The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:02910

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


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Full Text
"dfewlsln Floridian.
Volume 57 Number 45
Two Sections Miami, Florida Friday, November 9,1984
By M*ii 0 Ceils
Price 50 Cents
He Wins Big Victory
rwhelming victory. President Ronald Reagan won a
m in office on Election Day Tuesday following what
being called the longest campaign for the presidency in
American history. The president will be inaugurated in
in Washington next January. In the Tuesday
victory, Vice President George Bush also won reelection to
succeed himself.
Impact on Issues
Leaders Assess Effects
Of Election on Jews
CHICAGO (JTA) -
An American Jewish Com-
mittee official predicted
this week that this week's
election results were un-
likely to have a critical
effect on Jewish interests
as long as the
center remained
But. he added,
, could arise in the Jewish
community if the elections
ultimately led to an in-
j grease in power for either
'anti-Semitic forces on the
left or Christian funda-
| mem'ilism on the right."
For Jewish voters, said Alfred
Moses, chairman of the AJC's
national executive council, "what
political
strong.
tensions
distinguishes the 1984 Presiden-
tial campaign from the campaign
four years ago has been the shift
in focus for Jews from Israel and
Israel-related issues to domestic
concerns. Outcroppings of anti-
Semitism on the Democratic left
and Christian fundamentalism on
the Republican right have
engaged the attention of Jews
this fall far more than the
familiar rhetorical question as to
which candidate will be a better
friend of Israel."
MOSES, who was special
adviser and special counsel to
President Carter, spoke at a
dinner of the AJC's national
executive council meeting here at
the Hyatt Regency Hotel.
In the current campaign,
Continued on Page 7-A
Withdrawal Talks
Begin in Lebanon
BY DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli and Lebanese
military teams were to meet
Thursday to begin discus-
sions on the withdrawal of
the Israel Defense Force
from south Lebanon and
the security of Israel's
northern borders after the
IDF's pullout.
The talks were announced in a
brief statement issued at United
Nations headquarters in New
York which said they were
convoked" by the Secretary-
General and will be held in
Naqura. headquarters of the
United Nations Interim Force in
I^ebanon 11 NIFIL). on the Leb-
anese side of the border.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT was
warmly welcomed by Israelis who
see it as a breakthrough, with the
Lebanese no longer insisting that
negotiations with Israel be
considered a revival of the long-
defunct Mixed Armistice Com-
mission, a relic of the 1948 War of
Indeendence.
Israel had balked at that
position, and a top UN political
aide, Jean-Claude Aimee. has
been shuttling between Jerusa-
lem and Beirut over the past two
weeks to try to overcome the
obstacle.
Israeli leaders immediately be-
gan discussion of the upcoming
military talks with U.S.
Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy, the Reagan
administration's senior aide on
the Middle East, who arrived
here for "exploratory" efforts.
Murphy will go to Beirut and
Damascus and will return to Je-
rusalem next week.
Syria, whose troops continue
to occupy large areas of Lebanon,
will not participate in the talks.
Shamir observed that the Leb-
anese government would not
have entered the talks without
Syrian consent.
DEFENSE MINISTER
Yitzhak Rabin told Murphy that
the talks on Israeli withdrawal
would focus on substance,
meaning security arrangements
once the IDF leaves Lebanese
soil, and deal only minimally with
procedure. Israeli officials
stressed that the success of the
talks will depend on Syria's
attitude rather than on Lebanese
positions.
A report from Beirut said Syria
gave its approval to the UN-
sponsored talks but quoted
Syrian Vice President Abdel-
Halim Khaddam as saying that
Syria will not guarantee the
security of Israel's northern
border.
According to the report.
Khaddam, after meeting with
Lebanse President Amin
Gemayel in Beirut, declared that
Syria is not ready, directly or
indirectly, to give guarantees or
commitments to Israel or anyone
else or to accept any conditions.
RABIN, addressing the Knes-
set late last week, refused to say
how long Israel would give the
diplomatic process to bear fruit
before it looks to unilateral
options, such a9 a partial
pullback of the IDF in south
Continued on Page 9-A
America's Poor
They Are Increasingly
Likely To Be Women
CHICAGO Citing a
daunting array of statistics
indicating that poor people
in America were increas-
ingly likely to be female, a
leading researcher has
called for massive over-
thauls of the labor-market
and governmental policies
that she said were both
causing and perpetuating
"the feminization of pov-
erty."
Dr. Diana Pearce. dirtor of
research at Catholic University
Law School's Center for National
Policy Review, made her remarks
at a session of the American
Jewish Committee's annual
Continued on Page 10-A
U.S. Envoy Raps Reagan
Calls Initiative 'Abysmal' and 'Ill-Timed'
rEL AVIV In a major
address at Tel Aviv Uni-
vewity on the Camp David
Peace process, U.S.
Ambassador to Israel
Samuel W. Lewis voiced
Reagan's 1982 Middle East
peace initiative, it has been
reported by the American
Friends of Tel Aviv Uni-
versity. Ambassador Lewis
spoke at a day-long seminar
sponsored by TAU's Dayan
Center for Middle Eastern
and African Studies.
The ambassador said of the
President's initiative, "The
timing, in my opinion, was
abysmal, the tactics of
presentation worse and the out-
come, so far, nil."
However, Ambassador Lewis
said, "I believe the Reagan plan
was a genuine effort to recreate
the momentum of Camp David."
BEFORE HE spoke. Am-
bassador Lewis emphasized that
Continued on Page 9-A
David Kimche. director gen-
eral of Israel's Foreign Minis-
try, said Sunday that Israel
'understood' Lebanon's diffi-
culties when the Lebanese ar
nounced suspension of thi
withdrawal talks originally
slated for Monday. The talks
were rescheduled to begin on
Thursday.
Membership
In KKK Said
To Be Down
DENVER Ku Klux
Klan membership in the
United States has fallen
approximately a third in
the last two years to some
6,000, its ranks depleted by
leadership crises, organiza-
tional splits and declining
financial contributions, ac-
cording to a "status re-
port'* on the Klan and the
American neo-Nazi move-
ment made public here by
Continued on Page 8-A
Ambassador Lewis


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Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 9, 1984
His Last Hurrah?
Mondale Warns of Intolerance
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Democratic Presidential
candidate Walter Mondale,
in his final campaign ap-
pearance before a Jewish
group, warned of an "orgy
of intolerance" in America
led by fundamentalist
"preachers against plural-
ism and those who would
cast doubt on the loyalties
of Jewish Americans."
Addressing some 1,000 senior
citizens and others at the Shore
Front YMHA in the Brighton
Beach section of Brooklyn last
Thursday afternoon. Mondale as-
sailed "fundamentalist Christian
preachers with television min-
istries" who. he said, "are (Pres-
ident Reagan's allies."
CONTINUING. Mondale said.
"Anti-Semitism is not dead but
continues to be a vicious disease.
I m here today to tell you that no
President in American history
will do more to sweep anti-
Semitism out of this country
than 1 will."
The former Vice President's
campaign stop in the
predominantly Jewish area of
Brighton Beach followed his
appearance, along with running
mate Rep. Geraldine Ferraro,
before a huge throng of sup-
porters estimated at 100.000
people in New York's garment
district.
At both the garment district
rally and the appearance in
Brighton Beach. Mondale also
&**<
sought to rebut Reagan's conten-
tion that the Democratic leader-
ship had failed to condemn anti-
Semitism. Reagan, in an appear-
ance last month in a synagogue
in Long Island. NY., .aid the
Democratic Party lacked the
"moral courage" to adopt a
resolution at the Democratic
national convention denouncing
anti-Semitism and other forms of
bigotry.
"MR. PRESIDENT, the
charge says something about
you." Mondale told the rally in
the garment district. "That is
false and contemptible and the
American people do not like that
kind of politics anywhere in this
country."
"I have denounced (Black
Muslim leader Louis) Farrakhan
many times over and I've ...
stood up to those radical
To Life
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preachers who are so close to thi9
President, who've taken over the
Republican Party," he declared.
At the Brighton Beach appear-
ance, Mondale continued on the
same theme. "Let me tell it to
you straight." he said of
Reagan's charge. "It angered me.
I resent it. I think it's despicable
and I think it's inexcusable."
Mondale conceded that the
Democratic Party platform
should have included a strong
resolution on anti-Semitism. But
he noted that a separate resolu-
tion repudiating "bigotry, racism
and anti-Semitism" had been ap-
proved by the executive commit-
tee of the Democratic national
committee three weeks after the
convention.
MONDALE also recalled the
Congressional debate during the
Reagan Administration *8 suc-
cessful effort to sell AW ACS
aircraft and other sophisticated
military hardware to Saudi
Arabia. "They used the phrase
'Reagan or Begin.' "he said.
"Wittingly or unwittingly peo-
ple in and around this Admin-
istration converted the question
of whether this country should
give that advanced technology to
the Saudi Arabians into the
question of whether Jewish
Americans were divided in their
loyalty to this country," Mondale
declared.
Union of Councils for Soviet Jews held a recent annual con-
ference in Washington, D.C., entitled 'Crossroads for Soviet
Jewry.' Conference included a prayer vigil to protest the 'Grin
Year 1984,' an allusion to the precipitous decline in th, numbtn
of Soviet Jews permitted to leave the country. Shown at the
vigil arc the Rev. John Steinbruck, Father Robert Drinan, and
Storey Schapira, president of L'CSJ.
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News in Brief
Papandreou Off to Mideast Again
Friday, November 9, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-A
By JTA Services
ATHENS Prime Minister
Andreas Papandreou's visits to
Jordan and Syria Nov. 8-11 are
puzzling to observers of Greek
policy in the Middle East. It will
be his second trip to Arab
countries in less than two months
- he was in Libya Sept. 23-24
and political pundits wonder
what he hopes to gain.
Jordan and Syria are hardly
the best of friends. Syria sup-
ports Iran in the Iran-Iraq war,
while Jordan backs Iraq. Syria's
president, Hafez Assad, is a
bitter foe of Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir Arafat
and was responsible for his ouster
from Lebanon last spring.
King Hussein of Jordan has
met several times with Arafat in
an attempt, so far fruitless, to
work out a common position with
respect to the Palestinian
problem. Papandreou himself is
friendly toward Arafat which
could put him in an awkward
position when he goes to
Damascus.
Wage-Price-Tax
Freeze Text Signed
JERUSALEM The final
text of the three-month wage-
pr ice-tax freeze package
agreement was signed in the
Prime Minister's office after a
last-minute delay arising from
differences between Histadrut
he Employers Association.
Premier Shimon Peres, who
d a major role in negotiating
eze package, said the final
on did not differ much from
raft initialed last Friday by
-nt at ives of labor.
gement and the govern-
It was signed by Histadrut
iry (ieneral Yisrael Kesser
.ind Eli llurwitz, chairman of the
Employers Coordinating Com-
mittee
\ last minute hitch had
developed over Histadrut's
demand that the freeze on wages
should not apply to special
payments to compensate wage-
earners for the erosion of their
income during the past six
months owing to inflation.
N.J. Gov. Joins
Crowd in Cleanup
MANALAPAN TOWNSHIP,
NJ. Some 1.000 people in-
'luding Gov. Thomas Kean
i'.irticipated in an interfaith rally
'nil demonstration of solidarity
i hat concluded with cleanup
"Perations at a synagogue
defaced last month with anti-
Semitic slogans and damaged
when a tractor was driven
through the building's side.
Three youths have been
arrested for the anti-Semitic
attack on Beth Shalom Synago-
gue here, whose spiritual leader,
Rabbi Ira Rothstein, was in-
strumental in organizing the
rally. The synagogue had been
open for about one month when
the youths allegedly desecrated
the exterior walls with swastikas
and other anti-Semitic graffiti
and drove a tractor used for
landscaping the synagogue
grounds through a side of the
structure, leaving a gaping hole.
"1 hope that when we leave
this field, we don't forget,'' said
Rev. Robert Wozniak of St.
Robert Bellarmine Roman
Catholic Church here. "We don't
forget that we can't wish
prejudice away. We can't pray it
away. It will only go away when
we work at it."
JDC's Exec Haber
Dead at Age 81
NEW YORK Samuel
Haber. honorary executive vice
president of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee,
which he served for 36 years, died
in Akron. Ohio, on Nov. 3 at the
age of 81. the JDC announced
here Sunday.
Haber joined the JDC staff in
1947 as director for Germany
where he developed programs for
more than JOO.000 displaced
persons. They were instrumental
in the rescue, rehabilitation and
eventual emigration of tens of
thousands of Holocaust sur-
vivors.
Haber was assigned in 1958 to
the European headquarters of the
JDC in Geneva as assistant
director general. He was tran-
sferred to the JDC's New York
headquarters in 1964 and in 1967
was elected executive vice chair-
man. He served in that capacity
until 1976.
Katyusha Rocket Hits
Beit Shean Valley
TEL AVIV The remains of a
107 mm. Katyusha rocket found
near Kibbutz Beth Yosef in the
Beit Shean valley south of Lake
Tiberias Sunday indicated the
source of two explosions heard in
the region Saturday night. There
were no casualties or damage.
Israeli soldiers searched for
more rocket debris and Jordanian
soldiers were seen engaged in a
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similar search on their side of the
Jordan River. Israel military
sources said terrorists apparently
infiltrated Arab Legion lines and
crossed the river into Israel, fired
two rockets and fled.
The sources said the Jordan-
ians appear to be continuing their
efforts to prevent terrorist at-
tacks on Israel from Jordanian
soil.
Greek Forces on Alert
For Terrorist Attacks
ATHENS Greek security
forces are on alert in order to
protect Israeli and Jewish in-
stallations here after the
government was informed that a
group of terrorists, believed to be
members of the Al Fatah group
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, had entered the
country with explosives and
other weapons.
According to the Greek daily
Ethnos, the government was
informed by "reliable sources"
that the Palestinians had entered
the country and that terrorist
attacks would be committed
within three days. Ethnos
reported that the government
was provided with this infor-
mation last Saturday.
Minister of Public Order
Yiannis Skoularikis, according to
the newspaper, ordered a general
alert of the police in Athens. The
alert was expressed by re-
inforcing security guards in every
Jewish and Israeli related instal-
lation in Athens, as well as
placing guards at the houses of
the diplomatic staff of the Israeli
representation here.
W. Bank Reps Wont
Be Allowed Abroad
TEL AVIV Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin told the
Knesset that West Bank rep-
resentatives will not be permitted
to go to Amman for a meeting of
the Palestine National Council.
Replying to questions by MKs
Matityahu Peled and Musham-
med Miari of the Progressive List
for Peace. Rabin noted that Israel
regards the Palestine Liberation
Organization as a terrorist or-
ganization and therefore cannot
permit West Bank residents to
attend a meeting designed to
further the interests of the PLO.
Meanwhile, the West Bank
civil administration withdrew its
permission for Raymonda Tawil.
a poet and a Palestinian woman
activist, to leave the country for a
visit to Europe. Tawil. editor and
publisher of a nationalist news
service and information bulletin,
is generally regarded as a spokes-
person for the PLO.
Israel-S. Africa Ties
Need No Explanations
TEL AVIV The visiting
Foreign Minister of South Africa,
Pik Botha, and his Israeli
counterpart, Yitzhak Shamir,
stressed that the relations
between their countries are the
normal relations that exist be-
tween any two friendly states and
should not give rise to different
inferences.
Statements to that effect were
considered necessary because
Botha's three-day private visit,
on his own initiative, has embar-
rassed the Isaeli government
which is in the process of men-
ding its relations with black
African nations. Botha was
greeted at the airport by Shamir.
They met for two hours at the
Foreign Ministry in Jerusalem
Monday.
Botha told reporters after the
meeting that there is nothing
unique about South Africa's ties
with Israel. "What happens be-
tween Israel and South AFrica is
happening between South Africa
and African states. We trade. We
have normal relations," he said.
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Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, November 9, 1984
Four More Years:
The People Have Spoken
Clearly, the American people have
spoken. Tuesday they elected President
Reagan to a second four-year term in office.
They have said that they prefer the
President's domestic and foreign policies to
the contrasting scenario of policies in these
areas of national concern proposed by
Walter Mondale, his Democratic Party
challenger.
We congratulate Mr. Reagan on his
reelection. During the next four years, he
must face a variety of complex problems
having to do with the economy, the
growing intrusion of religion on state af-
fairs, disarmament and military ex-
penditures. our role in Latin American
revolutionary movements and the Middle
East. Among others.
This is surely a complex agenda, which
doesn't begin to include other domestic or
foreign considerations. For example, the
certainty of new taxes, the president's
campaign rhetoric notwithstanding. The
future of Social Security and Medicare,
which he also promised not to touch to the
disadvantage of the nation's elderly.
America's growing balance of trade deficit,
detente with the Soviet Union and our
staggering national debt.
May Mr. Reagan, on the occasion of his
victory, have both the strength and the
courage to deal with these issues for-
thrightly, bearing in mind the best in-
terests of the American people who have
reelected him.
New Adventures in Lebanon
The Unity Government headed by Prime
Minister Shimon Peres is showing a unique
kind of courage in opening talks with the
Lebanese having to do with Israel's with-
drawal from South Lebanon. David
Kimche, director general of the Foreign
Ministry, is once again expected to take a
leading role in the talks rescheduled from
Monday to Thursday.
We say once again because Kimche
signed on the dotted line for Israel in the
formulation of a peace accord with the
Lebanese at Halde in Lebanon on May 17,
1983.
What happened with that accord? Quite
simply, the Lebanese reneged. Submitting
to the pressure of Syria, the nation's weak-
kneed President Gemayel tore up the
accord. What followed were new and
escalating levels of violence in Beirut and
throughout the country.
Perhaps the most memorable violence for
Americans was the terrorist attack on the
U.S. Embassy in Beirut in October of 1983,
in which some 260 of our Marines died.
The latest round of talks, these at
Naqura in Lebanon, are the result of Prime
Minister Peres' vow during the Israeli
election campaign to begin as soon as
possible the withdrawal of IDF troops in
southern Lebanon.
Facing the negotiators are two dismal
prospects: that the Lebanese may renege
yet again assuming a second accord can
be achieved; and the resumption of attacks
on Israel's northern border settlements
once the IDF goes home, accord or no
accord.

ID ft... CW HE UK
Still a third dismal prospect lies in Syria
President Assad's announcement that he
was prepared to guarantee Israel nothing
once the IDF withdrew, which raises the
possibility that there can be no accord at all
a possibility Peres and his Labor Party
can hardly afford to entertain, since they
have so much that is political riding on it.
With respect to the first two
possibilities, a sure sticking point will be
Israel's insisting on a peacekeeping role for
the forces of the late Sa'ad Haddad, whom
the Israelis bankrolled in southern
Lebanon, once called Haddad Land in the
days when Yasir Arafat's PLO terrorists
lobbed rockets upon Israels northern
border settlements whenever they pleased.
Should the Lebanese refuse, with or
without Syrian encouragement. what kind
of accord can one hope for at Naqura?
Particularly when the other peacekeeping
partner will be UNIFIL troops, who have
traditionally been deaf, dumb and blind so
far as violations of Israel's integrity were
concerned?
Leo Mindlin
Reagan's Victory and the Proletarian Dream
Jewish Floridian
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SI MINI SM M>> rspsxibix
Flondtfn
,*- UH Of ulll ill IV^
Friday, November 9, 1964
Volume 57
**c* ^?r!2 n., MC -mum HO luu~l SW
14 HESHVAN 5746
Number 45
THIS IS being written mere
hours before the election, but
there is no effort that needs
recording here to predict the out-
come. Few would seriously
debate the likelihood that by
week's end President Reagan has
already signed a second four-year
lease on the White House.
More to the point is not the all-
but-certain victory but why it
occurred. There can be no
mystery surrounding the motives
of the rich and the powerful in
supporting Mr. Reagan. It is to
their clear advantage to do so.
On the other hand, it is Walter
Mondale and the Democrats who
would have won the smashing
victory were the President and
the Republicans to have at-
tracted the votes only of the rich
and the powerful. The fact is that
their victorious support also
came from the least likely
sources.
JOINING the advantaged in
the GOP column were labor
unions, college and university
students. ethnic minorities,
women who oppose what is by
now only loosely called the
"feminist movement" and even
the victims of America's indus-
trial-economic realignment in the
competition for world-status
manufacturing and trade: auto
and steel workers and farmers,
among others.
These huddled masses, tradi-
tionally in the Democratic corner,
expressed their yearning for
betterment by voting for Mr.
Reagan in unprecedented
numbers and in unprecedented
places. In doing so. they gave
truth to the Karl Marx dictum in
his Manifesto that the nature of
capitalism is paradoxical: it
attracts the proletarian because
he dreams, one day, to become a
capitalist himself.
It is not that he wants to
eradicate the wrongs in
capitalism, or even to eradicate
capitalism itself, as the Marxists
in our time pretend they have
done. It is that the proletarian
seeks to rise to the status of
bourgeois himself so that he no
longer needs to be victimized by
capitalism's inequities I>et
others below him bear that
burden as now he has risen and
reaps its privileges.
IT DOES NOT take much
analysis of the Democratic and
Republican campaigns to under-
stand the results of Election Day.
Mr Mondale and his strategists
failed to take the change of
worker viewpoint into con-
sideration. What they did was to
offer more of the old Democratic
formulation of the rich against
the poor and the hope that a
Democratic victory would renew
the struggle to attacking the
nation's economic and social
inequities.
Mr. Reagan and his
strategists, on the other hand,
while heaping new inequities
upon the old by closing down
federal fiscal supports of so-called
"entitlement" programs and
weakening the ideological under-
pinnings of civil rights and other
equalizing laws and their
agencies, held out the hope for
the disadvantaged that one day
they too could live in Palm
Springs and spend the winter
skiing in Aspen.
It is in the nature of today's
materialistic order that the prole-
tarian's dream of capitalist
enthronement offered by Mr.
Reagan should trimph over Mr.
Mondale's vision of the rein-
carnation of Roosevelt-Truman-
Humphrey idealism.
IN THIS sense, right-wing
conservative Mr. Reagan was the
Marxist, and left-wing Mr.
Mondale was the reactionary in
their campaigns for the presi-
dency. Mr. Mondale offered the
electorate a return to the older
order involving new wars waged
upon the bastions of corrupt
capitalism precisely the way
Roosevelt and Truman waged
them in order to cleanse and even
purify the role of the individual
proletarian in his proletarian
social order to make things
better for the proletarian so that
he could, say. hold out hope to
send his children to college
Mr. Reagan waved the flag and
talked about patriotism and pride
in America key code words for
his silent promise by practice
that the proletarian dog's world
would become worse in the years
ahead, and so why not leave it
behind.
Never mind that the baleful
prophecy for the proletarian
future can be explained by a
growing capitalist indifference to
that future an indifference
sanctioned by federal govern-
ment fiat based on the
Republican thesis that assistance
to the underprivileged is a kind ot
Communism. Mr. Reagan has
never been much for explanations
because he is essentially inar-
ticulate. But neither are the most
recent signers-on to his political
advocacy; they seem perfectly
mated.
AND SO. in the manner of
John Wayne, the proletarian can
aspire to become a capitalist
himself. He can leave behind him
the unhappy ways of the dis-
advantaged and never d
unhappy or think about those
ways again. As Emerson called
it, self-reliance" is all that would
be needed.
All it would take are "grit' and
"the right stuff," more code
words for achievement on tne
bloody turf of a Roman arena
translated into current American
usage by the computerized view
of the Republican ideologues, no
other eloquent appeals
support from this newr eon-
stituency by the Republicans
Continued on Page 14-A


Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 5-A

Magw ofHoudini: How
Son Of a Rabbi Made It Big
By FRANCES ULLMAN
London Chronicle Syndicate
On May 30, 1900, the
Hungarian-bom son of an im-
poverished rabbi arrived in
Fngland from America and
baffled Scotland Yard by
escaping from a pair of manacles
specially designed to restrain
him. The man was Harry
Houdini. then 26 and already
billed as the 'Undisputed King of
Handcuffs and Champion Jail-
Hreaker." whose unique skills as
a magician and escapologist were
soon to make him famous the
world over.
Houdini was born Ehrich
Weiss in Budapest on March 24,
187 I, to Mayer Samuels Weiss, a
and scholar, and his second
wife, Cecilia Steiner. Shortly
afterwards, the family emigrated
to America, stopping for a while
m Appleton, Wise., before set-
tling in Milwaukee, where Cecilia
gave the infant Ehrich a new
birthdate April 6, 1874 so that
the boy would have the
protection of knowing that he
was in American citizen.
THE FAMILY was not to
prosper. Samuel Weiss did not
find it easy to adjust to the
upheaval of moving from his
native Hungary and resettling
with his growing family in the
hustle and bustle of the United
States, and. although he spoke
Hungarian. German and Hebrew,
he had great difficulty in learning
English.
Despite increasing financial
worries, the Weiss household
with its seven children was a
happy one filled with laughter
and love. Cecilia cared for her
family with warmth and total
devotion, cooking and sewing,
and endeavoring to produce a
comfortable atmosphere in
which, even if he was unable to
contribute a great deal to the
family's income, her husband
could at least continue with his
beloved rabbinical studies. Her
influence on young Ehrich was
profound, and for his entire life he
was devoted to her.
By the time Ehrich was 12, the
Weiss family was enduring the
most wretched poverty, with the
rabbi still helplessly incapable of
providing means for his wife and
children. Ehrich decided to take
matters into his own hands: he
left a note for his mother telling
her he would be home in about a
year, and ran away to seek his
fortune.
THIS MOVE galvanized his
father into action. Rabbi Weiss
decided to go to New York where
there was a large Jewish com-
munity, and where he felt he
might be taken on as a Hebrew
teacher. The rabbi installed
himself in a New York apartment
where his son found him, and
between them they managed to
earn enough to enable the family
to join them. They lived there, in
modest circumstances. until
Rabbi Weiss died in October,
1892.
Ehrich s jobs included that of
shoe-shine boy. photographers
assistant, electric driller and
department store messenger.
From his earnings at a tie factory
he helped to sustain his mother
and the younger children while
his father went back to his
studies.
His interest in magic began in
earnest in 1888 when he was 14.
As a small child in Milwaukee, he
and his brother Theo had been
taken by their father to see a
touring magician who "cut up a
man at every performance." This
magician. Dr. Lynn, would place
his victim into a cabinet, then
sharpen a lethal-looking knife
with which he would slash away
at an arm, then a leg and finally,
covered by a black cloth, the
head. Dr. Lynn would casually
toss the limbs back into the
cabinet, to the consternation of
his audience. Then gradually, he
would sweep open the curtains
for the "victim" to reappear
whole again.
THE FUTURE Houdini was
riveted by the act. unaware that
one day he would become the
world's greatest magician and
master these arts with a non-
chalance which would become
second nature to him.
Eagerly learning coin and card
tricks, his sleight-of-hand
developed. He read voraciously
books on conjuring and magic,
practicing on anyone who would
stand still for a moment. His
confidence grew with his
proficiency as an illusionist. He
also became an athlete run-
ning, swimming and working
hard to keep himself in peak
physical condition and a
skilled diver, taking many prizes
in junior events.
He imposed a rigorous regime
on himself which he continued for
the rest of his life: he neither
others produced canaries;
Houdini conjured up eagle.
smoked cigarettes nor drank
alcohol, believing they had a
deleterious effect which would
sap his energy.
As a child. Houdini was still
called Ehrich, but known more
familiarly by the inevitable
contraction Ehrie and in due
course, an unequivocal
Americanizing of Ehrie became
Harry. The surname Houdini
came later.
MAGIC AS practiced in the
19th and early 20th Centuries
Continued on Page 11-A
Is Masada a Myth?
Taking of one's life by suicide is unknown to Judaism
By MICHAEL SHASHAR
The myth of Masada is at
present celebrating its 50th
anniversary. Contrary to
what is accepted, it is not
2,000 years old but origi-
nated in the early 1930's
when members of youth
movements in Eretz Israel
began to climb the mount
as an act of pilgrimage.
However, the subject of
Masada, especially the
story of the mass suicide, is
worthy of a renewed study
even if it involves
slaughtering holy cows.
As is known, evidence of the
suicide in 73 CE of 960 men.
women and children who re-
mained alone in the desert after
three years of Roman siege is not
to be found in any source except
for Josephus in "The Wars of the
Jews." Nor is there any scientific
proof of it in the extensive exca-
vations that were undertaken in
Masada.
Moreover, there is apparent
evidence that the entire story as
told by Josephus especially
the speech of the rebel leader,
Eleazar Ben Ya'ir, following
which the suicides took place
never happened, and the fighters
of Masada did not commit suicide
but fought "to the end."
IN THE Book of Josippon.
which was written in the 10th
century CE in Southern Italy and
was then considered as the
original Josephus, it is stated,
"And it came to pass in the
morning that they took their
womenfolk and killed them on the
ground and the men left the
town (Masada) and made war on
the camp of the Romans and
countless numbers of them were
killed. And the Jews fought until
all of them died in battle, and
they died for the Lord and his
Temple."
Josippon is apparently a late
source 110th century), but he in
fact based himself on the Hege-
sippus which is a Christian
adaptation (by a Jewish convert)
of Josephus written in the 4th
Century CE in which a similar
version also appears. The ques-
tion is: is the Hegesippus based
on more reliable historical
sources?
Further. John Thackeray, who
translated Josephus into
English, wrote in his work, "Jo-
sephus: The Man and Historian"
(1929), that the speech which Jo-
sephus put into Eleazar Ben
Ya'ir's mouth is typical of the
kind that a number of classical
historians (for example, Thucy-
didesl put into the mouths of
their heroes as a literary means of
expressing their own ideas, and
in his opinion the speech is
purely imaginary.'' Other
scholars have expressed a similar
opinion.
THESE WORDS, written as
they are today when almost
everybody believes that the myth
of Masada is 2,000 years old, and,
as Moshe Dayan wrote shortly
before his death, "recruits of
Israel's army hold their swearing-
in ceremony on the Rock of
Masada visitors, Jewish and
non-Jewish tourists climb
Masada and hear the moving
story of the events that occurred
there 2.000 eyars ago." This
approach is surely worthy of re-
examination.
To extol the taking of one's life
by an act of suicide instead of
fighting "to the end" (as did the
brave warrior Moshe Dayan) is,
as is known, absolutely opposed
to the outlook of Judaism, which
prohibits suicide under any cir-
cumstance. Thus after the des-
truction of the Temple and
during the revolt of Bar Kochba.
we see as a symbol the sages who
"go forth to be killed" at the
hands of the Romans and "the
ten sages of Israel, who were de-
livered up to slaughter" pas-
sively .
But in no account are we told
of anyone who put an end to his
own life. It may be added that a
Jewish child who is educated in a
cheder and yeshiva and studies
the Torah. Mishna and Gemarra
and does not thus read Josephus.
will never know anything about
Masada because the story is not
Continued on Page 12-A
ate Prof. Yigael Yadin leads Israel s first P"**
id Ben-Ourion, to the lower pavilion ot King Herod s palace
ta. Yadin, :i soldier, scholar, ana P^J'cmju^s welias
the world's wading archaeologists, died last June at the
57 This photograph was taken in 1-
History suggests the story
of suicide was pure fiction.


Page 6-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 9, 1984
Soldier in Custody
Admits He Hit Arab Bus
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A young infantry- soldier
was remanded in custody
by a Jerusalem magistrate
Monday on suspicion that
he fired an anti-tank missile
at an Arab bus on the out-
skirts of Jerusalem the
week before, killing one
passenger and wounding 10
others.
The suspect, identified as
David Ben-Shimol, 18. of
Jerusalem, was said to have
freely confessed to the crime.
Three other soldiers were det-
ained for questioning as possible
accomplices before the fact.
According to the Army Radio,
one of them has since been rel-
eased and another, a young
woman soldier, was to be released
later. Their identities were with-
held by order of the court.
AVRAHAM TURGEMAN.
Southern District Police Com-
mander, to'd reporters that the
suspect cooperated with the
police in reconstructing his as-
sault on the bus and another
crime of which he is accused
throwing a grenade into an Arab
coffee shop in the Old City of
Jerusalem which occurred six
weeks ago. The reconstructions
were recorded on video tape.
Ben-Shimol has a police record
and was tracked down, police
said, by fingerprints on the hand-
Wesleyan Student Assembly Moves
To Underwrite Farrakhan Visit
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTAI The
Wesleyan Student Assembly has
voted to provide a campus
student group at Wesleyan Uni-
versity with the $2,000 it had re-
quested from the student activ-
ities budget for a proposed ap-
pearance at the Middletown.
Conn., campus of militant Black
Muslim leader Louis Farrakhan
of the Chicago-based Nation of
Islam group.
After meeting for two-and-a-
half hours, the WSA approved by
a vote of 14-to-10 the funds for
Ujaama, a black student group.
The vote was on the entire
budget of more than $250,000 for
some 84 Wesleyan student
groups. It will provide Ujaama
with $1,000 toward a Farrakhan
appearance and another $1.000 as
a loan, which could be repaid
from proceeds from the event.
Ujaama has yet to issue a
formal statement to the press or
react to the WSA vote. They
have still not indicated whether
or not they will issue a formal
invitation to Farrakhan, whose
anti-Semitic utterances during
the Democratic Presidential
primaries caused an uproar
throughout the country.
The WSA vote followed several
weeks of controversy which
peaked with the student body
voting to reject a referendum on
the entire student budget
proposals because of the Farrak-
han allocations The budget was
then brought back to committee
where the WSA issued an ad-
visory opinion urging that the
committee retain the funds for
Ujaama, thus overriding the
popular opinion of the student
body as expressed in the referen-
dum's outcome.
Trade Union Meeting
TEL AVIV (JTA) Trades
union delegates from the People's
Republic of China, Bangladesh.
Malaysia and Indonesia, none of
which has diplomatic relations
with Israel, are among the some
300 delegates to the Fourth
World Congress of the Interna-
tional Textile, Garment and
Leather Workers Federation
meeting here this week. The con-
gress is the first such gathering
in Israel. Its delegates represent
some 5.5 million workers around
the world.
We Added
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held missile-launcher which was
found near the scene of the bus
assault. The police determined
that the missile and launcher
were stolen from the crack Golani
infantry brigade, the unit in
which Ben-Shimol served until he
deserted two weeks ago.
The suspect was described as
one of 10 children of a religious
family of Moroccan Jews who live
in Jerusalem's Katamon quarter.
His father is an unemployed
ritual slaughterer. According to
press accounts, the youth aban-
doned religious practice and
became estranged from his
family. But his father told
reporters that the family decided
to stand by him and hire an
attorney. According to the elder
Ben-Shimol. his sons girlfriend
was killed in an Arab terrorist
attack on a Jerusalem bus earlier
this year.
POLICE SAID Ben-Shimol
acted out of "nationalist"
motives. They said he told ques-
tioners that he was enraged by
the murder of two Israeli hikers
by an Arab on the West Bank
two weeks ago. The alleged killer.
22 year-old Issa Nimr Jibrin. ar-
rested last week, confessed to the
double murder.
Ben-Shimol left a tone near the
abandoned missile launcher
which he signed "the avenger."
Police said the note, written in
flawed Hebrew, was attributed to
Jewish extremists, possibly oper-
ating as a terrorist cell. Obser-
vers therefore expressed surprise
that the attack on the Arab bus
was not the work of rightwing
zealots but apparently the act of
an impressionable Sephardic
youth from a poor family.
It was such youngsters who
voted in large numbers for the
extremist Kach Party in the July
23 elections, giving its leader.
Rabbi Meir Kahane. a Knesset
mandate. Yediot Achronot
reported that Ben-Shimol
recently sought to join Kach.
While the attack on the Arab bus
shocked most Israelis. Kahane
publicly praised it as the act of a
"proud Jew." Last week
Attorney General Yitzhak Zamir
instructed the police to invest-
igate Kahane's remarks to see if
they constituted a criminal act of
incitement. There are moves
underway in the Knesset to strip
Kahane of his parliamentary im-
munity.
Harriet L. Hoscnthal Heft), of South Orange. A,/
elected president of the Florence G. Heller-JWB R,
(inter, is presented by her predecessor, Ruth H K
Ruff(iU). .V. Y Cultural Sites To Get Funds
BONN (JTA) Some
.')O.(MM) Marks (S 17.0001 will be
made available next year to mark
various former Jewish cultural
-no-- in the Ix>wer Francony
District in the federal state of
Bavaria A decision to that effect
has been taken by the cultural
committee of the district govern-
ment.
Most of the work w ill :
putting commemoration .irker
on buildings of former syna-
gogues which had either
destroyed or are heinp w-<\ for
non-religious purpose- The
project, which will be carried nut
in cooperation with the district'*
Jewish community, was ap-
proved by 130 smnll towns
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Leaders Eye
Effects of Election on U.S. Jews
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-A
Continued from Page 1-A
Moses said, "Unless one is a poli-
tical partisan above all else, it is
hard to find fault with either
Ronald Reagan or Walter
Mondale on the issue of support
for Israel.
It requires a full measure of
cynicism to suggest that their
avowals of support for Israel are
not genuine, or to state with any
certainty that these avowals
would not be honored under the
pressure of some future event.
The support on the part of both
standard-bearers in words and
actual performance has gone a
long way toward reducing the
Israel anxiety syndrome that
regularly emerges in Presidential
elections."
Moses added, "no one is yet
ruling out a notification from the
Administration to the Congress
early next year of its intention to
I sell sophisticated military hard-
ware to Saudi Arabia and Jordan
- which is but an example of the
kind of issue that is bound to
arise in the months ahead and
which will find the Administra-
tion and American Jewry on op-
posite sides."
HOWEVER, he observed,
"developments such as this are
built into the nature of the rela-
tionship between our country and
Israel and are less a reflection of
the country's political mood (or
of the political party of the Pres-
ident) than they are of forces
largely external to this country,
such as stability in the Middle
East, radical or fundamentalist
sway in the Arab world, and the
political makeup of the Israeli
government."
Turning to domestic issues,
Moses voiced concern about
"Christian fundamentalism on
the Republican right," saying,
"Christian fundamentalism is not
new to this country, but what is
new is its ability to impact
politically on such major national
issues as spoken prayer in school,
women's rights, and abortion,
and, at the state and local level,
to impose its notion of morality
in such sensitive areas as school
curriculums, books available in
public libraries, and media
restraints."
Because "the overwhelming
number of American Jews,
Democrats and Republicans
alike, oppose the fundamentalist
right on these issues." continued
Moses, "points of tension are
bound to arise between the
fundamentalist right and the
Jewish community."
ADDRESSING the other side
of the political spectrum. Moses
said that "Jesse Jackson's
remarks about Hymie' and
Hymietown,' and Louis
Farrakhan's anti-Semitic tirades,
.awakened in many Jews a fear
that black Americans might be
won over by political leadership
that is anti-Semitic at home and
anti-Israel abroad."
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M-.-> I 4 U
'4'%"ffUU' rijinnmn / Mmnoi. .,,
Page 8- A The Jewish Floridian /Friday, November 9, 1984
ADL Report Says
Membership in KKK Appears To Be Down
Continued from Page 1 A
the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
But the League warned that
some Klan desperadoes, frus-
trated by the KKK's failures, are
considering a campaign of terror
and assassinations against those
they view as their enemies. This
possibility. ADL said, should not
be taken lightly in view of the
KKK's long record of violence
and lawlessness.
The League also disclosed a
parallel decline in the fortunes of
the neo-Nazi movement, whose
membership was estimated at no
more than 500 across the nation
a drop of approximately 50
percent since 1978.
THE ADL report was prepared
by the Fact-Finding Department
of the agency's Civil Rights Divi-
sion and made public by Justin J.
Finger, director of the division, at
a session of the agency's National
Executive Committee meeting
here last weekend at the Fair-
mont Hotel. The League has
monitored the Ku Klux Klan and
neo-Nazi groups for decades.
The Klan has lost strength, the
League said, both in hard core
members and in the number of
sympathizers where an even
greater decline has taken place.
At public Klan rallies and
demonstrations the ratio of non-
members to members has
declined over the last few years
from about eight-to-one to three-
to-one.
Klan rallies, which in the late
1970's and early 1980s attracted
large, enthusiastic gatherings,
now pull in much smaller, "di-
spirited" crowds, the report said.
It cited as an example Klan
rallies in Alabama which as
recently as 1981 could attract
crowds of up to 3,000 sympa-
thizers. "No Klan faction today
can count on more than a few
hundred." the report said.
ACCORDING TO the
League's periodic estimates of
Klan strength, active member-
ship in 1973 was 5.000; a mid-
1970s revival brought the figure
up to between 9.000 and 10.500 in
1979: and a 1981 peak was put at
between 9.700 and 11.500. In
1982 the League estimated mem-
bership at between 8,000 and
10.000.
The League said it has learned
that as a consequence of the
hooded empire's decline, some
Klan members have concluded
that their only recourse is to take
desperate measures and have
held meetings to discuss terror-
istic and other violent courses of
action, including:
Formation of small, under-
ground cells to conduct terrorist
activities;
* Assassination operations
against government and civil
rights leaders: creating "chaos"
Four Truckloads of Kosher Cheese
Distributed to 30,000 Families
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Four truckloads of kosher
cheese totaling 150,000
pounds were distributed re-
cently to almost 30,000
needy Jewish families
throughout the metro-
politan area in the third
such project sponsored by
the Metropolitan New York
Coordinating Council on
Jewish Poverty, according
to the Coordinating
Council's president,
Menachem Shayovich,.
A total of 31 agencies,
volunteer groups and
congregations picked up alloca-
tions for their needy constituents
and distributed the kosher cheese
during the week of Sept. 17,
Shayovich said.
Jews in Monsey, New Square,
Spring Valley and Monroe, in
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upper New York State, also were
among the recipients of the
kosher cheese in the largest
distribution since the start in
1982 of the federal government's
program of surplus food distribu-
tion, according to Rabbi David
Cohen, Coordinating Council
executive director.
The cheese, packed in five-
pound boxes, was produced by
the World Cheese Co. and in-
cluded a shipment of specially
supervised Cholov Yisrael cheese
for the Hasidic and yeshiva com-
munities, Cohen said.
He said the shipment of kosher
cheese is the only such distribu-
tion is the United States, adding
that > major problem "is a cost
differer.. ial between kosher and
regular surplus cheese that must
be absorbed by the participating
agency." Cohen added that
"private donations helped to
defray some of this expense," and
that Rep. Mario Biaggi (D., N.Y.)
"has worked closely with both
the Department of Agriculture
and the New York State Office of
General Services in having this
additional cost underwritten."
He said other elected officials had
also been "most supportive."
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in selected cities by disrupting
water supplies, electricity and
telephone lines to divert law en-
forcement authorities while as-
sassinations are carried out;
Urban guerrilla warfare;
A "war" against the U.S.
government, including compi-
lation of an "enemies" hit list.
FINGER SAID that ADL's
information has been shared with
appropriate local and federal law
enforcement agencies, including
the FBI.
Such Klan threats, he declared,
"should be considered more than
rhetorical scare tactics in view of
the Klan's proclivity and
capacity for violence and the
fact that Klansmen are heavily
armed." He cited six separate
incidents of Klan-related vio-
lence, which occurred in the
South in the last two years.
Furthermore, the ADL official
said, history offers examples of
terrorism erupting in the wake of
the failure of radicals to achieve
mass support. Terroristic inci-
dents in Europe in the 1970's are
believed to have stemmed from
the disintegration of right wing
parties, including those in Great
Britain and West Germany.
The ADL report said the
Klan's limited revival of the
1970s and early 1980s "was an
effort to exploit discontent over
such issues as busing, racial
quotas, and immigration in the
hope that America's progress in
race relations would be reversed.
That hope was a pipedream."
ANOTHER BLOW to the
Klan. it was pointed out. was
defeat on the political front.
While a numebr of Klansmen
have run for public office and a
few have made "credible
showings," there is not a single
elected official in the U.S. who is
an acknowledged member of the
Klan.
The Klan has also been hurt by
vigorous law enforcement
numerous arrests and convictions
for lawlessness and violence
and by the adoption in a number
of states of ADL model legis-
lation outlawing paramilitary
training aimed at fomenting civil
disorders, the League said.
For example, a national Klan
figure, Don Black, Grand Wizard
of the Knights of the KKK. is
completing a federal prison sen-
tence for his role in an abortive
scheme in 1981 to invade the
Caribbean nation of Dominica. In
Black's absence bitter schisms
have develop in the organization.
Henry Francis Hays, the
Exalted Cyclops of the United
Klans of America's Mobile, Ala-
bama, klavem, has been sen-
tenced to death for the brutal
lynching of a black teenager in
1981. Another local United Klans
leader. Charles Howarth of Colo-
rado Springs, was sentenced to
two years in prison in connection
with a 1982 plot to kill two
federal judges. He was paroled in
February 1984.
KLAN FUNDING has fallen
off so sharply that long-time
leader Robert Shelton. Imperial
Wizard of the United Klans of
America, took a job as a used car
salesman in Tuscaloosa. Ala., the
League reported. Another KKK
leader. Bill Wilkinson of the Invi-
sible Empire. Knights of the
KKK, has resigned his position.
In the section of the ADL re-
port dealing with neo-Nazi
groups, the League said their de-
cline is based on the American
people's rejection of the neo-
Nazis as a "foreign import"
identified with Nazi German,
World War II, and aC0?tJ
splintering proceaa that went 7
neo-Nazi leader Georire I i ,
Rockwell. ge Lu,c1a
During the past few years
ADL said, a Bteady stream^
neo-Nazi actrvists have shed the!
swastika armbands and donn*
the robes of the Ku Klux ]Z
or other symbols of a nZ
native identity." n
The neo-Nazis have splinterwi
into at least 15 organization?
very few of which can claim as
many as a dozen members TV
&En t-.e8 ^"P* is the
New Order party based in Ar.
Ungton, Va.. the successor to the
original neo-Nazi group founded
by Rockwell in 1958.
UNITS OF the organizations
ADL said, are in Cincinnati
Chilhcothe (Ohio). Chicago.
Columbus. Detroit. HoumonTln
dianapolis. Los Angeles. Milwau
kee, New Orleans. Philadelphia
Port Falls (Idaho). Salinas iCali-
fornia) and San Diego
Despite their small numbers.
the League said the neo-Nazis re^
main a concern, in part because of
their nationwide distribution of
hate-filled, anti-Semitic literature
and posters. It named as the
largest of the neo-Nazi publishing
mills" Liberty Bell Publications
in West Virginia.
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Opening Speaker JOHN BIERMAN, author of
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* British correspondent for BBC news
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correspondent
Wednesday, Nov. 14, 8:00 p.m.
At the South Dade JCC,
12401 S.W. 102nd Ave.
Admission $3.
Co-sponsored with South Dade Midrasha
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Envoy Raps Reagan
Says Initiative Was Ill-Timed
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-A
State Dep't. Admits There's 'Some
Concern' About Lewis' Speech
Continued from Page 1-A
I was giving a personal analysis
a series of personal musings
tf a searcher after truth" not a
olicy statement on behalf of the
Ijnited States Government.
Ambassador Lewis indicated
fchat serious misjudgments by
three signatories to the ac-
cords Israel, Egypt and the
I" S. led to the current stag-
nate, adding: "It was a mistake
or President Sadat to take on the
esponsihility of negotiating for
She Arab side without Jordanian
br Palestinian representatives.
The Israelis erred in believing
jlhat K^ypt had chosen Israel as a
jtratepi ally against the Arab
norlci The Americans misunder-
itood the urgency of coming to
an agreement quickly, made
ncorrect decisions in choosing
heir negotiators and were
esitant in pushing their own
deas We wanted to play the role
bf honest broker only with
farrots. Lewis said.
ONE REASON the autonomy
Negotiations for the Palestinian
nhabitants of the West Bank
nd the Gaza Strip part of the
[amp David accords bogged
flown was the unsuitability of
obert S Strauss as the Amer-
ican representative to the talks.
Ambassador Lewis declared.
f/There was a cultural problem
etween Bob and the Middle
East He had never been here
efore. and his informal Texas
Kyle was unsuited for subtle
egotiations."
The episodic nature of the
Negotiations contributed signi-
ficantly to their failure, Lewis
baid. because the parties were un-
Withdrawal
Talks Begin
Continued from Page 1-A
I Lebanon
The members of the Israeli
[military negotiating team have
Inot yet iifcn named, nor has the
IN role in the talks been spelled
lout. Hut there are indications
I that UNIFIL would be expected
jto assume greater responsibilities
pith respect to the security of Is-
|rael's borders.
The announcement by a UN
|spokesman in New York stated,
Following consultations with
Ithe governments of Lebanon and
Jlsrael the Secretary General has
convoked a conference of military
representatives of Lebanon and
[Israel to discuss military aspects
elating to the withdrawal of Is-
aeli forces and security arrange-
ments in south Lebanon. The
conference would start Nov. 5 at
VNIFIL headquarters in
*aqura."
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Robert Strauss
... cultural problem
able to take advantage of the
momentum generated by the
Camp David talks and the Peace
Treaty.
Furthermore, external events
such as the Jerusalem Bill, the
killing of yeshiva students in
Hebron, the bombing of the West
Rank mayors, the bombing of the
Iraqi nuclear reactor and the
invasion of I/ebanon, conspired to
poison the negotiating atmos-
phere.
There were mutual mispercep-
tions by both Israel and Egypt as
to the other side's true priorities,
the American ambassador noted,
adding that all three govern-
ments made questionable deci-
sions on the negotiations and
their style.
"TOO MANY lawyers became
involved in the proceedings,
which caused the autonomy talks
to get bogged down in legal
detail. The talks were too public,
preventing the use of quiet
diplomacy' that might have ac-
complished more." Another
factor in the failure of the talks,
Ambassador Lewis said, "was
the cultural gap between Israel
and Egypt. Much of the U.S. role
was pacification and interpreta-
tion of cultural differences to
both sides."
Lewis also noted that by 1981
the three principals who had
negotiated the Camp David
agreements President Carter,
President Sadat and Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan of Israel
had passed from the scene.
"President Reagan had no
stake in this process." Lewis
said. "He also has a different
view of the Middle East, seeing it
much more in terms of East-West
alliances. His Administration
had a less fervent commitment to
complete the Camp David
process."
PRESIDENT Reagan's plan,
announced immediately after the
PLO withdrew from Beirut in
September, 1982, called for the
creation of a Palestinian entity on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip in
federation with Jordan. Prime
Minister Begin of Israel, whose
government had not been con-
sulted beforehand, rejected the
plan immediately.
After several months of delib-
eration, King Hussein of Jordan
and PLO chieftain Yasir Arafat
both rejected the plan as a basis
for Middle East peace.
After President Sadat was as-
sassisanated, "the game was
over," Lewis said. Since the start
of the Lebanon war there has
been a total stalemate. The
Reagan plan of September. 1982
was a genuine effort to recreate
the momentum of Camp David,
the Ambassador asserted, "but
the timing, in my opinion, was
abvsmal. the tactics of presenta-
tion worse and the outcome, so
far, nil."
In response to these remarks,
the State Department said that
Ambassador Lewis "was not
criticizing the substance of Pres-
ident Reagan's proposals."
PRIME MINISTER Shimon
Peres used the seminar to appeal
to Egypt to join Israel in a new
start to improve their relations.
"We must cultivate the existing
peace between the two countries
and prepare the ground for peace
with Jordan," he said. He also
urged an end to the arms race in
the Middle East.
"A change in the atmosphere
may make it easier for all of us to
find solutions to unsolved
problems," Peres said. "We have
to coordinate our efforts so that
the Egyptian and Israeli people
will not lose their taste for
peace." He added that both
governments must make a
"daring move" to raise their rela-
tions from the static level of
"nonbelligerency or formal rel-
ations."
According to Peres, his gov-
ernment's plans to improve the
quality of life for Arabs on the
West Bank and Gaza should be
regarded by President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt as one of the
"confidence-building decisions"
he has been asking of Israel.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department has con-
ceded that there was "some con-
cern" within the Reagan Ad-
ministration over the remarks of
Samuel Lewis, U.S. Ambassador
to Israel, criticizing the timing of
President Reagan's Sept. 1, 1982
Middle East peace initiative.
State Department spokesman
John Hughes said the Depart-
ment was waiting for a transcript
of Lewis' remarks, so that it
could be "looked at carefully."
He added that while Lewis was a
"respected" career diplomat,
there are "aspects of his remarks
that are troubling to people in
Washington."
The State Department in its
first reaction said that the
"weight" of Lewis' comments
"was the missed opportunities by
all parties during the past six
years since the Camp David
accords and the peace treaty were
signed."
Hughes said there was no plan
to call Lewis back to Washing-
ton. The 54-year-old Lewis has
been in Israel since May, 1977.
The cigar-smoking diplomat has
given hints that he expects to
leave this post at the end of the
current Presidential term.
Hughes stressed that Reagan
"remains deeply committed to
the peace process" in the Middle
East. He said Reagan "recog-
nized peace has been a very
elusive prospect in the Middle
East" but the President was
committed to the effort "for the
long haul."
Stephen M. Ross of New York
City will be guest of honor at
the fourth annual Scholarship
Luncheon of the Real Estate
and Construction Industry
Division of the American ORT
Federation dec. 4 at the Plaza
Hotel in New York.
.
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m.~~ iVii .. *tlc 1 **"/ r ijinn.nn nmoc,,.
Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian Friday, November 9, 1984
America's Poor
They are Most Likely To Be Women
Continued from Page 1 A
National Executive Council
meeting. which continued
through last Sunday at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel here. Addressing
AJC's National Committee on
Women's Issues, Dr. Pearce
pointed to these figures:
IN THE last two decades, the
percentage of poor families
headed by women has increased
from 36 percent to about 50 per-
cent.
During the 1970s the number
of poor families headed by women
increased by about 100.000 an-
nually, while between 1980 and
1982 an additional 462.000
female-headed families became
poor.
The average income of fami-
lies headed by women has
declined from 51 percent to 46
percent of the average income of
families headed by men.
About three-fourths of poor
black families are headed by
women.
The main reasons for these
situations. Dr. Pearce main-
tained, are that "women's
poverty is fundamentally dif-
ferent from that experienced by
men" and that, moreover,
government social-service
programs meant to help people
out of poverty have been''
designed for men and are not only
inadequate and inappropriate for
women, but likely to lock them
into a life of poverty."
WHILE MANY women are
poor "for some of the same
reasons that men are." continued
Dr. Pearce. much of women's
poverty, she said, stems from
women's disadvantages in the
labor market and from the
problems far more frequent for
women than for men resulting
from single parenthood.
"The disadvantaged position
of women in the labor market is
wellknown." she said. "The
average woman still earns about
59 percent of what the average
male worker earns, and in 1980,
the average woman college
graduate working full-time, year-
round, earned less than the
average male high school drop-
out."
Moreover. she continued,
"more women than men are
unable to obtain fulltime. year-
round work because of inad-
equate, unavailable, or unafford-
able day care for their children."
In addition. Dr. Pearce said,
"women are concentrated in a
relatively small number of oc-
cupations, many of which are
underpaid. Furthermore, in being
thus confined to the pink collar
ghetto.' they experience the
limitations on opportunity that
accompany ghettoization."
TURNING to the economic
difficulties women suffer because
of motherhood, Dr. Pearce noted
that "when a couple with children
breaks up. frequently the man
becomes single while the woman
becomes a single parent." Not
only must the women rear the
children, she said, but they must
often do so with little financial
help from their former spouses.
"In 1981. only 43 percent of
absent fathers paid child support,
only about half of those paid the
full amount, and the average
amount paid was $2,100 per
family (not per child I at a time
when average family income was
well over $20,000 per year." she
observed.
As for public aid to single
mothers. Dr. Pearce pointed out
that government payments to
foster parents averaged four
times the amounts given to
parents raising their own
children.
SPEAKING AT the same
meeting. Suzanne Elson. who
chaired the session and is chair-
person of AJC's National
Women's Issues Committee, an-
nounced that AJC had taken
steps to "study the implications
for women of current directions in
the American economy and
society, organize public programs
on this issue, and develop policy
recommendations."
Among the projects now under
way or soon to be begun, said
Elson. are "a first-ever study on
Jewish women on the way up;* a
research project on the Jewish
feminization of poverty, parti-
cularly that of single-parent
families and the elderly; a task-
force study of 'comparable
worth;' and a project on social-
club discrimination as a women's
issue."
Discussing the study on
"Jewish Women on the Way
Up," Linda Greenman, coordin-
ator of the meeting and director
of AJC's Center on Sexual
Equality, said. "While women
have made major gains in the
American economy in recent
years, serious concern persists
about the stability of the
progress that has been achieved.
"DESPITE THE myths and
stereotypes about their upward
mobility. Jewish women are not
moving as rapidly into the cor-
porate world as might be ex-
pected. They have suffered from
the insecurity of the gains that
have been attained, the lack of
adequate social supports, and
other barriers to their advance-
ment stemming from their ethnic
and religious identities and their
sex."
U.S., Israel In
Joint Study
WASHINGTON (jTa,
The United States and \LZ
have agreed to cooperative Z
search projects on oil shale a
traction and the conversion of
coal for alternative fuels.
The U.S. will provide $620000
for the projects which call forth*
exchange of technical informa
tion and personnel. The agree.
ments are a result of a pledee in
December. 1983 bv Energy
Secretary Donald Hodel and Yit-
zhak Modai. who was then
Israel's Minister for Energy and
Infrastructure and is not
Finance Minister
The two countries signed an
agreement last June and details
of the agreement were put
together by U.S. and Israeli tech-
nical officials last month. The
Hebrew University and the
Weizmann Institute will conduct
projects in concert with similar
activities underway in the U.S.
"These agreements reflect the
shared commitment to cooperate
in scientific and technical explo-
ration that exists between our
two countries. "Hodel said. He
noted that the agreements will
permit the U.S. to share in the
creative oil shale research already
underway in Israel and to apply
the knowledge we learn to both
the oil shales and. potentially, the
high sulfur bituminous coals we
have in abundance in this
country."
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EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
So Shimon Peres was "fulsome
in his praise" for the reception he
received in Washington as
reported in The Jewish Floridian
of Oct. 19.
American Heritage defines ful-
some as 11 offensively excessive
or insincere; 2) offensive to the
senses: 31 loathsome, disgusting
In a local journal, I would pass
it off with a shrug of the
shoulders But for a Jewish jour-
nal, well really.
SOL HOFKINS
West Palm Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
Webster's Unabridged Dic-
tionary defines "fulsome" as
loathsome or disgusting. The
word fulsome is derogatory,
opposite to the intended
meaning, unless the intended
meaning was fulsome.
BENJAMIN NELSON
West Palm Beach
EDITORS NOTE:
Reader Nelson's talmud
ical statement appears to
be fulsome in its loathing
for the use of fulsome in
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency report. We
suggest that readers
Hofkins and Nelson in-
vestigate further. The
Bible of all English-lan-
guage dictionaries, the
OED (Oxford English
Dictionary), agrees with
both American Heritage
and Webster's. But OED
also defines the meaning
of fulsome as overly
generous in praise, as does
the Britannica Dictionary.
^^












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*
*
*
The JTA report appears
to be vindicated in its use
of the word, as are our
staffers who edited it. All
parties concerned had in
mind exactly what the
word intends in its most
fulsome sense.
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
In her article of Oct. 19. "Why
Pray for Rain on Simchat Torah
in Diaspora." Dvora Waysman
writes. "Jews pray for rain in
Israel on 22 Tishrei and a day
later in the Diaspora."
Not so.
In the Diaspora, on Shemini
Atzeres (22 Tishrei). the prayer
for rain, Tfillat Geshem, is
recited. See any traditional
prayerbook. For a full explana-
tion, see Mishna Brooro (sec.
114).
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Houdini: How a Rabbi's Son Made the Big-Time
ontinued from Page 5-A
simple entertainment,
Kh it was becoming more
Rusticated and more
etrical While still a teen-ager,
,-y discovered a man who was
) considered to be the greatest
onent of the art, the Fren-
an Jean Eugene Robert-
udin. described as "the father
[the modem magic." Harry
uired a second-hand copy of
[,ert-lloudin's Memoirs,
accounts of his perfor-
ms
French
Victoria,
before the
peror and Queen
|ch he read and reread, and
ned with him almost as a
kman
iHe became my hero,-' Harry
to ay, and 1 ask nothing
in life than to become a
pcian like him." Adding an
din gave the fledgling
jician the name he was to
for the rest of his life:
Sapest-born Ehrkh Weiss was
at the age of 17, Harry
iidini. and with fierce com-
. imbition, he set out to
Iquer the world.
a stage magician he was
Ictacular. Other artists
duced live canaries or doves
Houdini conjured up an eagle.
could fire a pistol and an
ham would disappear. He
ned how to swallow a dozen
ltd it length of cotton.
brought up the needle.
bated.
irlORTl.Y AFTER the death
Rabbi Weiss. Houdini fell in
Within ten days he eloped
18-year-old Beatrice Rah-
known as Bess, the
Ighter of German Catholic
piiprants The marriage was
well-received by Bess's
kher. though Cecilia made the
I welcome in her home. But the
ng couple were well-suited.
Physically Houdini was a small
. neat and slim but incredibly
png; she was a slight girl,
tty and utterly devoted to her
knse young husband. He was
ermined that she would
ome part of his act. and in-
acted her relentlessly until she
able to identify completely
i all his ambitions.
("he couple were married three
Bess was to say "I am the
married person I know.
times .n the same man."
had a civil ceremony first
then, to please their parents,
[idini and Hess were married
i by a priest and a rabbi.
INE OF Houdini's early acts
been called "Metamor-
MS," on which he worked with
brother, Theo. Later, Bess
.Theo s place. Houdini. fully
Med. with his hands bound
would enter an empty beer
she. slighter than Theo,
ring a brief costume, would
) the audience.
A hen 1 clap my hands three
(you will see a miracle," she
Then she would jump
^the cabinet and three claps
d be heard. Within seconds
mi would appear from the
N in his shirtsleeves.
ling the curtain. Bess could
I seen, hands tied
lini's had been.
M. meanwhile, had also
d upon a stage career as a
up as
Houdini's mother, Cecilia. When she died, the
magician was left grief-stricken, and he turned his
attentions from escapism to spiritualism.
magician and escapologist.
Performing under the name
"Hardeen," he was sometimes
billed as a rival "escape king" to
Houdini. the public not realising
they were brothers.
HOUDINI discovered that
handcuffs and manacles were
easier to open than he had
imagined. He spent hour upon
hour talking to locksmiths and
studying their techniques. At the
same time, he read all he could
about the effects of physical
restraint and perfected his own
skills of concealing lock-picking
pieces of metal about his person
and redirecting the eyes of his
audiences.
As his act became more and
more sophisticated, people really
began to believe that he
possessed supernatural powers.
He also spent time in a lunatic
asylum studying demented
patients trying to extricate
themselves from bound
restraints. He managed to
acquire an old straight jacket and
struggled for many days.
Eventually, the consummate
strength and determination of
the magician enabled him to free
himself from a garment made of
strong canvas, fastened at the
back with leather straps and
metal buckles, designed to
restrain the murderously insane.
DURING THE summer of
1913. Houdini was touring
Europe with the "Chinese Water
Torture Cell" escape, the act
which made him an international
sensation. A heavy, metal-lined
mahogany tank with a plate glass
front was filled with water while
he changed into a bathing
costume. Then an upright metal
cage was put in the tank. Houdini
stretched out on the stage, his
ankles shackled, and while a
massive frame held the stocks in
place, he was hauled aloft, head
down, and lowered into the cell.
The top was then locked.
His audience could see him
through the glass front, upside-
down in the water, confined by
the barred cage. A curtained
cabinet was rolled forward to
cover the device and the curtains
drawn. For two minutes the
audience sat tense. Then Houdini
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emerged, water streaming from
his body. His baffled audience
was spellbound.
A two-week engagement in
America gave him the op-
portunity to see his adored
mother, who was then a frail 72-
year-old. It was to be the last
time Houdini would embrace
Cecilia.
HE RETURNED to Europe
for an engagement in
Copenhagen. Nine days later he
received a cable giving him news
of her death. Houdini, grief-
stricken, fell to the ground un-
conscious.
His mother's death brought
about a less enthusiastic attitude
to and interest in his working life
as a magician. But he did become
intensely interested in spiritual-
ism even though, during his
early years, he had taken part in
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-A
himself had been anxious and all
too willing to believe; his
desperation to make contact with
his mother and hear her voice
again had taken him to many
seances with hope, but he'd only
encountered deceits.
He began giving lectures to
crusade against the scoundrels
who capitalized on grief, using
his many years of experience as
an entertainer to demonstrate
how the fakes operated.
His widely-acclaimed book. A
Magician Among the Spirits,
created ripples in psychic circles
with its credible evidence that the
founders of spiritualism were
deceiving the unsuspecting
public.
Belief in spiritualism, he wrote,
could easily lead to tragedy.
Anyone could talk to the dead, he
declared, but the dead would not
talk back, and Sir Arthur Conan
Doyle, Oliver Lodge and such
imposing men were dangerous.
They were to be respectc d in their
professional fields, he thought,
but they should not be influenced
by fraudulent mediums who
swindled the bereaved.
HOUDINI DIED in Detroit on
October 31. 1926. The events
leading to his death began nine
days earlier in Montreal. A group
of men were sitting with the
magician in his dressing room.
Houdini was resting, having
Continued on Page 12-A
many fake spirit shows that were
engineered for the edification of
the sensation-seekers.
Houdini was genuinely anxious
to meet kindred souls and when,
in 1920, he met Sir Arthur Conan
Doyle, he recognized a fellow man
convinced of the value of
spiritualism and its importance
in the world.
CONAN DOYLE and Houdini
found their mutual interest in the
spirit world totally absorbing
Doyle even gave up all his
writing for a while so that he
could involve himself in what
was, for him. almost a religion
and the two men discussed en-
dlessly their attitudes towards
spiritualism. Both were eager to
expose fraudulent mediums, but
Houdini was further motivated
by his own desire to receive a
message from his beloved dead
mother.
Doyle's wife claimed she was
adept at automatic, or spirit,
writing, and offered to try and
contact Cecilia. Doyle himself
was certain that Houdini was
deeply moved by the words
communicated as a result of Lady
Doyle's writing, but Houdini was
never convinced. The message
had been in English, a language
never used by mother and son
they always spoke in German
and since the date of the ex-
periment had been his mother's
birthday and she had not
mentioned it in the transmission,
he repudiated totally the real, if
misguided, belief of the Doyles
that the message had been
genuine.
From that time onwards
Houdini was to sever his
friendship with Conan Doyle.
IN 1923 Houdini became a
member of the Committee for
Psychial Research, determined to
expose the frauds perpetrated
against a gullible public. He
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Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 9,1984
Magic of Houdini: How Rabbi's
Son Made tbe Big-Time
Continued from Page 11-A
sustained a fractured bone in his
ankle a few days before. A young
artist was preparing a portrait of
him, chatting casually, while
another of the visitors, a student,
asked if it was true that Houdini
was able, as he claimed, to
withstand punches in his midriff
without feeling the pain.
Houdini confirmed that this
was so. and suddenly, the young
man hit him hard in the stomach.
The magician was not braced for
this assault and made little of it,
while recognizing that he was
hurt. With indomitable spirit, he
carried on and played to an
audience that night.
The show, with its suffering
star, departed from Montreal to
play an engagement in Detroit.
Before the first performance
Houdini was examined by a
doctor who diagnosed acute
apendicits requiring immediate
hospitalization.
BUT HOUDINI. the
showman. fired by iron
willpower, played on. It was then
denied by his doctors that
Houdini could have been
assaulted since his performance
on stage gave no indication that
he was in pain. But his wife Bess
realized finally that something
was very seriously wrong.
She, always his total support
had not known just how ill he
was. Peritonitis had developed
from the ruptured appendix anc
an operation was performed
Bess, accompanied by Houdini';
brother Theo, sat and waited out
the crisis. But, after a second
operation, the doctors were
looking very grave.
Aged 52. the last words uttered
by Houdini were to his brother.
"I am tired of fighting. I guess
this is going to get me." The
dying magician's grieving wife,
also at the bedside, leaned over
and kissed him as his eyes closed.
ON THE tenth anniversary of
Houdini s death a seance was
held. Bess had kept a large
photograph of her husband in her
living room. By it burned an
"eternal light.' and every year on
October 31 she would sit quietly,
just in case a message should
come.
The medium in the final seance
pleaded for the spirit of the great
magician to manifest itself. The
other participants impiored the
shade of the supreme
escapologist to show a sign.
Nothing happened. "Houdini
hasn't come.'- said Bess. "I don't
believe he ever will." And she
turned off the light by his por-
trait.
Masada a Myth?
History Suggests Suicide Story
Was a Case of Pure Fiction
Continued from Page 5-A
recorded in talmudical sources.
WHAT, therefore, caused Jo-
sephus to "invent" Eleazar Ben
Ya'ir's speech and consequently
the scene of suicide? Many an-
swers have been given to this
question. What can be said is
that, at all events, though Jo-
sephus's topographical descrip-
tions are reliable and even ac-
curate (and can actually be used
at times as a guide to Eretz
Israel), this is not the case
regarding the history sections.
These reveal the full complex-
ity of his personality which was
surely influenced by his act of
treason at Jotapata in Galilee
when as Jewish Commander of
Galilee he betrayed his comrades-
in-arms and, though partly under
duress, surrendered to the
Roman enemy. Later he settled in
Rome and received Roman
citizenship.
However, Josephus and his
considerations do not serve our
purposes today. At a certain
stage in the revival of our
renewed homeland the myth of
Masada occupied a central place
in our life. Perhaps it testified to
the compulsive occupation with
death in all its forms, including
suicide, which because of the
history of our national effort ac-
companied the process of rebuild-
ing the homeland. The time has
come to destroy the myth and
free ourselves from the idealiza-
tion of a suicide perpetrated for
the sake of the homeland. Just as
myths are created quite
possibly without historical foun-
dation so can they be played
down, shelved and replaced by
more appropriate forms. There is
no lack uf these in the history of
our people.
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Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
\Brooklyn to Lauderdale
Retired MD's Life Is Bedazzled by Rabbinics
On summer mornings in
916 15-year-old Nathaniel
merman regularly took
i subway from Utica
venue in Brooklyn to
ssex Street on
anhattan's Lower East
He was going to
y at the yeshiva of the
a5bi Isaac Elchanan
heological Seminary.
The fare for the subway was
ecents then," he remembered.
would take a roll and a
ana. When I got off the
bwav. 1 would buy a glass of
jlk for two or three cents. That
old be my breakfast."
TODAY. Dr. Nathaniel S.
anier. who changed his name in
4 when he became an Amer-
citizen. is a resident of Fort
uderdale. after practicing
bedicine in Brooklyn for nearly
(hears. He is Si years old.
Dr Reimer is the latest dis-
K>very in Yeshiva University's
Mich for its oldest living
lumnus The University, an out-
roth of RIFTS, will celebrate
'tCentennial in 1986.
Although Dr. Reimer is prob-
fciy not the oldest living
Jumnus of the University, he is
ik of the first to study at the
ititution and then choose medi-
ine as a career.
Today the University has its
Albert Finstein College of
icine and some 1.200 of its
undergraduates have gone to
health-related professions.
WHEN DR. REIMER at-
tended the yeshiva at RIETS, it
us located on Montgomery
Street near Fast Broadway on
New York's Lower East Side.
He recalled that, during that
summer, he was one of 15 or 20
students who sat on benches
around a long table and listened
as a rebbe sitting at the head of
._*. table gave a shiur (Talmudic
Jiscoursei
He would give a shiur in the
morning, and we would study by
ourselves in the afternoon." Dr.
Reimer recalled. "Every few
days, he would quiz us, and we
would have to show him what we
had learned "
DURING THOSE months of
study at RIFTS. Dr. Reimer
said, he also met Dr. Bernard
Revel, the first president of the
institution Dr Reimer remem-
r Revel today as "a young
NATHANIEL REIMER
man with a little, red beard who
was very friendly to all the
students."
Dr. Reimer had attended Yesh-
iva Rabbi Chaim Berlin in the
Brownsville section of Brooklyn,
but when he wanted to continue
as a high school student in
Talmud, he attended RIETS be-
cause no such program for high
school students was available at
Chaim Berlin.
He was divided as a youth, he
said, between planning for a
career in medicine and a career in
the rabbinate.
FINALLY, after the summer
at RIETS, he decided he would
attend medical school.
"The learning was nice," Dr.
Reimer said, "but the life of a
rabbi was not very attractive to
me in those days."
Dr. Reimer was born in Russia
in the city of Gomel, about 130
miles north of Kiev. The city had
about 160.000 people when the
young Nathaniel Rimmerman
lived there.
His father ran a large tailoring
operation in Gomel. Dr. Reimer
said. He would take the orders
from wealthy citizens and then
design the clothes for others to
make.
He also rented out orchards of
fruit. Dr. Reimer"s sisters would
then oversee the picking and
shipping of the fruit to market.
DR. REIMER'S father first
came to the United States in 1906
but returned to Russia in 1909.
Then he came back to the United
States with two of his daughters.
Dr. Reimer's mother, sister and
Nathaniel, the youngest child in
the family, arrived in the United
States in October. 1912.
"I was already a Talmud stud-
ent." Dr. Reimer said, "so I was
immediately put into the world of
the yeshiva in Brownsville."
"In those days, people had cer-
tain attitudes toward life," the
doctor explained, "that they do
not seem to have today. My
generation was divided between
those who wanted to study and
those who wanted to go to work."
DR. REIMER'S father went
into the tailoring business in
Brownsville and stayed in that
business until he retired in 1925.
The family stayed in its neigh-
borhood in Brownsville most of
the time. "There were many great
shuts (synagogues) in the area
then," the doctor explained. "My
family was very religious, very
Orthodox. We felt comfortable
there."
But Dr. Reimer recalled one
period of tragedy when an
influenza epidemic swept through
New York in 1918.
"There wasn't a home in which
two or three members of the
family weren't laid up with influ-
enza," he said. "We had the sick-
ness in my family, but luckily we
all lived."
Dr. Reimer graduated from
Brooklyn Boys High School in
1920 and went to Columbia Uni-
versity. After two years there he
was accepted as a medical
student at what was then the
Long Island College Hospital
(now the Downstate Medical
College).
He began to practice medicine
in July, 1928. His first office was
at 1030 Newport Street, on the
border between Brownsville and
East Flatbush.
Dr. Reimer moved his office to
Carroll Street in the Crown
Heights section of Brooklyn in
1932. Except for the time that he
served in the army during World
War II. he practiced medicine
from his Carroll Street office until
1968.
THEN HE became a full-time
physician at the Hebrew Home
for the Aged in the Riverdale
section of the Bronx for eight
years.
But even though he spent 50
years in medicine, Dr. Reimer
said, he still remembers fondly
the days he devoted to intensive
Talmudic study as a youth.
"It's still in my blood," he
said. "It always will be."
Officials at Yeshiva University
are continuing their search for
alumni who remember the early
days of the institutions.
The University dates its
founding from the establishment
of Yeshiva Etz Chaim on Sep-
tember 15, 1886. That institution
later merged with RIETS.
FROM MONTGOMERY
Street, the school moved to 301
East Broadway and, in 1929, to
the Washington Heights section
of Manhattan. The University
now has four centers in the Bronx
and Manhattan, but the Main
Center is in Washington Heights.
Any person with any informa-
tion regarding still-living persons
who attended RIETS or other
divisions of the University in the
early years of this century can
write the Yeshiva University
Centennial Committee. 500 West
185th St., New York 10033.
Rabin Okays
Arab Bank
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
confirmed in the Knesset that he
has approved the opening of a
Palestinian bank in the West
Bank. He said the move was in
the context of his and Premier
Shimon Peres' determination to
improve the quality of life and
living standards of Arabs in the
territory.
Rabin said the bank would
operate under the close super-
vision of the Bank of Israel as
do all banks in Israel and
would pose "no security danger."
He was challenged by MK
Gershon Shafat of the Tehiya
Party who claimed that a Pales-
tinian bank would encourage
trends toward splitting Judaea
and Samaria away from Israel."
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rage 14-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 9, 1984
Leo Mindlin: Reagan's Victory
And the Proletarian Dream
Continued from Page 4-A
were necessary. Mr. Reagan 19
hardly eloquent enough to have
made them, nor did it matter. His
bungling rhetoric was a perfect
match for the star-studded vision
of the future in the hearts of his
new proletarian constituency.
They communicated well enough
for Mr. Reagan to win and Mr.
Mondale to lose.
This assessment of Mr.
Reagan's victory should come as
no surprise. Not only was Marx
in the Manifesto right about pro-
letarian yearnings for a piece of
the capitalist pie. but proletari-
ans by their more recent behavior
in America have long since
demonstrated their patriotic
impulses beyond the most craven
capitalist's capacity to un-
derstand them.
WHO, say, is it but the long-
shoreman who refuses against his
own short-term interests to load
Soviet freighters on the occasion
of the latest U.S.-Soviet flap?
The farmer apart, who is it who is
infuriated by grain sales to the
Russians or the sale of high
technology to the Chinese or
arms to the Saudi Arabians?
This seemingly contradictory
behavior pattern in the American
proletarian may add to the
paradoxes Marx talks about in
the Manifesto, but it also
strengthens another Marxist
doctrine in that work popularized
by Lenin: the capitalist is always
happy to sell anything for profit,
including the instruments of his
own destruction, so long as the
level of profit is significantly high
enough.
In this sense, the Reagan
strategists and the vast phalanx
of American proletarian support
that went for the Republican
scenario on Tuesday are victims
of their own delusions. The Presi-
dent has, of course, won himself a
second four-year term. And, at a
time when ABC television
features a program entitled
"Lifestyles of the Rich and
Famous" in which viewers are
permitted to fantasize about their
own possibilities to be rich and
famous, what other outcome
could have been anticipated?
For now.
Jewish Terrorists on Trial
Declare Hunger Strike in Cells
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Three of the nearly two
dozen defendants on trial as
alleged members of a Jew-
ish terrorist underground
declared a hunger strike in
their cells. protesting
"pressures by the general
security services." The
three. Dan Beeri. and
brothers Barak and Shaul
Neer. protested their treat-
ment as "security prison-
ers."
Beeri. 39. a rabbi who con-
verted from Christianity, is
originally from France. He faces
charges of involvement in the
1980 attack against West Bank
Arab mayors and the plan to
blow up the Moslem holy shrines
on the Temple Mount.
Barak Neer, 25. of Jerusalem,
is linked to the Temple Mount
plot, and to the gun and grenade
attack on the Islamic College in
Hebron. His brother Shaul is
charged in connection with the
attack on the Islamic College and
the plan to blow up a fleet of
Arab-owned buses in F.ast Jeru-
salem.
Beeri. who like other defan-
dants in the trial, walked freely in
the Jerusalem District Court
corridors and spoke with
reporters, said he declared the
hunger strike because as a
"security prisoner," he and the
other defendants were not en-
titled to leaves, could not receive
a deduction of a third of the
prison term for good behavior
and could not enjoy certain
privileges inside the prison.
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Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-A
Knesset Moves
To Erase Kahane's Immunity
By DAVID LANDAU
And On. SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTAI
_ The Knesset's House
Committee and the Min-
istry of Justice are moving
on parallel tracks toward
swift action that could de-
prive Rabbi Meir Kahane,
leader of the extremist
Kach Party, of his Knesset
immunity and open the way
to prosecute him for racist
incitement against Arab
citizens of Israel and Arabs
on the West Bank and
Gaza.
Thi lustiee Ministry is putting
uches to a new law against
which it plans to
parliament in the next
The draft bill was
rted to have been circulated
to othei ministries for amend-
ment > before a final version is
presented to the legislators for
enactment
THE HOUSE Committee.
meanwhile. continued its
discussions <>n a motion by MK
Yossi Sarid requesting the
Attorney General to propose to
the Knesset that Kahane's
immunity be waived. That is the
procedure required by law before
the Knesset can vote to strip a
member of immunity. Other MKs
are studying the Criminal Code
(or grounds to prosecute Kahane
should he lose his immunity.
At present there is no specific
law against racism in the
Criminal Code. Offenders can be
prosecuted. however. for
disturbing the peace or in-
citement
Sarid, who quit the Labor
Party in protest against the
Labor-Likud unity government
agreement and joined the Civil
Rights Movement (CRMl. said
he based his motion on Kahane's
most recent utterance in praise of
unknown Jewish terrorists who
lulled one Arab and wounded 10
others m a rocket attack on an
Arab bus m Jerusalem.
SECURITY FORCES are
searching for the terrorists who
said their attack was "'revenge"
!'ir the Arab murder of two Jew-
ish hikers on the West Bank.
Kahane declared. "May the
hands which did this be strength-
ned it was a brave and noble
act Sarid said Kahane's con-
gratulations to the terrorists as
proud lews' constituted incite-
' violence or possibly
to rebellion.
[lister Ilium Harlev
statement to the
hai There are those
who believe that
6 Youths Arrested
ror Desecration
BONN (JTA I Police in
I the town of Fulda in the federal
state nt Hesse have arrested six
youths who they 9ay desecrated
the Jewish cemetery in the
nearby town of Weyhers a week
o. The youths, aged 8 to 13.
were questioned by the police and
I "turned to their homes.
. Some 90 of the 200 tombstones
1,1 the cemetery were uprooted
and at least 20 of the tombstones
were completely or severely
damaged. The six youths ad-
!HltU'd resPonsibility for the inci-
*nt' police said. At least two of
[the six participated in previous
psecrations of the cemetery last
ear and again last summer.
According to the police, the
I youths were motivated by a
spirit of adventure" rather than
ly Political motives and uprooted
I'he tombstones in an apparent
[search for gold and jewels and
other valuables.
counter-terror is not moral but is
nevertheless efficient. But this is
a stupid belief that has been
disproven. Counter-terror does
not prevent terror but rather
feeds it."
Barlev said legislation should
be enacted outlawing racist
statements and pledged that the
police would find "the answer" to
deal with those elements "who
play with fire with a terrible
irresponsibility."
LABOR MK Edna Solodar.
who joined Sarid in urging
mesaures against Kahane, ac-
cused the Kach leader and his
supporters of ignoring the
distinctions between the equal
rights guaranteed to Arab
citizens of Israel and terrorists.
Likud MK Michael Eitan
suggested that there was no need
for new legislation because
Kahane could be stripped of
immunity under existing law for
incitement to mutiny.
The House Committee, mean-
while, remained divided over
whether its deliberations remain
open to press coverage. Sarid was
joined by MK Geula Cohen of the
rightwing Tehiya Party in ob-
jecting to open sessions on
grounds that as far as Kahane is
concerned, any publicity is good
publicity.
But a majority of the commit-
tee, including members from
opposite ends of the political
spectrum, maintained that open
debate was "educationally
useful." According to MK Ronnie
Milo of Likud's Liberal Party
wing, young people should see
that Kahane and Kahanism is
isolated and ostracized by the
"entire responsible political
community."
THE KNESSET called on all
Israelis to refrain from racial
incitement and support for
terrorist activities. It adopted a
resolution stating that
parliament shared in the grief of
the families of the Arabs killed or
injured in the bus attack and the
families of the slain Jewish
hikers.
Meanwhile, senior security-
force officers met at Jerusalem
police headquarters to discuss
the deteriorating security
situation in the Jerusalem area.
The session was attended by the
District Commissioner, the Jeru-
salem police commander and
senior officers investigating the
bus attack.
TEL AVIV EXPERIMENT Rosa, one of the last lappet-
faced vultures of the Negev Desert, with her long-time keeper.
Ya'acov Segal of Tel Aviv University. The University's zoo is
planning a breeding experiment through which it hopes to
perpetuate this rapidly-vanishing species.
Passion. Laughter. Pain.
Murder. Lust. Tears.
Tennessee Williams,
Harold Pinter, Mark Medoff,
Anthony Shaffer and
your host, jose Ferrer,
bring you eight chances
a week to celebrate life.
Listen to the bittersweet words of Tennessee
Williams and the at hing silent es ot a scene
by Pinter. Clap your hands with the rollicking
Pump Boys and Dinettes. Visit an Fnglish
estate for an evening ot fun and games. And
life and death.
Get season tickets for the Coconut
Grove Playhouse this year.
See seven special shows. Each one an
afternoon or evening of laughter, lust,
passion, fear, tears and triumphs.
Subscribe now. Because there's
nothing like the magic of live theater.
And this year, theater in Miami is going
to be as great as theater in New York, or
London, or anywhere else.
See theater as it's meant to be seen in
the beautiful Coconut Grove Playhouse.
Enjoy comfortable seating and perfect
sightlines ... the most advanced sound
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great seats for the whole season.

JJ
J*
*B; 1 9



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Dec. 28-|an. 20, Previews Dec. 26, 27
Sleuth
Feb. 1-Feb. 24, Previews |an. 30. 31
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11 1


Ishoshana S. Car din
I First Woman President of CJF
NEW YORK
Shoshana S. Cardin, born
in Tel Aviv and currently
tne foremost volunteer
leader of the Baltimore
Jewish community, will be-
come the first woman presi-
dent in the 52-year history
of the Council of Jewish
Federations, the largest
rgani/ation of Jewish
community leaders in the
L'nited States and Canada.
She will officially ascend to be-
come the 16th president of the
Council Nov. 17 at the CJF
General Assembly in Toronto,
Canada.
CJF ia the national association
of more than 200 Jewish Federa-
tions serving nearly 800 commu-
nities which embrace a Jewish
2 population of more than 5.7
/million in the U.S. and Canada.
THROUGH JOINT planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs,
the Council strengthens the work
and impact of all Jewish Federa-
tions in areas such as aid to the
elderly. Jewish education, Soviet
Jewish resettlement and cam-
paign planning.
In addition to its national
headquarters in New York City,
the Council maintains offices in
Washington, D.C.. San Diego
and Toronto to help provide
service to area communities.
The CJF (ieneral Assembly is
the largest gathering of Jewish
Shoshana S. Cardin
community representatives held
each year. More than 2,500 Fed-
eration delegates will attend the
Toronto meetings slated for Nov.
14-18.
MRS. CARDIN was instru
mental in the planning of the
(ieneral Assembly, serving as the
chairman of the Program Com-
mittee. In addition, she currently
serves CJF as chairman of its
Human Resources Development
Committee.
In her own community of
Baltimore, Mrs. Cardin is chair-
man of the Board of her local
Jewish Federation, the Asso-
ciated Jewish Charities and Wel-
fare Fund.
In addition to her work in the
Jewish community, she has
served in numerous leadership
positions in Baltimore and the
State of Maryland as past chair-
man of the Maryland State Em-
ployment and Training Council,
trustee of the Natinal Retinitis
Pigmentosa Foundation, United
Way of Central Maryland Board
member, vice chairman of the
Governor's Volunteer Council,
and commissioner of both the
Maryland Commission on
Human Relations and the Mary-
land Commission for Women.
THE RECIPIENT of a Certif
icate of Distinguished Citizen-
ship from the State of Maryland
in 1979, Mrs. Cardin served as a
delegate to the Maryland Con-
stitutional Convention in 1967
and was inducted into the Mary-
land Jewish Hal! of Fame in 1979.
She is the author of several
publications including "Women:
Where Credit is Due" and
"Decade of Progress," both
written for the Maryland Com-
mission for Women.
A graduate of the University of
California at Los Angeles, Mrs.
Cardin was a Fellow in Organiza-
tional and Community Develop-
ment at Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity in 1976-77 and received her
Master's degree in Planning and
Administration from Antioch
University in 1979.
Mrs. Cardin is married to at-
torney Jerome S. Cardin. They
are the parents of four children.
Deputy Prime Minister Yitzak Navon
To Address CJF Assembly Nov. 15
NEW YORK Deputy
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Navon of Israel will be the
featured speaker Thursday
evening. Nov. 15, in the
Grand Ballroom of the
Sheraton Centre Hotel,
Toronto, at the General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
Navon. who also serves as
Minister of Education and
Culture, is the former President
of the State of Israel.
THE PLENARY session at
lmch Navon will speak ia
[scheduled to begin at 8:15 p.m.
Former U.S. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger will be the
speaker at the Saturday evening.
Nov. 17. plenary scheduled for 9
p.m.
More than 2.500 delegates
from the United States and
Canada are currently registered
for the 53rd General Assembly of
the CJF.
Plenaries, forums and
workshop sessions at the
assembly will focus on the
various issues currently on the
agendas of the Council's member
Federations.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils which serve
nearly 800 communities em-
bracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
Synagogue Torched By Arsonists
By BEN GALLO
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York has offered
a $5,000 reward for information
leading to the arrest and con-
viction of those responsible for a
predawn explosion and fire that
gutted the Mapleton Park Jewish
Center in Brooklyn. The Fire
Department called the incident
an act of arson.
Lt. Frank Martinez of the
department's public information
office announced the results of
the investigation of the explosion
and fire.
Both the police and Rabbi
Moshe Appel, executive director
of the Jewish Center, previouflly
had declared they had no infor-
German Paper Apologizes
For Slur Against Mayor Koch
LOS ANGELES (JTA) Rabbi Marvin Hier,
uean of the Simon Wiesenthal Center here, indicated that the re8Uit 0f arson or a
he is satisfied with the apology he had demanded from the malfunctioning gas line in the
Publisher of a local German-language newspaper which building,
described Mayor Edward Koch of New York as der Ju.de Appel told the Jewish Tele-
Koch (the Jew Koch) graphic Agency that there had
' been some "minor acts of
I he publisher, Peter Eichmann, printed a front-page vandalism, including anti-
apology in his paper, Stoats Zeitung, and admitted to "a Semitic smearings on the walls of
very poor choice of words." The slur was contained in a the Center building. He said the
story in which Koch, at a recent meeting with Austria's wjdjd Juildbjjujd^housed
visiting Foreign Minister, raised the issue of former <] a synagogue. He said he had
Austrian Chancellor Bruno Kreisky's favorable attitude n0 immediate plans other than
toward the Palestine Liberation Organization. Kreisky is notifying the affected families to
I'tawish. keep their children home tem-
porarily.
According to Hier, the term used in the Stoats Appe, ^ said that calls for
teitung was shockingly similar to the title of the 9ympathy and support had been
notorious anti-Semitic propaganda film, Jud Suss, received from many persons and
Produced in Germany during World War II. He said he that he hoped means would be
^.manded an apology which was forthcoming. -It cer- ^"^^thefundstoerect a
tainly was an apology that was well deserved,'' Hier said.
Dade Election Results
Dade Congressmen Claude Pepper and Dante Fascell were re-
elected by substantial margins by voter9 Tuesday. Congress-
man Larry Smith, whose district includes parts of Broward
County, was also reelected.
Voters decided to retain justices Raymond Ehrlich and
Leander J. Shaw, Jr., on the state Supreme Court, and Thomas
H. Barkdull. Jr. on Miami's Third District Court of Appeal.
Amy Donner was victorious in her bid for a circuit court judge-
ship, and Mary Ann Mackenzie defeated Fred Dellapa for the
other circuit court seat on the ballot.
State Attorney incumbent Janet Reno defeated Jose Garcia-
Pedrosa in a countywide race. Kathleen Magrath appeared to
have defeated Judi Wilson for a vacant school board seat, al-
though absentee ballots may affect that result.
In state legislative races Democrats Elaine Gordon, Jeff
Reaves, Sr., Elizabeth Metcalf, and Art Simon won House seats.
Republicans elected to the House from Dade districts included
Alberto Gutman who ousted veteran Hal Spaet, Rodolfo Garcia,
Jr., Ileana Ros, Arnhilda Gonzalez-Quevedo, Luis Morse, Javier
Souto, and veteran Tom Gallagher. John Hill and Jack Gordon,
both Democrats, retained their state senate seats.
NCJW Honors Smith
Greater Miami Section of Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
has announced the selection of
Marilyn K. Smith to receive the
Hannah G. Solomon Award,
NCJW's highest honor, to be
presented at the annual Child
Care Gala. Wednesday, Dec. 5,at
11:30 a.m. at the Fontainebleau-
Hilton.
Smith will accept the award for
achievements as a volunteer in
community services, and work
for human rights and world
Jewry. She is a past president of
Women's Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, a
board member of United Way of
Dade County, a member of the
board of trustees of the National
Foundation for Advancement in
the Arts, and a White House ap-
pointee to the 1980 Conference on
Security and Cooperation in
Europe, which monitors com-
Marilyn K. Smith
pliance with the Helsinki Accords
on Human Rights.
Militants Want
'Jewish Bethlehem'
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Rabbi Moshe Levinger,
a Gush Emunim militant,
wants to locate a Jewish
settlement on a rocky hill
overlooking the Dahaishe
refugee camp, a hotbed of
anti-Israel sentiment which
is expressed by rock-throw-
ing at passing Israeli ve-
hicles.
He has discussed the idea with
Matityahu Drobless, co-chairman
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion's settlement department,
and plans to lobby the govern-
ment for approval.
Levinger calls his chosen site
"Jewish Bethlehem." According
to Scriptures, it was the home of
Yishai, father of King David.
Levinger has been on a ait-down
strike in front of the Dahaishe
camp and parked a mobile
caravan there until the army
forced him to remove it.
Levinger heads the Jewish
militants of Kiryat Arba, a town-
ship established adjacent to
Hebron more than a decade ago
after similar tactics. He and a
group of followers have more
recently ensconced themselves in
the heart of the Arab town,
claiming they are restoring the
Jewish quarter abandoned in the
Arab uprising of 1929.
Levinger is a vociferous critic
of government policy on the West
Bank which he contends is too
easy on Arabs. He has demanded
stricter punishment for rock-
throwers. The authorities insist
that maximum efforts are being
made to curtail such acts but
they cannot be eliminated al-
together.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Miami, will deliver "A Salute
to America A Post-election
Message" at the opening late
Friday night service Friday at
8 p.m. Dr. Lehrman is begin-
ning his forty-second year as
spiritual leader of the
congregation.
"eJewlslfo Floridia
Miami, Florida Friday, November 9,1984
Section B


'."eoevvij-t.il Piorininn / i-nnoir mm~.......
. ~-ii me Jewish Kloridian / Friday, November 9,1984
Baum at Calif. Club
Introducing the Reform Mohel Federation Event
By RABBI
LEWIS MB ARTH
In early fall 1981 Dr.
Deborah Cohen, who
practices family medicine
at Kaiser-Permanente
Hospital in Los Angeles,
contacted the Hebrew
Union College. She wanted
to become a mohel and
asked if the college could
provide her with the requi-
site training.
When her call was referred to
me. it crossed my mind that the
Reform movement nationally had
never produced either a mohel or
mohelet Ifeminine forml. Reform
rabbis frequently officiate with
physicians at brit milah cere-
monies, but no program existed
for the training of doctors in the
history, laws, customs, and rel-
igious values of this ancient
ritual.
Dr. Cohen's request was
central in developing an ex-
perimental course for Reform
mohalim. the first of its kind in
the history of liberal Judaism.
THE EMERGENCE of a
course in Los Angeles was paral-
leled in New York by Rabbi
Daniel Syme and a group of
doctors led by Dr. David James,
a noted obstetrician. These
courses have led to the establish-
ment of the Reform Brit Milah
Board and the projection of a na-
tional program with future
courses in other communities.
The course is for Jewish obste-
tricians, pediatricians, family
Rabbi Barth is professor of
Midrash and Related Liter-
ature at the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Los Angeles.
practitioners, and urologists who
have been medically trained to
perform circumcision and who
require the religious knowledge
to serve the needs of the Reform
community.
The new program is a coopera-
tive effort of the three national
institutions of the Reform move-
ment HUC, the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and the Central Conference ol
Rabbis which, together with
an expanding group of physi-
cians, provide a certification
procedure for Reform mohalim.
DR. COHEN had indicated
that several of her colleagues
shared her interest in becoming a
mohel and would also oe willing
to participate in a course. We
needed to determine how serious
the doctors were, whether there
was a need, and what issues
might have to be faced in shaping
a training program. It soon be-
came apparent that the doctors
were very serious, as were the
needs and issues.
In helping to plan the first
course, rabbis in the field ex-
pressed their frustrations regard-
ing brit milah. Since the Reform
movement was providing no
trained professionals to perform
this mitivah, most parents chose
to have their infant sons circum-
cised in the hospital as a routine
Smoking, Drugs: Mt. Sinai Topics
Mount Sinai Medical Center
has scheduled three health
education events for November.
Nov. 10 is Alzheimer's Aware-
ness Day at the hospital. In-
formation on the disease for
:amily caregivers will be offered.
Self-help group meetings on the
fourth Wednesday of each month
ire also offered for families with
an Alzheimer's patient, at 1 p.m.
in Cherning Auditorium.
Drug abuse is the Nov. 16
x>pic Literature will be available
and Dr. Jules Trap, addiction
specialist at Mt. Sinai, will
discuss dangers of drugs and
ways to have fun without drugs.
The Informed Families Task
Force of Miami Beach is co-
iponsor of the event.
Kern at Ein Karem
Ein Karem Chapter of
ladassah will meet at Star Lakes
auditorium Nov. 13 at noon for
ts annual social for paid-up
nembers. Heading the program
vill be recording artist Madeline
(em, report chair Belle Scall and
)ues Secretary Selma Becker,
ilanche Avrich and Dena Green-
ield are the presidium of the
hapter.
On Nov. 17 the Great Ameri-
can Smokeout will again be held,
with a lecture on "Reasons to
Stop Smoking'' by Dr. Lawrence
Jacobson, radiation oncologist,
and Dr. Rodney Benjamin, pul-
monary specialist. Oncologist Dr.
Daniel Nixon will be master of
ceremonies. Community stop
smoking programs and prescrip-
tion gum, hypnosis, acupuncture
and saline nose injections will be
displayed.
medical procedure. Occasionally
Reform Jews would turn to
Orthodox mohalim. But because
of differences of principle bet-
ween the Orthodox and Reform,
embarrassing situations were
commonplace. Most Orthodox
mohalim do not recognize as
Jews the children of women con-
verted by Reform or Conserva-
tive rabbis. In cases where the
mother was a convert, the
Orthodox mohel would often
bring two "kosher" witnesses
and perform circumcision "for
the sake of brit milah "
There were other issues as well.
W omen do not play any role in
the traditional brit milah cer-
mony. Reform Judaism has
accepted the principle of the reli-
gious equality of women for more
than 100 years and has taken
significant steps to make that
principle a reality in the past two
decades For example. new
Reform Gates of the House
liturgy for the covenant of milah
uliers both parents the oppor-
tunity to express religious senti-
ments and participate in this cel-
ebration.
BUT THE emergence of a
training program for Reform
mohalim had engendered surpris-
ing enthusiasm among congrega-
tional rabbis. HUC faculty
members. and physicians.
Sixteen doctors and one nurse
enrolled in the first course this
past spring, and the majority
completed the requirements.
The 12-week interdisciplinary-
course concentrated on the legal,
medical and ritual aspects of
circumcision, including circum-
cision liturgy, aspects of brit
milah in Jewish literature, issues
of Jewish identity, Jewish codes,
contemporary Orthodox practice,
representation in art. and the
place of circumcision in Reform
Judaism.
The development of a training
program for Reform mohalim
represents another step in the
increasing self-confidence and
self-consciousness of Reform
Judaism as a religious move-
ment, and it is a concrete step in
actualizing the patrilineal
descent decision of the CCAR.
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Akiva Baum will be the'guest
speaker at "Israel Update"
scheduled for Wednesday at 8
p.m. at the California Country
Club. Jerry Hyams, reception
chair, has announced. Lou Rones
is California Club Community
campaign chair.
Baum is an Israeli attorney,
former military correspondent of
the Israeli Defense Forces, and
currently a member of a New
York law firm. He will discuss the
economic, social and political
realities of the world Jewish com-
munity, with emphasis on events
in Israel.
This will be the first annual
California Club Community
Event. Kach year the California
Club community participate- In
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund-
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
ampaign
Akiva Baum
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Not since Noah's time has
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It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it Dig in
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tea leaves Thats why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
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I Ullmann to Open 1985
I Campaign Dec. 6
Friday, November 9, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 3-B
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Campaign Opening
Dinner of the 1985 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund-Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign will be held Thursday.
Dec fi, at 6:30 p.m. at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton, Miami
Beach.
Dinner Chair Elaine Bloom has
announced that Swedish actress
Ui l llmann will be guest
speaker In addition to her
distinguished stage and screen
career, Ullmann has been ex-
tremely active in efforts to
support refugee relief services
around the world, and she is a
vice president of the Interna-
tional Rescue Committee.
I.iv Ullmann has developed a
strong interest in issues related
to the welfare of world Jewry,
and is an outspoken advocate for
the State of Israel," noted
Bloom Ms. Ullmann's grand-
' lather was honored by the Israeli
government for having provided
safe refuge for scores of Jews
during the Holocaust.
Those who attended the Camp-
aign Opening Dinner make a
31000 minimum gift to the 1985
CJA-IEF campaign. Bloom said
that record attendance is anti-
cipated at the event, which
provides a strong start to the
Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity s effort to furnish social
service to needv Jews in Miami,
I.iv Ullmann
in Israel and worldwide.
"The Campaign Opening
Dinner must be a mass statement
of our total unity and commit-
ment to help our fellow Jews,'*
said Norman Braman, 1985
General Campaign chairman.
"We have established a $25
million campaign goal in 1985,
and we are depending upon every
Jew in the Greater Miami com-
munity to help us reach our goal,
Against All Odds."
Fruchtman Hadassah Honoree
ej Fruchtman will be
red by the Miami Beach
al the annual Bond-
uncheon to be held on
it 11:30 a.m. at the
ach Hotel, when Mrs
a ill be presented the
- ilur award.
Hadassah member
rth of the State of
1 nu'htman has been
A chapters in New
ami.
Thi :- (it the luncheon
\brahams. Gertrude
Bayles, Sue Berkowitz, Helen
Natalie Deitsch, Yaffa
Dorothy Drexler.
isenberg, Fremette
;' v Ul Harrison. Augusta
l ranees H. Jacobs.
Molly Lantz, Laura La Tuchie.
Levin, Ksther Molasky.
Ten' Pearlman, Ksther Reisel.
1 M>nt/ Richland. Louella
>hapim Mollie Weinberg. Anne
and Faye Yarrow.
Shirley Fruchtman
Temple Emanu-EI
of Greater Miami
1701 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach
Announces the Re Opening of
Late Friday Evening Services
For the 1984-1985 Season
Friday, November 9th
r
Dr. Irving Lehrman Will Preach On
"A Salute to America"
A Post-Election Message
Cantor Yehuda Shifman Will Chant
Assisted by the Temple Choir
under the direction of Shmuel Fershko
Hebrew U. Patrons Salute Benefactors
The Greater Miami Patron's
Guild of the Women's Division.
American Friends of Hebrew
University, will hold a luncheon
at noon on Monday, Nov. 19, at
the Doral Beach Hotel. Ruth
Shapiro, luncheon chair, de-
scribed the event as a "benefit for
the Student Aid Fund, set up to
cover special needs of qualified
Hebrew University students."
Dr. Bernard Schechterman,
professor of Politics and Public
Affairs at the University of
Miami, will speak on Middle East
trends and developments, includ-
ing Israeli perceptions of issues.
The luncheon will honor
Friends who have dedicated facil-
ities at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem. Benefactors include
Mollie Adler. Sara and Max An-
chin, Dr. Joseph I. and Thelma
Anton, Louis and Etta Aronson.
Florence H. Becker, Harris
Blumenthal, Mildred and David
Brown. Viola Charcowsky. Ida
and Herman Chinsky, Eli and
Bessie Cohen, Ruth Yablick
Cohen, Betty and Marvin Coo-
per, Marion Dejur, Estelle Fein,
Ida Lear Friedman, Bertha Gold-
berg Fass, Jane and Jerrold
Goodman.
Also honored will be Milton
Gordon, Sarah H. Gould, Rose
and Nathan Greenberg, Annette
Harris, Jean B. Hendler, Helen
and Isidor Katzman, Sarah
Kaufman, Otilia Kellerman, Lil-
lian and Leon Kronheim, Sarah
Kutz, Anna Levine, Rebecca Le-
vine, Henrietta and Irving Lon-
don, Lea Luria, Hester Martin,
Baron and Polly De Hirsh Meyer,
Rhona Miller, Jean Monosson,
Gloria Ostrer, Rose and Samuel
Pascoe, Pauline Pollack, David
Pollen, and Ruth W. Popick.
Lillian Rachlin, Irene Racz-
kowski, Esther and Jose Reisel,
Harriet and Jacob Rifkin, Carrie
Rosen. Celia Rosenblatt. Jane
Rottenberg, Bess Russinof.
Betty Schaffer, Betty Siegel
Reader. Lillian Simonhoff.
Margit Sloan. Evelyn and Otto
Stieber. Bunnee Taft. Stella
Topol. Esther Usoskin. Belle and
Murray Weil, Laura Weiser. Ida
Wessel, Lena Young, and Rae
Zlotnick are also to be named.
Other members of the luncheon
committee are Elma Kaufman.
Ida Cohn. Betty Schaffer. Stella
Topol, Irene Raczkowski, Viola
Charcowsky, Ruth Platt, and
Florence D. Feldman.
Kahane Pelted With Tomatoes
TEL AVIV (JTA) Kach leader Meir Kahane
and his followers were pelted with tomatoes by Peace Now
supporters when Kahane tried to address a public meeting
in Beersheba. Police separated the two sides and detained
two Kach members and one from Peace Now.
OPPOSITION TO KAHANE and his followers was
made more intense by Kahane's praise for the "Brave
Jews" who had fired a rocket missile at an Arab bus in
Jerusalem, killing one Arab passenger and wounding 10
others.
A statement issued by Kach said the movement
"understood and accepts the revenge action carried out by
brave Jews in view of the lack of government activity
against Arab terrorism."
\Debttfnt1etHake*r.
"Every Del Monte canned fruit
and vegetable has now been
certified kosher. Soon, all their
labels will reflect this fact. But
until they do, please accept the
Del Monte* shield of quality
as your assurance of kosher
Delluonte
certification."
I9M Oal Monte Ctxpoiation
... Rabbi Dr. J.H. Ralbag


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 9. 1984
Names in the News
JNF Honored for Soviet Jewry Forest
The Jewish National Fund of
America received the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry's
Activity Award at the NCSJ
Leadership Assembly last
Monday at the Capitol Hilton in
Washington. Dr. Samuel Cohen,
executive vice president of the
JNF. accepted the award.
Praisirig the Jewish National
Fund for creating the Soviet
Jewry Forest. Morris B. Abram.
chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, stated,
"At a time when Soviet Jewry is
facing its most severe crisis, the
Jewish National Fund's Soviet
Jewry Forest is a powerful
symbol and one of the most
beautifully practical expressions
of World Jewry's united stand on
behalf of our imprisoned brethren
in the Soviet Union."
He called the Soviet Jewry-
Forest "a vital link for Jews in
the USSR seeking to be repa-
triated to their homeland."
Barbara W. Tuchman, who has
been internationally acclaimed as
a "non-academic" historian, is
now Dr. Tuchman, with an
honorary doctorate from Israel's
Ben-Gurion University of the
Negev.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning his-
torian was presented with the
degree by Ben-Gurion University
President Shlomo Gazit The
degree was conferred at the
annual dinner of the American
Associates, Ben-Gurion Uni-
versity of the Negev, at New
York's Pierre Hotel.
Gazit. a major general in the
Israel Defense Forces reserves, is
himself no stranger to history.
He was the brains behind the
Entebbe Raid when he was
Israel's Chief of Military Intel-
ligence.
Lilian* Winn Shalom, chair
man of the board and co-founder
of the American Sephardi Fed-
eration, has been named Louise
Waterman Wise Laureate for
1984 by the American Jewish
Congress, it was announced by
Theodore R. Mann, president of
AJCongress. Shalom was
honored at a luncheon on Oct. 23
at the Pierre in Manhattan.
Chairman of the luncheon was
Edgar M. Bronfman, president of
the World Jewish Congress. Co-
chairs for the event were Leona
F. Chanin and Elaine K. Winik.
Mann was principal speaker.
Shalom has emerged as one of
the country's most prominent
and outspoken Sephardi leaders.
Born in Casablanca. Morocco,
she emigrated to the United
States as a young woman. As a
Sephardi activist, she has at-
tempted to bring the problems of
the Sephardi community to the
attention of the American Jewish
community.
Aliya Cheskis-Cotel. a form-
er staff member of American
Friends of Hebrew University,
has assumed her duties as
director of academic affairs for
the Kibbutz Aliya Desk, accord-
ing to Ken Bob, the desk's
director.
The Kibbutz Aliya Desk, based
in New York, serves as the
umbrella organization for Israel's
kibbutzim and offers a wide
range of experiences in kibbutz
living.
Cheskis-Cotel's responsibiities
will include overseeing academic
programs that involve a period of
study on a kibbutz and recruiting
participants for the Kibbutz Uni-
versity Semester, a program
combining a semester at Haifa
University with work at a nearby
kibbutz.
Economic Growth of Israel is
forming 12 blue-ribbon "think
tanks" composed of American
Jewish and Israeli business
leaders to help solve Israel's
economic problems, it was an-
nounced this week by Elmer L.
Winter, CEG-I chairman.
Citing recent steps announced
by Prime Minister Shimon Peres
to stengthen the Israeli economy.
Winter said the Committee would
devote "even.- effort to make
Israel economically indep-
endent." CEG-I was established
in 1976 to promote investment in
and trade with Israel. The Com-
mittee is composed of some 130
top business executives in the
U.S. and Israel.
Winter said he had informed
Peres of the Committeee's new
program. He expressed his belief
that the new unity government
"will take appropriate steps to
bring about a viable and strong
Israeli economy."
The 1984 Covenant of Peace
Awards of the Synagogue
Council of America will be pres-
ented to the Danish Government,
veteran Israeli diplomat Abba
Eban and real estate investor and
developer Eugene M. Grant of
Mamaroneck, N.Y.
Presentations were to be made
on Nov. 8 at the Hotel Pierre in
New York, before leaders of the
three branches of Judaism. The
SCA represents the congrega-
tional and rabbinic organizations
of Conservative. Orthodox and
Reform Judaism consisting of
four million congregational mem-
bers and 3,500 rabbis.
"These honors are bestowed
annually to individuals who have
distinguished themselves in their
fields of endeavor and have
contributed to the advancement
of understanding and peace." ex-
plained Rabbi Mordecai Wax-
man, SCA president from Temple
Israel. Great Neck. N.Y.
The award for the Danish Gov-
ernment was to be accepted by
Mimi Stilling Jacobson. Minister
for Cultural Affairs, the special
designee of Prime Minister Paul
Schlouter of Denmark. An
honored guest for the Danish por-
tion of the presentation was to be
a personality frequently referred
to as the "Great Dane" Victor
Borge.
For the first time in American
Jewish Life. Orthodox. Reform
and Conservative rabbis have
prepared a unified prayer book
for Jewish members of the U.S.
armed forces and patients in
Veterans Administration
hospitals.
Announcement of the
prayerbook was made this week
by Rabbi Barry H. Greene, of
Short Hills. N.J., chairman of the
JWB Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, under whose aegis it
was prepared.
The Religious Education Ad-
visory Group (Jewish) of the
Armed Forces Chaplain Board
had asked the Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy of JWB to
form an editorial committee that
would create a prayer book for
Jewish personnel in keeping with
the needs of a new generation of
Americans.
Nicaragua's support of tJ
recent Iranian proposal to excel
Israel from the United Nations ij
"an object lesson for those who
wish to believe that the Sandi
nistas desire rapprochement with I
Israel." according to the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nrl
B'rith.
In a statement by Abraham H I
Foxman, ADL's associa-t
national director and head of its|
International Affairs Division
the League said the test of therl
intentions is in their actions
Foxman said that by joining
the Soviet and Arab bloc in thai
attempts to suspend Israel froc
the General \-sembh
Nicaragua had reaffirmed he:
hostility to Israel."
The Nicaraguan action, hf
went on to say. exposed the
hollowness of assurances given tG
visiting American Jews b'v
Nicaraguan officials that the
Sandinista government does not
question Israels legitimacy.'"
I
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Uxik for Del Monte.
The nonprofit Committee for
It


Friday, November 9, 1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 5-B
Brae ha on Books
MDCC Book Fair By the Bay
II, BRACHA NEVEL
moua Jewish author once
M me that 1 would not make an
interest mi* heroine for one of his
,[on<> Who would want to read
about ;< happily married
wonw'"'
S. 1 am not Erica Jong, nor
va8 I nuant to be. I still believe
hat all mithors were as exciting
asth.' i haracters they created.
|i,k- by the Bay." the first
annu..i South Florida Book Fair,
jll open here this weekend at the
\ew World Center Campus of
Miami-Dade Community College
in downtown Miami. The
publicity announcing this fair
promises that many famous and
famous authors will be
making appearances in seminars.
symposiums and the selling of
!KKik>
h will be heaven for biblio-
phile* ho are not completely im-
pressed with television. They are
till carrying on a love affair with
literature and have waited im-
patiently for this weekend. The
diverst- selection of authors
should leave no one disappointed.
We will meet Ken Kesey. who
educated us with his eloquent
One Flew Over the Cuckoo's
Nest At noon on Saturday, he
will he presented in "Readings
and Conversation."
At 2:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.. Satur-
day, there will be a symposium.
The Writer's Role: To Mold or
Mirror Society." This will include
authors James Baldwin, Jorge
Luis Borges. Heberto Padilla and
Mar^re I'iercy. It is very' exciting
to anticipate hearing these
authors whose books we have
read and admired.
"A novel is a mirror that
strolls along the highway. Now it
reflects the blue of the skies, now
the mud puddles underfoot.'
wrote Stendhal in his famed
classic. The Red and the Black."
There will be present at this
symposium authors who have
Adults seminar will continue
featuring John Knowles. author
nt A Separate Peace."
At 1 p.m., we can hear photo-
grapher Francesco Scavullo. who
wrote Portrait of a Photo-
grapher." At 8 p.m., we are
forced to choose between "Art.
Literature in Latin America" and
a Poet's Voice" with guest
speaker Donald Justice.
Perhaps my famous author
friend was wrong there are all
kinds of readers, there are all
kinds of heroes, there are all
kinds of books.
So readers, turn off your tele-
vision sets and get there to the
Book Fair
Gordon at Lion of
Judah Luncheon
The Greater Miami Jewish
federation's Women's Division
ill hold its Lion of Judah
Luncheon Monday. Nov. 19, at
the Kontainebleau-Hilton begin-
ning at 11 a.m. The event honors
Pacesetters and Trustees of the
"omen's Division.
Barbara Gordon, author of
Im Dancing as Fast as I Can"
and "Defects of the Heart." will
he guest speaker.
The Lion of Judah luncheon is
held annually for Trustees of the
Women's Division, those women
*ho make a minimum gift of
So.OOO to the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund-
Project Renewal-Or Akiva
Campaign. The Trustee trade-
mark is the Lion of Judah gold
pin B
'"iin Morrison, event chair.
Predicts a record turnout for the
'uncheon Gloria Scharlin is chair
the Women's Division Pace-
*lters and Sue Helfman is
I acesetter-Trustee co-chair.
Barbara Gordon
Aleichem Reviewed at 'Great Books'
Shalom Aleichem's story. "In
strm." will be reviewed at
' ond lecture in the series.
;r,"t Jewish Book Discussion
,,r"up. on Thursday at 1:30 p m
Miami Beach Public
try

1 wer will be Kalman
Mints, former chair of the Com-
mittee on Fducation and Culture
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Coordinator i)r.
Diana Reisman reports that the
programs will continue on the
hrst and third Thursdavs of the
month through April.
Women's Cancer League president Toby Fried/and has an-
nounced committee chairs for the League "Joy in January" ball
lo be held Jan. 9 at the Fontainebleau-Hilton. Shown here are
left to right) Ann and Morry Koven and co-chair Alelvyne
iommers.
Bracha Nevel
mirrored the muddy waters.
Other writers at the fair reflect
merely the blue of the skies.
On Friday at 10 a.m. there will
be books "For the Young
Adults" featuring authors Joyce
Sweeney and Roberta Hughey.
At noon Friday, the Young
Brandeis ZOA
Speaker
Dr. Michael Leinwand. south-
east director of the Zionist
Organization of America, will be
the featured speaker at the next
meeting of the Brandeis District.
Zionist Organization of America
on Sunday at 1:30 p.m. at the
North Shore Civic Center. He will
report on the recent ZOA
national convention and discuss
political news from Israel.
Dr. Leinwand is an educator
and political scientist and a form-
er president of the National
Jewish Teachers Association.
-^J*
Kasha Pilaf
Vi cup sliced mushrooms
(4 oz. csn drained or
4 oz. fresh)
'/< cup chopped onions
1 Tablespoon margarine
'/< teaspoon salt
1 can Manischewrtz
Chicken Soup (condensed)
Vt can water
1 cup WohTs Kasha
1 slightly beaten egg
In sauce pan. eoo margarine,
tall, pappar, mushrooms, and
onions and sauta until onions
hava softened Add the
Manichewttz Chicken Soup
and bring to a boll.
While bringing soup to a
boil, stir egg into Woltt's
Kasha using a wooden spoon
or fork and mix well, making
sure all the kernels are coaled
with egg.
Place the egg coaled kasha
into a 1 quart or larger heavy
skillet or trypan which has a
tightly titled cover. (Cover will
be needed later when soup is
added.)
On high heat constantly flat-
ten, stir and chop the egg
coated kasha with a fork or
wooden spoon for 2 lo 4 min-
utes or until egg has dried on
kasha and kasha kernels are
very hot and mostly separate.
Reduce heat to low.
momentarily remove skillet
from burner, and quickly add
the boiling soup Caution
some spattering may occur
when soup is added so please
lean away trom the skillet
Quickly cover skillet tightly
Place back on burner and
steam kasha on low heal for 10
minutes Remove cover, stir
and quickly check to see if
kasha kernels are tender and
liquid has been absorbed. II
not, cover and continue steam-
ing for 3-S minutes. Remove
cover and flufl with a lork.
Serve as a side dish or
bedding in place ol potatoes,
rice or stuffing.
Makes appro* 64 ol servings
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 kingdom ...
almost as high as eggs ... yet no cholesterol
problems.
One of nature's near perfect foods, use
Wolff's Kasha instead of rice or potatoes at your
next meal ... or use it in baked goods and side
dishes.
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 9,1984
The South Dade Jewish Community Center's 1984 Book Fair Qeorge Wolpert, head of the
committee is planning the week-long event Nov. 14-18 as part of Vfiami Beach Citizens Service
National Jewish Book Month. Pictured here are committee Bureau, was named an Out-
members, standing left to right, Ruth Shere, Karen Eisner, standing Citizen of 1984 b\
Glenda Krongold, Jeri Boshnick and Marsha Botkin. Seated South Dade Council of B'nai
left to right, are Susan Kafka, Carol Kantor (chair), and Robin /jy^/i
Carvarra. Not shown are Michelle Krinzman, Rebecca
Kanarish, Manya Furst, Pearl Fischer and Laurel Shapiro.
Weiss Fund Honors Doctor]
The establishment of the Dr.
Charles Weiss Arthritis Reaearch
Fund has been announced by
Sidney L. Olson, chairman of the
Florida Friends of Albert Fin-
stein College of Medicine, which
is honoring Dr. Weiss at its
Distinguished Achievement
Award dinner on Nov. 18.
Weiss s research is aimed at
alleviating and eliminating the
pain of arthritis and other joint
diseases.
Weiss obtained his undergrad-
uate degree from Queens College
and medical degree at Einstein,
where he launched his studies of
limb regeneration, publishing a
research paper in his first year
there.
Following graduation from
Einstein in 1963, Dr. Weiss
served his internship in surgery,
was an orthopaedic research
fellow and completed his res-
idency there, continuing his
arthritis research. He is a
diplomate of the American Board
of Orthopaedic Surgery and a
member of the Academy of
Orthopaedic Surgeons.
After periods at New York and
Boston hospitals. Dr. Weiss
assumed chairmanship of the
Department of Orthopaedics and
Rehabilitation at Mount Sinai
Medical Center in 1977. He is
currently Clinical Professor of
Orthopaedic Surgery at the Uni-
versity of Miami School of Med-
icine, and has published
numerous articles and book
chapters.
Dr. Charles Weiss
Dr. Weiss is co-chair of the
Honda Friends f
stein College of Medi. nc and .
also active as a r> i)err,
the Florida Friend- < \,
University.
Channel 2 Audi
ion
WPBT-Channel 2's Fine A-
and Antique Auction has an-
nounced a deadline ot Nov. 21 for
the donation of original works of
art for competition. The onthe-
air auction of these items will
take place on Jan 24-27
In top form at the Mount Sinai Young Presi-
dents Club second annual tennis tournament
are (left to right) Michael C. Blasberg, Dr.
Fred Rosenbloom, chair of the club; and Dr.
Larry E. Wynne who arranged the event.
Richard May co-chaired the tournament.
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Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, the Honorable
Meir Rosenne, will be the fea-
tured speaker at the annual
dinner of the American Technion
Society's Greater Miami Chapter
on Saturday. Nov. 17, at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton, Jay E.
Leshaw, chapter president, has
announced.
A native Roumanian, Ambas-
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communication skills necessary.
Send resume:
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Israel as a youth, and was
educated in Paris. In government
service since 1952, he has served
as legal advisor to the Israel For-
eign Ministry and in this
capacity worked with the Israel
delegat.on to the negotiations at
Kilometer 101. the Geneva Talks
of 1973 and participated in nego-
tiations with the Egyptians and
Syrians after the Yom Kippur
War.
Ambassador Rosenne partic-
ipated in all the negotiations
leading to the Israel-Egypt Peace
Treaty in 1979. He was Israel's
Ambassador to France from 1979
to 1983, when he was named am-
bassador to the United States.
Dinner chair Ben Botwinick
has announced that Paul
Boruchow, Solomon Landman.
Dr. and Mrs. Jacob Gabbay and
Mr. and Mrs. Sol C. Shaye,
members of the Society of
Founders, will be honored at the
event.
Fair Bigtime
"Books by the Bay" is Miami's
entry in the international book
fair ranks. Scheduled Nov. 9 and
10 at Miami-Dade Community
College Mitchell Wolfson New
World Center Campus, the fair
will feature books and authors
from all over the world.
Internationally known writers
such as Jorge Luis Borges, Dick
Gregory, and Judith Martin
(Miss Manners) are expected,
along with local writers such as
John Katzenbach, novelist and
reporter; Carol Wien, author of
"The Great American Log Cabin
Quilt Book," and her husband
Leonard Wien, author of "First
Base Software."
South Florida's first major
book fair will feature more than
100 publishers and book store
booths as well as seminars,
panels, and opportunities to meet
with authors for autographing.
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Howe Calls For Settlement Halt
r
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ British Foreign Secre-
tary Sir Geoffrey Howe
called on Israel to freeze
West Bank settlements "to
make it plain to all that Is-
rael has no intention of pre-
empting the outcome of
negotiations." Howe, on his
first visit ever to Israel,
made his call in a speech to
Cabinet ministers, Knesset
members and reporters at
the official dinner given in
his honor by his host, De-
puty Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
Howe said Israel-Arab peace
must be based on the twin princi-
ple of "acceptance by all of Is-
rael s right to secure existence,
and acceptance by all of the Pal-
estinians' right to self-determina-
tion.''
THE FOREIGNSecretary ob-
served that "self-determination
means just what it says. It means
that the Palestinians should be
able to choose what attainable
constituional arrangements they
can willingly acept." He added
that the Palestinians must
commit themselves to "finding a
solution, not by violence but by
iceful means "
Howe spurned any comparison
en the Palestine Liberation
it ion. which in his view-
should be associated with the
Middli East peace process if the
::s so wish, and the
Republican Army. He said
tl Ireland, on both sides
an express their demo-
unts at the ballot box."
- iirces said Howe had
iched the matter of a
Hank settlement freeze
his separate talks with
Shimon Peres. Defense
"i itzhak Rabin and
1 'tinmis on both suies
ilks had been friendly
nns between the two
were "good and im-
I\ HIS TALKS with Peres
id that Rritain would
support an enhanced
r the United Nations
Force in Lebanon
'I Ml-11.i. Hut he indicated he
was not thinking in terms of a
British military contingent.
rather, he meant logistic and
"ther indirect support for
UN1FIL. At present, UNIFIL is
helped logistically by British
troops stationed in Cyprus.
Addressing a news conference
in Jerusalem on the last day of
his two-day official visit, Howe
urged Israel and Lebanon "not to
let procedural problems get in the
way" of seeking the solution they
both wanted to the south Leb-
anon crisis.
Howe, who met with Lebanese
President Amin Gamayel in
Beirut Sunday before flying to
Israel, appeared to be referring to
the Israel-Lebanon dispute over
whether projected military talks
between them should be con-
sidered meetings of the Mixed
Armistice Commission or not.
Israel has rejected Lebanon's
notion that the talks be con-
sidered sessions of the long-
defunct Commission.
ISRAEL HAS held that ever
since the Six-Day War. the 1949
armistice agreement is dead and
buried. The armistice accord
ended the war between the
jgbng State of Israel and Leb-
anon, setting up UN observers to
monitor the truce and a muted
commission to deal with continu-
ing problems. Lebanon cancelled
tne agreement 17 years ago.
dJn *"* neW8 conference Howe
ow not suggest a specific recipe
* how to get around the "pro-
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 7-B
Jewish Educators Conference
cedural problems." He merely
noted that Lebanon and Israel
did share the same objective and
therefore "progress on substance
should not be held up by
problems of procedure."
Howe said the tone of relations
between Britain and Israel had
improved of late, following the
nadir at the time of Israel's in-
vasion of Lebanon. Britain's
policy since then of an effective
arms embargo on Israel (Howe
referred to it as a "restriction")
was "under constant review," he
said in response to a question.
HOWE MET with the press
after a breakfast session at the
United Kingdom Consulate in
East Jerusalem with leading
West Bank figures, including
Mayor Elias Freij of Bethlehem
and Dr. Gabi Baramki, president
of Bir Zeit University. The
British diplomat said he had dis-
cussed ways of increasing Euro-
pean Economic Community and
other outside aid to the occupied
territories, and that his Palestin-
ian interlocutors had "set out
clearly their views" on the
problems they faced.
One of the West Bankers,
Rashad Shawa, deposed mayor of
Gaza, said after the breakfast
meeting that Howe had been told
that "people in the West Bank
feel very bad, life under the
occupation is miserable" and that
"we consider every Palestinian
inside and outside the West Bank
and Gaza as part of the PLO."
Before ending his visit to Is-
rael, Howe conveyed to Peres an
invitation from British Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher to
pay an official visit to Britain.
Israel's Ambassador to London.
Yehuda Avner, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that this was
the first time ever an Israeli
Premier had been invited for an
official visit (as distinct from a
working visit) to Britain. Howe
also invited Shamir for a reci-
procal visit, to take place in the
spring.
School secretary. energetic,
knowledgeable in Jewish prac-
tices, part-time: Monday
through Thursday 1-6 P.M. Sun-
day 8:30-12:30. Typing necessary.
Call 947-4431.
Adult leader needed for
Junior Congregation serv-
ices every Shabbat and
Yom Tov. Call 947-4431.
Mr. Markowitz at Adath
Yeshurun. ________
A statewide conference on staff
development for Jewish school
principals will be held Sunday
and Monday at the Rama da Inn
Ocean side. Fort I.auderdale.
under the sponsorship of the
Jewish Education Service of
North America (JESNA) and
CAJE of Greater Fort
I.auderdale
The conference is designed to
teach principals of Jewish day
and synagogue schools how to
help their teachers improve.
Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE
director of education, announced
that local educators leading the
conference will include Stephanie
King of Judaica High School.
Dorothy Herman of Temple Beth
Am and Dov Goldflam, director
of CAJE's Teacher Center.
Iris Katz of Temple Bet Breira,
Elliot Pearlson of Temple
Menorah, Dorothy Herman, and
Rabbi Norman Lipson of CAJE
were committee members who
organized the conference. Fradle
Freidenreich. director of
Pedagogic Services for JESNA.
served as consultant for the con-
ference.
Temple Israel Hosts Kleinberg
An annual report designed by
Murray Gaby, president of
Keyes Martin and Gaby, has
been named one of the 10 best
annual reports in the country
by Financial World Magazine.
Scholarship Fund
to Benefit
On Nov. 20 the Jewish High
School of South Florida scholar-
ship fund will be the beneficiary
of a cocktail buffet dinner and
fashion show !>eginning at ri p.m.
at the Fontainebleau-Hilton.
according to chair Davida Levy.
(aniline Miller is co-chair of
the event Committee members
are Bunny Adler. Judy Adler.
l.vn Alison, Charlotte Brodie.
Judy Chester, Lois F.ntin. Nancy
Frehling. Charlotte Held. Ellie
Kati., Sonia Kiriaty. Rochelle
Koenig. Wendy Kravitz. Bea
Levy, Paula Levy, Joyce New-
man. Gloria Scharlin. Maxine
Schwartz. Marilyn Smith, and
Helvne Treister.
Nuclear Opponent
at ORT
Joette Lorion. director of the
Center for Nuclear Responsibil-
ity, will speak on the issue of a
nuclear freeze at the Nov. 13
meeting of Cloverleaf Chapter of
ORT at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Lorion is
expected to discuss her efforts to
litigate the question of nuclear
responsibility before the U.S. Su-
preme Court. The meeting takes
place at West Dixie Bowling
Lanes.
Temple Israel of Greater
Miami initiates a monthly
business breakfast forum at the
downtown facility Thursday at
7:45 a.m. with guest speaker
Howard Kleinberg. editor of the
Miami News.
Co-chair Jim Baros described
the breakfast forums as "geared
toward bringing together down-
town business and professional
people of all faiths to discuss
topics of interest in M iami."
Committee members for the
event include co-chair Harold
Evensky. Norma Orovitz, Henry
Wolff. Jr.. and Eunice Baros.
Howard Kleinberg
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"fiC 1U-U
lilt! JCWm/i p iiiriiiinn
/ nnov wrr.-
Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 9. 1984
Community Corner
Hatikvah Chapter of Hadassah will have a meeting Nov. 12 at
12:30 p.m. at the Roney Plaza Social Hall.
Alfred Golden, executive vice president of Riverside Memorial
Chapel, will be the guest speaker at the monthly meeting of the
Miami Beach Zionist District on Monday, Nov. 19. at 1 p.m. in
the American Savings auditorium on Lincoln Road.
Temple Bet Breira Sisterhood will sponsor a "Day of
Awareness" program on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the temple.
Marylee Lander, director of the Office of Film and Television
Coordination for Dade County, will be the guest speaker for
Ko'ach Chapter of Miami Beach Region of Hadassah on Monday
at 8 p.m. at the Four Freedoms House, president Jackie Hechter
announced.
Workmen's Circle Branch 1059 will meet on Wednesday at
noon at the Surf side Community Center Brenda Meyerson. co-
chair of the South Florida Peace Company, will speak.
Susan G. Lichtman has been named international affairs
coordinator for the University of Miami, according to Ambler H.
Moss, Jr.. dean of UM's Graduate School of International
Studies and director of its North-South Center.
Sunday. Nov. 18, Ko'ach Chapter of Hadassah will hold their
annual Eye Bank membership luncheon at Four Freedoms
House.
The next regular meeting of B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge No.
1024 will be held in the social hall of The Israelite Center Temple
on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. The speaker will be Al Landskroner.
who will discuss the role of veterans since 1918.
Youth Activities will be the program topic at Henrietta Szold
Chapter of Hadassah on Monday at 11 a.m. at the Shelborne.
chair of the event Rose Winick has announced.
Aventura Jewish Center's Bible class continues Thursday
mornings at 9:30 a.m.. and several Hebrew language classes will
commence later in the month.
Yiddish Branch No. 679, Workman's Circle, has scheduled a
program of Yiddish humor and song on Sunday at 1 p.m. at the
Aztec Motel. Performers will include Sender and Mindelle
Wajsman with Oscar Shapiro and Larry Wajaman ac-
companying them.
Herbert Zemel will discuss Wills and estate planning at the
Monday meeting of Forte Towers Chapter of Hadassah at 12:30
p.m.
Aventura Jewish Center's Sisterhood tea is planned for
Tuesday at noon at the Eldorado condominium on No. Country
Club Drive.
Bay Harbor Chapter of Hadassah has moved their meeting
place to the Surfside Community Center, where they will meet
Monday at noon to hear author Sabina Shalom.
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 17 and 18, WLRN Public
Television and Radio will dedicate the new Anna Brenner
Meyers Educational Telecommunications Center.
Hadassah Aliyah Chapter will hold a paid-up membership
dinner and general meeting on Tuesday at the Kendalltown
Clubhouse at 7 p.m.
Dr. Seymour Alterman will speak on diabetes at the next
meeting of Southgate Chapter of Hadassah on Monday at 1 p.m.
in the Terrace Room. Presidents are Shirley Rosenberg and
Alice Gold.
St. Francis Hospital and the Arthritis Foundation are
cosponsoring a conference on Wednesday from 1 to 5 p.m. at
Wiegand Auditorium. Speakers will include rheumatologists Dr.
Wilbur J. Blechman and Dr. Martin Kalian and orthopedist Dr.
Bernard Tarr.
"All You Ever Wanted to Know about Plants" is Steve
Pisacaso'a topic at Aviva Chapter of Hadassah on Monday at
7:30 p.m.
'Forty-five Plus' singles meet at Aventura Jewish Center
Wednesday at 7:45 p.m. for a program on financial planning by
Joseph Zax.
Howard Neu, chair of the North Miami Mayor's Economic
Task Force, will lead the dedication of a 10,000-seat stadium, the
North Miami Athletic Complex, on Nov. 16 at 7 p.m. It is on NE
151 Street, east of Biscayne Blvd.
Renanah Chapter of Hadassah schedules a meeting on Nov.
12 at the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center. The event
starts at 10:30 a.m. with a board meeting.
Pianist Ivo Pogerelich will
open the third season of the
Prestige Series on Tuesday at
Dade County Auditorium at
8:15 p.m., annouced Judy
Drucker, JND Concert Foun-
dation president.
A New Booklet
Young Israel of Sunny Isles is
offering a free booklet to acquaint
prospective Jewish tourists with
the special conveniences that are
available in the area for those
who require Orthodox Jewish
amenities.
Harry Gartner, president of
Young Israel Synagogue, ex-
plained that until their congrega-
tion was formed. Jewish tourists
who wanted to worship in an
Orthodox synagogue could not
spend their vacations in the
Sunny Isles area.
The new booklet will be dis-
tributed in Orthodox synagogues
all over the northeast, midwest
and in Canada.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin, a mem-
ber of the Sunny Isles Young Is-
rael, has edited and compiled the
booklet. Rabbi Dobin said that
the publication will contain in-
formation about local motels and
hotels that especially cater to the
dietary needs of kosher obser-
vance.
South Leading
Independent Depository
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'Gathering' For
Bonds, UJA
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Shimon Peres
and his senior economic
ministers are meeting with
United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Bond leaders here to
lay the groundwork for a
planned "gathering" of
about 200 leading Jewish
businessmen from all over
the world to be held in the
United States in December
or January.
According to Economics Min-
ister Gad Yaacobi. it will be the
occasion to decide practical mea-
sures to implement Peres' recent
call for $1 billion from world
Jewry to restore growth to
Israel's devastated economy.
Many of the UJA and Bond
leaders were in Jerusalem for a
Jewish Agency Board of
Governors meeting and others
were invited specially for this
week's meetings.
YAACOBI SAID he believes
that by the time the gathering
convenes in the U.S.. Israel's
economy will have taken a turn
for the better thanks to measures
the government has taken or
soon will take and to a wage-price
freeze package that, hopefully,
will be negotiated between the
government, management and
labor.
Yaacobi outlined in a Jeru-
salem Post interview what Israel
needs from world Jewry to help
rehabilitate its economy and the
various ways those needs can be
met. He noted that "the UJA and
Bond drives now yield $500
million per annum between them
(parti of the money retained for
local purposes abroad. We would
want to see that figure doubled
by the end of the next fiscal
year," he said.
"Secondly, we want to attract
foreign investments of $500
million a year, to be made in any
way Jews abroad see fit: by
setting up enterprises, buying
shares in Israeli companies on the
U.S. stock exchange, financing
infrastructure utilities or all of
these things together."
Yaacobi insisted that his goals
were not over-ambitious and
pointed out that there were
precedents. "Income from UJA
Russell JCC
Sponsors Play
The Micheal-Ann Kussell
Jewish Community Center is
sponsoring the Miami perform-
ance of "Through Five Win-
dows," an original play showing
how five women of different
backgrounds and from different
places come to share Israeli
identity.
The performance is scheduled
for Thursday at 8 p.m. at the
University of Miami Auditorium
at the Knight Center.
and Bonds has hardlv increased
over the last 15 years, which
means in real terms it has
declined," Yaacobi said
HE EXPLAINED that net
contributions in 1967 exceeded
at today's prices, $1 billion In"
1973 they reached, again at
today's prices, $1.5 billion or
three times the present level
This shows what the Jewish
community is capable of," he
said. "As for business invest
ments, we have seen ;nflow of $1
billion in a single year in the past
- why not again?" Yaacobi
asked.
He disclosed that a special
ministerial committee has been
set up under Peres to manage
Israel's crucial ties with world
Jewry. Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai and former Defense
Minister Moshe Arens are mem-
bers of the committee Arens is
presently in the U.S.
Yaacobi said that among the
ideas under consideration is a
"mutual fund" that would pool
3mall investments in Israeli
industry. Dr. Leroy Brenna of
Texas, founder of such a fund for
investments in South Africa, has
proposed a fund in the U.S. for
investment in high-tech indus-
tries in Israel.
Girf Bossak, founder of the
Upbeat Seniors of Temple
Israel, will address the group
on "Sounds of Yiddish: The
Jewish Connection' at the
Downtown facility Nov. 19 at
noon.
Southgate Chapter of Hadas-
sah will honor Florence
Schreer at the annual Hadas-
sah Medical Organization
luncheon on Thursday at noon
at Temple Emanu-El.
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Friday, November 9, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 9-B
Wedding
DAVISSHELDON
The marriage of Barbara Lee Sheldon and Gary
Scott Davis took place on November 3.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Sheldon of Miami, wore a white peau de soie gown
with a long train, and the bodice was trimmed
with two ruffles ending in a deep V-neck. She
wore a headpiece of pearls. Barbara was attended
by maid of honor Donna Barson, and bridesmaids
Lisa Behren, Laurie Davis, sister of the groom,
Emily Demar. Randi Retchin, and Marilyn
Unger.
Gary, son of Mr. and Mrs. Neil P. Davis of
Plainview, New York, was attended by best man
Craig Wiseman. The ushers were Lawrence
Braunstein. John Brecker, Gerald Cohen, Steve
Rosenberg, and the bride's brother Steve
Sheldon.
A graduate of the University of Florida where
she was a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority,
the bride spent a year in Israel in a work-study
program and is presently employed by Kaufman,
Rossin and Company.
The groom is a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of the
State University of New York at Binghamton,
received his law degree from George Washington
University Law School, and is associated with
Wood, Lucksingerand Epstein.
The wedding ceremony was performed by
Rabbi Dr. Heszel Klepfisczof Panama, the bride's
great uncle, who also officiated at the wedding of
her mother and father.
After a honeymoon in Acapulco the couple will
make their home in Miami.
Honored guests at the wedding and the
reception at the Miami Airport Hilton were the
bride's grandmother Sarah Jackson Kahn and
grandfather Max Schlafrock.

BUYING PROPERTY?
If you are buying real estate priced between $250,000
and $1,000,000. I shall represent you for $500.00 plus
the cost of Title Insurance (which varies according to
the sales price).
KENNETH N. REKANT, Attorney-at-Law
One Lincoln Rd. Bldg. Suite 208
Miami Beach. FL 33139-2086
531-2225
Concord Plaza
Adult Only Area
Colonial Plaza
Family Area
1 & 2 bedroom, garden apts., A/C, pool, shop-
ping, temples, school, cable TV. Rental.
941 N.E. 169 St.
North Miami Beach
Rental Agent Nancy
947-4192
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Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 9, 1984
Studies: Israel Has Nuclear
Weapon Capacity
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Two studies made
public this week assert that
Israel has the capacity to
manufacture nuclear
weapons and may have ac-
tually done so already.
Leonard Spector, a senior
associate at the Carnegie Endow-
ment for International Peace, in a
book, "Nuclear Proliferation
Today: The Spread of Nuclear
Weapons 1984." the first in a
series of Carnegie Endowment
annual reports on the subject,
claims that Israel may have some
20 untested nuclear weapons "or
their easily assembled com-
ponents.''
WARREN DONNELLY, of
the library of Congress Congres-
sional Research Service, in
another report on proliferation,
maintained that Israel poses the
greatest 'threat'' among five
non-nuclear states to test or pro-
duce weapons. Other states that
pose a danger to non-proliferation
are South Africa. India,
Pakistan, and Argentina, accord-
ing to Donnelly, who made his
report at the request of Sen.
William Proxmire (D.. Wis.l.
However, both Donnelly and
Spector said they believe that
'srael will continue its present
>osition of not acknowledging it
las nuclear weapons. Israel has
>ublicly maintained that it will
ot be the first to introduce
nuclear weapons into the Middle
Fast.
In hi* book. Spector said that
he doubt:- that Israel would dis-
close it has weapons, since this
would increase pressure on the
Arab Bl ates to acquire their own
weapons or to seek Soviet guar-
anty nuclear retaliation
should Israel use nuclear arms. It
woult. als< hurt Israel's position
in the U 3 where, Spector main-
tains. Israel's ambiguous
posture has allowed U.S. offi-
cials to overlook its nuclear capa-
bilities when providing arms to
Israel.
SPECTOR, who as chief
counsel for the Senate Energy
and Nuclear Proliferation sub-
committee helped draft a 1978
Nuclear Non-Proliferation Act,
told reporters at a breakfast
sponsored by the quarterly
Foreign Policy, that the danger
of nuclear proliferation "inten-
sified significantly over the past
year
He said that in additkm to the
five full-fledged' nuclear powers
- the U S the Soviet Union.
Britain. France and the People's
Republic of China Israel.
India, and South Africa have the
capability to produce nuclear
weapons and Pakistan may soon
acquire it if they have not already
done so.
Spector said that although
Iraq and Libya have been trying
to acquire nuclear capabilities, it
"does appear very unlikely" they
will be able to do so in the near
future. He noted that it was
revealed this year that Iraq for
several years has been seeking to
buy 34 kilograms of plutonium.
enough for perhaps 3ix nuclear
weapons, from a 30-member
Italian black market arms-
smuggling ring whose members
were indicted in Italy recently.
LIBYA HAS concluded an
agreement with Belgium allowing
it to buy a specialized uranium
processing plant which could
possibly be used in nuclear
weapons development, according
to Spector. Last May it was
revealed that Libya sold Argen-
tina SI00 million in weapons
during the Falklands War in
1982.
Nine months later a 45-member
Argentine delegation visited
Tripoli to discuss Argentine
nuclear and arms exports to
Libya. Spector said he did not
know if this apparent quid pro
quo still existed under the new
government in Argentina.
Libya is also believed to have
financed Pakistan':- nuclear
weapons program at least in part.
But Spector said that while it is
unlikely that Pakistan would
share its weapons with another
country, "given its increasingly
visible Islamic orientation, a
Pakistani nuclear bomb could
serve at least as a symbolic
counterweight to Israel's capa-
bilities."
ON ISRAEL. Spector said
that the Central Intelligence
Agency has leaked information
over i he years confirming that
Israel has produced plutonium
from its nuclear rector in Dimona
which is not under international
inspection. He said it is believed
that the reactor has been ex-
panded recently, which means
Israel's capacity to produce
nuclear weapons has been in-
creased Spector noted that com-
puters now make it unnecessary
for a country to test a nuclear
weapon before it decides to
produce them as part of its
wearxms stockpile.
Spector warned that the most
serious danger of the prolifera-
tion of nuclear weapons is that
thir use in a regional conflict
could "trigger some kind of
super-power confrontation." He
noted that it was "alleged" that
during the 1973 Yom Kippur
War. Israel considered using
nuclear weapons against Soviet-
backed troops in Egypt. If that
had happened, it would have
made for "very very difficult
choices" for the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, he said.
Spector added that "even if we
were lucky." and a nuclear
conflict was confined to a re-
gional war. "the impact would be
staggering. A handful of weapons
anywhere in the Middle East
could wipe out a Middle East
country for all intents and pur-
poses; a couple of weapons could
have a tremendous impact on the
availability of oil to the West.
wreak havoc with our economics
not to mention the possibility of
extraordinary levels of casualties
if they were used in some of the
densely populated cities."
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat,
spiritual leader of Temple
Judea, has been elected to the
Board of Governors of Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion.
&\A
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Community Corner
Temple Menorah Sisterhood will hold a paid-up membership.
luncheon Nov. 21 at noon at the social hall.
"Coffee, Culture and Conversation" continues on Sunday at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Beth Sholom. Arlene Ditchik and Lana
Goldberg will review "Operation Peace for Galilee." by Richard
Gabriel.
Gerald Schwartz, national vice president of the American
Zionist Federation, will be principal speaker at Forum of B'nai
B'rith Lodge No. 1591 at 12:30 p.m. on Nov. 12 at 100 Lincoln
Road clubroom.
I.R. Goodman Chapter of Hadassah will hold a meeting in
celebration of the 75th anniversary of the founding of Young
Judaea on Sunday at 1 p.m. Speaker will be Lisa Synalovski
regional director of Youth Commission.
Miami Beach City Commissioner Sidney Weisburd was
elected to serve a 1-year term on the Board of Directors of the
Florida league of Cities.
Abe Horrowitz Jewish War Veterans Post 682 and Ladies
Auxiliary are collecting canned and packaged foods for
Thanksgiving distribution to needy area families until Nov. 18.
Dr. Steven A. Beebe. associate professor of communications
at the University of Miami, will speak at Miami-Coral Gables
Chapter, Women's Division. American Society for Technion. on
Monday, Nov. 19. at 12:30 p.m. at Temple Judea.
Brandeis University National Women's Committee. Miami
Beach Chapter, will hold a meeting at noon on No\ 13. at
Lancelot Hall. "Study Group Showcase" will be presented.
B'nai B'rith Friendship Chapter No. 1715 for single women
features nutritional consultant Janet Aiken speaking on stress
and nutrition at the Sunday. Nov. 11. meeting. I p.m. at the
Surfside Communitv Center.
Roz Simmons entertains at the piano for shopper- at Bur-
dines Mavfair.
Israeli poultry fanner Moshe Rubenstein '.
Kinnerel Chapter. Pioneer Women-Na'amat, on v n noon
at Temple Net Tamid, Rita Adoff hasannoum
Lillian Hoffman is scheduled to address the \
>t Beba Idelson Chapter, Pioneer Women N i
the 100 Lincoln Road auditorium Sarah Kaufman h
The Leukemia Society ol South Florida wil
Celebrity Waiters luncheon at noon on Nov. 1
community leaders will wait on tables at the event
Judge Wilkie Ferguson of the Third District Courl I Appeals
will join the panel at Temple Fmanu-Fl's judges' forum Tues
at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Menorah Sisterhood is sponsoring a five-night cruise
on "Galileo" to Mexico beginning Dec. 9, president Rot* Banner
and chair Pauline Kaplan have announced.
Golda Meir Chapter. Pioneer Women-Na'amat. will view Life
Begins With Love" at noon on Nov. 15 in the 100 Lincoln Road
auditorium.
Francena Thomas, educator and radio talk show host, will be
the guest at Temple Beth Am Brotherhood's breakfast forum
Sunday at 9:30 a.m., when the topic will be "Jesse Jackson and
the Jews."
ILS. Welcomes Israel-Lebanon Talks
(Please Make An Cnecks Payable lo THE JEWISH flORiDian i
PO Bo> 012973. Miami Florida 33101
Regulations provide subscriptions to be paid in advance
MHMMMH
|l|ltl|.ll|ill|i|lll|laill|illlllHIIIII(llllllllllllllltWllllllllllllilllllllltllilllllillll*lltlllllllllllllllllWl|l|||^
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan administration has
welcomed the announcement that
Israel and Lebanon will begin
talks aimed at bringing about the
withdrawal of Israeli troops from
south Lebanon but stressed that
the U.S. would not take part in
the negogiations.
"We welcome this develop-
ment as an important step
toward working out security
arrangements leading to an Isra-
eli withdrawal from south
Lebanon." State Department
spokesman Alan Romberg said.
The United Nations announced
that the talks were to begin
Thursday at Naqura, the head-
quarters of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL). "We have supported
the UN effort." Robmerg sai but he refused to comment o
what part the U.S. playd
bringing about the talks.
Romberg emphasized thj
"there will not be I FJ,
ticipation in these talks. Pespw
Israeli requests that the I
as a mediator in negotiates* |
Lebanon, the U.S. has rn^
tained it will not do so as long"
the parties involved -r
Syria and Lebanon are so w
apart. ,
With the unity government
Premier Shimon Perescomm
to a troop withdrawal WM
Lebanon as soon as posnb e|
was perhaps decided by the wj
elis that the UN woukl be
next beat bet to mediate vi
negotiations.


Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 11-B
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
. "As he sat in the tent door in the heat of the day and he
lifted up his eyes and looked, and, lo, three mt i stood ever
against him"
(Genesis 18.1-2).
VAYERA
VAYERA God appeared to Abraham as he sat at the door
of his tent in the heat of the day. Lifting up his eyes
\hraham beheld three men (actually, angels in the form of
men). Abraham ran toward them, took them into his tent.
and treated them hospitably. One of the angels foretold that
sear Sarah would bear a son. The other angels went on to
Sodom to destroy the city because of its wickedness: only
Lot, Abraham's righteous nephew, was to be saved. God
revealed this plan to Abraham, who pleaded that Sodom be
...\i! for the sake of the righteous persons living in it. But it
[ out that Sodom could not be saved there were not
righteous persons in the whole city. Ix>t was saved, and
lived in a cave. There his two daughters bore him two sons:
mini, or Anunon, and Moab. In fulfillment of the angel's
prophecy, Sarah bore a son. who was named Isaac. When the
lad >:rew up. God tested Abraham's devotion by bidding him
Isaac as a sacrifice. Abraham prepared to carry out
bidding; at the last moment, an angel intervened, and
was saved. Abraham had passed the hardest trial of all.
rht recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Woll-
man Tsamir, IS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75
Maiden Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the
society distributing the volume.)
Negotiations Will
Help Soviet Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Morris Abram, chairman of
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, told a syna-
gogue audience that he was
confident that negotiations
between the United States
and the Soviet Union would
eventually "win freedom
for vast numbers of Soviet
Jews who want to
emigrate."
Abram, who is also vice chair-
man of the U.S. Commission on
Civil Rights, addressed some 400
people in Temple Israel Center in
White Plains in Westchester at a
program preceding groundbreak-
ing ceremonies for a $2 million
expansion and renovation of the
temple The audience included
Wesl Chester religious leaders and
government officials.
ABRAM DESCRIBED the
present century as the "most
fateful period of Jewish history,"
citing the Holocaust, the
establishment of the State of
Israel and the flowering of the
diaspora, particularly in the
United States.
"This generation," he said, "is
witnessing the imprisonment of
more than two million Jews who
could now live Jewishly if they
were permitted to leave the
Soviet Union. Having failed to
save the millions who perished in
the Holocaust, will we be able to
rescue those Soviet Jews, who
make up one-fifth of our people?"
Abram answered his own ques-
tion by declaring, "We will win,
because our country has made
the freeing of Soviet Jewry a
major cause, and in future nego-
tiations the Soviet leadership will
come to realize it is in their best
interest to allow the Jews to
leave."
RABBI JOEL GEFFEN,
consultant on field activities and
community education to the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, paid tribute to the
1,000-member congregation and
its leaders for their "long history
of outstanding achievements"
within Judaism's Conservative
movement and the Temple's
"pioneering contributions" in the
field of Jewish education.
The expansion of Temple Israel
Center, built on its present site in
1948 as the congregation's
second home its first building
was dedicated in 1911 is ex-
pected to begin in January, it was
announced by Michael Rozen,
president of the temple. Rabbi
Arnold Turetsky is the spiritual
leader of the congregation, which
was founded in 1907. Irving
Schaffer was the chairman of the
two-year. $2 million fund drive
that was conducted among the
congregants.
Nutrition is Topic
Suzanne Housmann, nutrition
health counselor and health
teacher, will speak on staying
younger by eating properly and
on having more energy with less
illness at the Wednesday meeting
of Temple Adath Yeshurun
Sisterhood at 8 p.m.
General Practice Preventative Medicine Nutrition
Dr. J. M. Christian
2 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
DANIA, FLORIDA 33004
(305)921-0510
HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN
Diplomate in Preventative Medicine
Call for appointment
Schwartz
ELIZABETH SCHWARTZ
Elizabeth Schwartz, daughter
of Maxine and Kenneth Sch-
wartz, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah on Nov. 17 at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Sinai of
North Dade.
The celebrant is a student at
Beth Shalom Day School of
Hollywood in the 8th grade,
where she is an honor student.
Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion,
and a reception that evening at
Temple Sinai.
Special guests will include
Elizabeth's brother Tom and
sister Nancy from New York,
brother Bill from San Francisco
and uncle Rick from Los Angeles.
TAMAR RICHMAN
Tamar Jaquline Richman,
daughter of Bruce and Aviva
Richman, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on Nov.
9 at 8 p.m. at Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
Tamar is a student in the reli-
gious school, and an eighth-
grader at JFK. Jr. High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Richman will
host the Kiddush foloowing the
services in honor of the occasion.
Special guests will include an
uncle. Michael Eisman, from
California; Mr. and Mrs. Uri
Fogel from California; Mrs. Edna
Herzberg from Caracas,
Venezuela: and Mrs. Frieda
Weiss from Caracas.
Capt. George H. Geller,
grandson of Mrs. Frances Uhr
of North Miami Beach, was
awarded the Coast Guard
Achievement Medal for
outstanding leadership during
his command of Coast Guard
Reserve Group, Governors
Island, New York.
Talent Show
Performers over age 65 will
participate in the fourth annual
Senior Talent Extravaganza on
Wednesday from 10:30 a.m. to 3
p.m. at the Douglas Gardens-
City of Miami Adult Day Center
at Legion Park, a division of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged.
Ralph Renick of Channel 4 will
be master of ceremonies.
Synagogue
Listing
Candlelighting Time
5:17 p.m.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN
102S NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Rabbi Slmcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern Conservative
Only Mlnyan 7 30 am. and S pm Frl. 6 15
pm Bat Mitivah Tamar Richman. speaker
Prof. Joset Singer, president of Technion
Sal 8 30 am. and 4 45 pm
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Mlami-667-6667 Senior Rabbi
James L. Simon, Associate Rabbi
Fn 7 30 pm. Rabbi Simon sermon topic
"Jewish Perspectives on Abortion "
Sat. 11:15a.m
8ETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Coral Way 2625 S w 3rd Avenue /sJBS\
South Oade 7500 S W 120th Street I 'Sf 1
RABBI DAVID H.AUERBACH ^
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Frl 6:30 pm. South Dade Chapel
Services tollowed by Family Shabbat Dinner
Sat 9 am. Coral Way Sanctuary.
Bar Mitzvah Jeremy Saul Weinberger
TEMPLE BETH-EL OF NORTH BAY
VILLAGE (Conservative)
7800 Hispanola Ave.. conveniently
located just ofl 79 St. Cswy. .<-.
Rabbi Marvin Rose < SK)
Cantor Danny Tadmore *?
Fri. 6 pm.
Sat 9 am
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 S.W. 12 Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro 858-6334
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Late Fri. eve services to be
resumed Nov. 16 at 0:15 pm
when Rabbi Shapiro will discuss
"What are My Thoughts!'
rsft't
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 NE 121 St. N. Miami, FL 33181
891-5508 Conservative
RABBI ISRAEL JACOBS
CANTOR MOSHE FRIEDLER
RABBI EMERITUS JOSEPH A GORFINKEL
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR IRVING JARET
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR BARBARA SHULMAN
HEBREW PRINCIPAL ORLV ALEXANDER
Daily services 8 a.m. 5 p.m SST*'
Frl (p.m. Rabbi Jacobs ','
sermon topic: "Ten in the "-1'
Center'
Sat 9 am
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
1545 Jefferson Ave.. M.B.. FL 33139
Tel. 538-4112
Rabbi Or. Jehuda Melber
Cantor Nisslm Benyamini
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Ave. A 41st St. 538-7231
ON. LEON KRONISH. RABBI Liberal
HARRY JOLT. AUXILIARY RABBI
PAUL 0 CAPLAN. ASSISTANT RABBI
CANTOR DAVID CONVISER
Fri 8:15 pm. Rabbi Jolt sermon topic
"Look to the Mountains."
Sal 10:45 a.m. Services
BETH TORAH CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION 947-7528
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Lipschltz, Rabbi
Randall Konigsburg, Asst. Rabbi
Zvee Aronl, Cantor
Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Director
Frl. 8 pm. Bat Mitzvah:
Raquel Gorin
Sat. 8 25 am. Bar Mltnah:
Jonathan Morse
m
BETH YOSEPH
CHAIM CONGREGATION
Orthodox
843 Meridian Ave.
Dow Rozencwilg, Rabbi
'CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
Temple Beth Shmuel
1700 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
534-7213 534-7214
Barry J. Konovitch, Rabbi
Mosne Buryn, Cantor
Aron Kelton, President
Shabbat Services 8:30 a.m. Sermon 10:30 e.i
Dally Mlnyan
v
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue (
'Miami Beach *
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Auxiliary Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Yehuda Shifman. Cantor
Frl. 5 pm. Kabbalat Shabbat Service
Frl. 6 pm. Dr Lehrman sermon topic
America's Future Alter the Election
Sat 9 am. Very Interested Parents Sabbath
Daily Services. Blank Chepel. 8 am.
and 5 30 pm
HEBREW ACADEMY
BETHEL CONGREGATION
2400 Pinetree Drive. Miami Beach
532-6421
Cantor, Rabbi Solomon Schiff
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Of Greater Miami
M 137 N.E. 19th St., Miami. 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Dr.. 595-5055
Senior Rabbi Haskell M. Bernat
Assistant Rabbi Donald P. Cashman
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
Associate Cantor Rachelle F. Nelson
Executive Director Philip S. Goldin
Fn 8 pm. Downtown Rabbi Bernat sermon
topic "Rossum's Universal Robots
Kendall Rabbi Cashman sermon topic
Are We Elected'
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Friday. 8:15 pm
TEMPLE KING SOLOMON
910 Lincoln Rd. Tel. 534-9776
DR. DAVID RAAB. Rabbi
Guest Cantor Matus Radzivilover
Thurs Yizkor 9:30 am.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz ,^--~,
Cantor Murray Yavneh I "jjv)
Morning Services6 am
Saturday Morning Services9 am
Saturday Evening Services 745 pm
TEMPLE NERTAMID 866-8345
7902 Carryle Ave.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz conservative
Cantor Edward Klein
SHAARAYTEFILLAH
of North Miami Beach
971-Northeast 172nd St.
North Miami Beach
651-1562
Yaakov Sprung, Rabbi
SHAARE TEFILLAH OF KENDALL
S.W. 154 Ave. & 75 St.. 382-3343
Rabbi Warren Kasztl Modem onnodoi
Fn eve 7 pm
->.it 9 30 am Sat. allernoon 20 mm. berore
* idown Morning Mm,an Mon Thurs 6 45 am
'ues Wed 4 Fn 7 a. tollowed by class
in Gemara Berachot iMemorial)
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave.
North Dade's Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Klngsley, Rabbi 932-9010
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
Frl.. 6:15 pra. Services
Sat., 10:30 am.
C
ffl
TEMPLE ZION ISRAELITE CENTER
8000 Miller Dr. Conaorvatlv.
Zf 1*2911
Or. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Benjamin Adler, Cantor __
David Rosenthal, (S$f)
Auxiliary Cantor 3-
Frl. 8:15 pm. New Member Sabbath begins
Sat 9 am, Sabbath services
Teltler Chapel.


iae{eaWtt/i Pipnmnn / r,r
w*r^r\A>
Page L2-B The Jewish Kloridian Friday. November9, 1984
Public Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-7570
Division 04
E ST ATI
iC BOWKER
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HA\ DNO
claims or DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admin-
istration of the estate of
BERNARD C BOWKER.
deceased. Elle Number M-TBTO
is pending tn the Circuit Court
for Dade County Florida
Probate Division, the addl
Of which Is Third Floor Dade
County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The personal represen-
tative of the estate is JOHN F
SYLVIA and RICHARD
FIELDS The name and ad-
dress of the personal represen-
tative 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
PUBLICATION 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 andaddressof
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 contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal rep-
resentative
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges) the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tion of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Jurisdic-
tion of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnlstra
tlon: November 2. 1984
JOHN F SYLVIA
and
RICHARD FIELDS
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
BERNARDC BOWKER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
JOSEPH DIBARTOLOMEO.
ESQ.
MOO Bird Road
Miami. Florida 33158
Telephone: 1305' 236-2276
18*13 November 2 9 1984
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No 84-3*263
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
.N RE The Marriage of
JORGE W VTLLAMAR.
Petltlonei.
and
CARMEN P MOLINA
Respondent
TO CARMEN P MOLINA
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
w ntten defenses, if any. to it on
MEl.VIN J ASHER. ESQ.
attomev for Petitioner whose
address" is 1850 S W 8th Street
Suite 206 Miami FL 33135 and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before November 30. 1984.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 24 day of Octo-
ber. :984
RICHAI DP BRINKER
AsClei< ClrcultCourt
Dade County. Florida
By Arden Wong
As Deputy Clerk
rcull Court Seal
l*o Novembtri. 9.
i a 19X4
INTME CIRCUIT COUR'
FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-8353
Division 04
NOTICEOF
ADMINISTRATION
,. iNS H v.
Mi DEMAM
AGAINST THE AB
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOI ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admin-
istration of the estate of
BERNARD MARK CHRISTIE
,sed File Numl
M is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street Miami Florida
,13130 The personal represen-
untlvi of the estate is Bevan S
Christie whose addrei
s V* 161 Street. Miami. Florida
33152 The name andaddressof
the personal represents!:
attorney are set forth below
All persons having i lalmi or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE PATE
OF THE FIRST
PI BUCATION 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 wrltlnr and
must Indicate the basis f->r the
claim, the name and addi ess 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 contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim is secured, the
security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal rep-
resentative
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 i the validity of the
decedent's will the qualifica-
tion of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Administra-
tion: November 2.1984
Bevan S Christie
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
BERNARD MARK
CHRISTIE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
B Steven Lumlsh, Eaqulre
3rd Floor. 420 S Dixie High
way.
Coral Gables. FL 33146
Telephone 13051 666-6622
18409 November 2.9.1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number mm 73
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
HARRYKATZ
Deceased
NOTICEOF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of HARRY KATZ. deceased. File
Number 84-8873. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for DADE County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which la 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE: (II all claims
against the estate and 2 > any
objection by an Interested person
to whom this notice was mailed
that challenges the validity of the
111. 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 November9.1984
Personal Representative
HOWARD GALBUT
999 Washington Ave
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Abraham A Galbut
GALBUT. GALBUT MEVN
P A .
MH9 W ashlngton A venue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
"one "305. 672-3100
November9. 16. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 8419
Oivisicn OJ
..-

NOTICEOF
ADMINISTRATION
(Fla. Bar No. 06635')
.iNS HA\
MS OR DEMAM -
x irNST nil- ABOVE
ESTATE AM V. : OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
vhk HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the admin
tlon of the estate of
NIE JACKSON deceased.
\ imber84 8419 is per. :
in the Circuit Court for Dade
County Florida. Probate
Ol which
id* County Courthouse. 73
Flagler Street Miami.
Florldi The personal
I of the <-...'.
are CONSTANCE R S R U I
. MA HERZBRI N
whose address is c-o Rema
. 1621 S W 99th 1
Miami Florida S816B
. and address ot
represent..'
attorn*) are set forth below
All persons having claims or
> inds against U i i itatean
required WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION 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 contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim is secured, the
security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk toenable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal rep-
resentative
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
challengeisi the validity of the
decedent s will, the qualifica
tion of the personal represen-
tative or the venue or junsdlc
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of Admlnlstra
tlon: November2. 1984
Constance R S Rapp
and
Rema Herrbrun
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
Jennie Jackson
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE.
STANLEY B RICHARD
82S South Bayshore Drive
Tower3. Suite 1748
Miami Florida33131
Telephone 3061 374 MR*
18420 November 2. 9. 1984
Arabs Force Newsmen
To Move Meeting
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 1*55
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
NORBERTLEVY.
Deceased
NOTICEOF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of NORBERT LEVY, deceased.
File Number 84-8655 is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 73 West Flagler
Street Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the per
sonaJ representative and the
personal representative 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 til all claims
against the estate and 2 any
objection by an interested person
to whom this notice was mailed
that challenges the validity of the
will the qualifications of the
personal representative venue, or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 9 1984
Personal Representative
Nancy Ellen Fischer
767] SW 42nd Place
e Florida 33314
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Herbert J turner
801 A: '.'rev Road
Miami Beach FLU
Telephone I 305 673-3000
IM3? November 9. 16. 1984
HiU SSELS UTAI The
International Federation- of
Journalists has decided to hold
the next meeting of its bureau
Nov. 14-16 in Tel Aