir-ortKrupt.
As Dep:> CVrt
FERDIE AND SOUZ
Attorney! for Be Piacaf!
717 Ponce de Leor. Blvd
Suite 213
Coral Gabies FVo-da BU4
Tele phone X". ttMer
By AJNSLEE P. FERDa
13382 Octocer!l.|.
November u ]
NOTICE OF ACTIOir
CONSTRUCTI VE SERVICE I
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITC0U3T&I
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL[
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. f
AND FOR OADE COURTf !
Civil Action He U-inu
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTMll
OF AAARRIASE
IN RE: The Mamage of
SANDRA COB
Petitioner Wife
and
PRADIPSUR
Respondent ttjsoend
TO PRADIPSUR
8807 Capricor. Way.
NaTl
San Diego CA Baa
YOU ARE HEREBY W|
FTED that an acuon for Dae I
bjoon of Marrtare hat toil
filed against you and you MI
required to serve a copy of as I
written defenses if any. total
GEORGE T RAMAN! Utol
tor Petitioner whoa I
dress to 711 Biscayne Bldj i\
West Flagier Street
Florida 131 SO and file the ort> |
nal with the clerk of in* abon I
styled court or. or beftnl
November 38 1S3 otherwistl
default will be entered arusl
you for the relief omandN[
the complaint or petloon
This notice shall be pubUett I
once each week for four coe
secuUve weeks tn THE Jt*
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my ^and tad B
Oasl of aald court tt aaci .
Florida on this 20 aaj ll
October. ISO*.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
ByK Setfrled
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal
GEORGE T RAMAN!
Attorney for Petitioner
18 West Flagier St No Til
Miami. Florida S30
Telephone: (306i 374^340
Ujao Octobers.
November 41L
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERXBT
GIVEN that the underapi*
desiring to engage lr> buaWO
under the fictitious name TO
Well South Florida AlltmaO"
Growth Center at Bj
Braganxa Avenue Cocoak
Grove. Florida 131 S3 lntenoil"
register aald name
Oerk of the Circuit Court *
Dede County. Florida
Lakahml Production
Company
J. David Llebman Esq
Attorney for Lakahml
Production Company
13368 October 14. P. R
November 4.
NOTICE UNO** .,
PICTITrOOS NAMELAW,
NOTICE 19 HEM8T
GIVEN that the uwlars*"-,
dsstrtng to engage "|>JJ5
under the OeXiaooMMXM'*
CABINET DISTRffiUTOS;
800 NE 10B St.. *<***?,
Btodt Fte, 3318! into"*
raarteter aald name '\"
.CltrTof ute Circuit Coort"
Dede County, Florida
Milton Rosen
13374

Owner -.
OctoosrB.51,
WoeembarLUJg


>aul Marks Founder of Flagler
Federal Savings and Loan
Friday, November 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian Page 16-B
Ipaul H Marks, 76, financier,
irney, civic leader, and found-
president of Flagler Federal
fvings and Loan Association,
d away Oct. 31 at South
i Hospital,
.erschel Rosenthal, president
Flagler Federal said that Mr.
ks was "the leading organ
of the Association at the time
its chartering in 1955, and
as its president from 1955
5. He thereafter served as
an of the board from 1965
is retirement in 1976 when
was designated as chairman
director emeritus in which
icity he continued to serve
his death.
He had a keen interest always
community and in people,
of Mr. Marks' proudest
vements was the downtown
office of Flagler Federal,
en the land was acquired and
sixstorv building was cons-
ted in 1961-62 during his
lership of the Association,"
thiil added.
member of the law firm of
irks, Keith, Mack and Lewis,
. Sy Keith stated, "Mr. Marks
i my law partner since 1949.1,


^e
k>v
*-*
c0<2*\et1

t&
\\
*.**
Paul H.Marks
too, would emphasize his intense
driving interest in things relating
to politics and to the city of
Miami. Perhaps most of all was
his rabid interest in the Orange
Bowl Committee, of which he was
a founding member, and was very
proud and diligent in working
with the group. Paul was a
REIZ. Hermlnla, Oct. 28, Rubln-Zllbert.
1REII.. George, Miami Beach. Oct. 28
Rubln-Zllbert.
LEFKOWITZ. Mrs Anna. Miami
Beach. Oct. 80, Rubln-Zllbert.
ROTH, Rachel. Miami Beach, Oct. 81,
Rubln-Zllbert.
SCHOENFELD. Jennie, Rubln-Zllbert.
GOLDMAN. Ethel, Miami Beach. Oct.
31.
PIASEK. Sander. 78. Miami Beach.
Nov. 1, Gordon, Mt. Nebo.
RUDERMAN, Hana. Miami Beach,
Nov. 2. Riverside, Mt. Nebo.
BAER, Lillian. Miami Beach. Oct. SO.
Star of David.
LAWRENCE. Lee, 81, S. Miami. Oct. 81.
Riverside.
MILLER. George. North Miami Beach.
Oct. 31, Star of David.
ROSENFELDT, Dr. Michael T.. Miami
Beach. Oct. 23, Blasberg.
YAGLOM. Mrs Luba. Miami Beach,
Oct. 23, Rubln-Zllbert.
BARLOW, Miriam. North Miami
Beach. Oct. 28, Riverside
FOX, Max, 78, North Miami Beach. Oct.
28. Riverside.
BAUMGARTEN. David. 75. North
Miami. Oct. 28. Riverside.
DWORK1N. Bettv. Oct. 38. Riverside.
people-person. He was not known
as Mr. Marks, but as Paul or Pic.
He was gregarious, loved people
and was loved by people."
Born in Key West to a pioneer
family, he moved to Miami in
1925. He graduated from the
University of Florida Law
School. He served as Counsel to
the Overseas Highway Commis-
sion during 1936-39 when the
bridges connecting Miami and
Key West were under construc-
tion. Mr. Marks served as Lt.
Commander in the U.S. Navy
during World War II.
Through the years, Mr. Marks
had been a past director of the
Dade County Bar Association,
helped found the Greater Miami
Crime Commission, and was
former chairman of the Down-
town Business Council.
Key West took note of Mr.
Marks' good deeds and named
him mayor for a day.
In 1964, the City Commission
of Miami named Mr. Marks an
outstanding citizen for his contri-
butions to the city's projects.
Survivors include his wife,
Martha; sons, Paul and Stephen;
daughter, Tracy; sister, Rose
Imbrey; and one grandchild. Ser-
vices were held Nov. 3.
GOLD
Louis M. (Lou), 84. a 40-year resident of
Miami Beach, and husband of the late
Rose F. Gold, died Oct. 27. Survived by
daughter and son-in-law, Phyllis and
George Kravltz: son and daughter-in-
law, Mike Gold and State Senator
Roberta Fox; four grandchildren; and
one great-grandchild. Services Oct. SO.
EINSTEIN. Irving David. Miami
Beach. Oct. 27, Rubln-Zllbert.
LaROSA. Elizabeth Rose. Miami
Beach. Oct. 28, Riverside.
MILICH, Leon. Miami Beach. Oct. 28.
Rubln-Zllbert.
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Phone: 858-5566
James B. Gordon, F.D.
Ike Gordon, F.D.
Harveu Gordon, F.D.
Allan Brestin, F.D.
I I 'if
ANHALT
Cecil, se, Miami Beach, passed away
Oct. 2S A resident for 28 years,
originally from New York. Survived by
sona. Irwin (Disai, and Kenneth
(Shirley): four grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. He was a member of
the Miami Beach Jewish War Veterans
Post 880. Services Oct. 28. Riverside.
O'MANSKY
Meyer (Mike). 82. Miami, a resident for
84 years, coming from Empona, Va
Survived by his wife, Gladys, daughter,
Susan, both of Miami; sisters, Naomi
Chernoff of Baltimore, Md.. Anne
Treger, Bethesda, Md. and Sara Levy,
Chevy Chase, Md. Services Oct. 31,
Riverside, Mt. Nebo.
FISCHER
Walter. 80. Miami, survived by wife,
Krankle, son. Sean: daughter. Carolyn.
son-in-law, Mltchel: brother, Arthur.
slater-ln-law, Elaine. Services Oct. 81,
Riverside.
SCHLOSSBERG, Rosalie. Miami
Beach. Oct. 27. Rubln-Zllbert.
SCHULTZ. Lynn, 48, North Miami, Oct.
27. Levltt-Welnsteln.
WEINBECK, Ann M., Oct. 28. Rubln-
Zllbert.
COHEN, Mrs. Ida S., Miami Beach. Oct.
27.
CHILI
Harold H Miami, resident for 20 years,
originally from Youngstown. Ohio,
passed away Oct. 20. Survived by Wife,
Madeline; daughter, Babette (Sidney)
Tucker; and four grandchildren.
Services were held Oct. 28, Riverside.
ALBERT. Laura .. 88, Miami. Nor. I.
Riverside, Mt Nebo
FrNKLE, Irving N.. 81. North Miami.
Nov. 1. Levltt-Welnsteln.
MKSSINOER, Herbert, M. North
Miami Beach. Nor. 8, Levltt-Weln-
steln
INEIDORF, Sol R 88, Nov. t. Riverside
KRISOFF, Blum*. 88. Miami Beach,
Oct. 21, Rubln-Zllbert
WHITE, June August, Oct. 21, Gordon,
Mt. Nebo.
WHITE. Kevin, 0, Miami. Oct. SI,
Gordon, Mt. Nebo.
CONN. Robert A.. 83, Miami, Oct. It.
Levltt-Welnsteln. Mt. Nebo.
HELFER. Alice M Oct. 28, Rubin
Ztlbert.
CASSORLA, Herman. Oct 28. Gordon
APPLEBAUM, Edith. 80, North Miami
Beach, Levltt-Welnsteln.
BERNBAUM. Sidney I.. 88. Miami
Beach, Oct. 20, Riverside.
FRANK. Esther L.. Oct. 18.
RAPAPORT, Sonla. Bal Harbour. Oct.
28. Riverside.
STEMERMAN. Ida I.. North Miami
Beach, Levltt-Welnsteln.
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Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 4,1983
Synagogue Official Defends Refusal To
Allow Rabbi to Speak On Its Premises
Under Peace Now Sponsorship
TORONTO (JTA) _
Congregation Beth
Tzedec's refusal to allow
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg to
speak on its premises under
the sponsorship of the
Canadian Friends of the
Peace Now movement in
Israel was defended by the
congregation's president,
Aaron Black.
In a letter published in the Ca-
nadian Jewish News, Black listed
the concerns that prompted the
congregu ion's board of govern-
ors to den; a platform to Hertz-
berg. He claimed that "It is
absurd to suggest there is sup-
pression of free speech."
BLACK WAS responding to
charges leveled by Harry Steiner.
a prominent member of the Cana-
dian Jewish community, who
resigned as a member of Beth
Tzedec Synagogue over the inci-
dent. In an open letter, published
in the Canadian Jewish News
Pictured at the Mercy
Hospital Ball in the Pavilion
Hotel are Dr. David and Edie
Epstein The Epsteins were
among 600 persons attending
the annual gala.
Soviet Update of
So. Dade Meeting
The Public Affairs Committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation South Dade Branch
and the South Dade Jewish Com-
munity Center will present an
"Update on Jewish Problems in
the Soviet Union," on Wednes-
day, Nov. 9 at 7:45 p.m. at the
Jewish Junior High School of
South Florida. Featured speaker
at the "Update" will be Dr. Gary
Frank, adjunct professor of inter-
national studies at the University
of Miami.
Hadassah Events
Southgate Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold their meeting on
Nov. 14 in the Terrace Room. So-
phie Primak will give a book re-
view on "The World of Aggrava-
tion" by Alan King. Presidium
presidents are Shirley Rosenberg
and Alice Gold.
On Nov. 17, noon, the Hadas-
sah Medical Organization's an-
nual luncheon will honor Muriel
Kovinow. at the Doral Hotel.
Guest speaker will be Muriel
Kovinow. Entertainment will be
presented by singer Tony
Simone.
BB Honors Yablin
The South Dade Council of
B'nai R'rith Lodges-Units and
the B'nai B'rith Foundation of
the United States will hold the
first annual Honor Club Break-
fast, honoring Harry Yablin on
Dec. 4 at Hillel House, Coral
Gables, at 9:30 a.m.
earlier this month, Steiner said
"Intolerance of different views is
chilling to any free society" and
warned that "We Jews should be
especially on guard against it."
Black, in his letter, said that
after considerable deliberation,
the congregation's board of gov-
ernors was "concerned that an
advocacy meeting on behalf of a
purely Israeli political position
could lead to a bitter confronta-
tion among local Jewry."
Another concern, he said was
"that the media would take ad-
vantage of the situation ... we
have had more than sufficient in-
accurate and biased media ex-
ploitation of events related to
Israel."
Finally, Black wrote, "We were
concerned lest Beth Tzedec as an
institution could be interpreted
by some as supporting the aims
of the Peace Now movement."
Black explained that "Our
meeting halls are not public halls.
They are not made available to
any and all causes willing to pay
a fee. It is absurd to suggest that
there is suppression of free
speech, when a multitude of other
facilities are available for the
sponsors of Peace Now ..."
THE PEACE Now movement,
which includes many Israeli army
reservists, has long been critical
of the policies of the Likud-led
government under the leadership
of former Premier Menachem Be-
gin, especially its unrestricted
settlement drive on the West
Bank and the invasion of Leba-
non in June. 1982. It has been a
sponsor on mass anti-war rallies
in Israel.
Hertzberg, a prominent Con-
servative rabbi from Englewood,
N.J., and former president of the
American Jewish Congress, has
also been a freequent critic of
certain Israeli government
policies. The Beth Tzedec congre-
gation, the largest in Canada, is
affiliated with the Conservative
movement.
Florence and Theodore Baumritter of Boca Raton togeth*
Miriam and Sidney L. Olson of Miami Beach, and Ron
Wilfred P. Cohen of Boca Raton who were amonj
benefactors making contributions of $1 million ormortu
Albert Einstein College of Medicine at a dinner Held Octl
New York.
^ where shopping is opleasure7daysaweek]
ALL PUBLIX BAKERIES OPEN AT 8 AM
Plain or seeded
Rye Bread
J9
Freeh baked
In our Danish Bakery
Pumpkin
Loaf
Plain, Heavy
Cheese Cake..........................^ *2"
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts...................12 <* *169
Topped with Powdered Sugar or Iced
Fruit Stollen............................BT $i9
Start the Day the Healthy Way
Bran Muffins
Prices Effective
November 3rd thru 9th. 1983
Danish
alnut Twi: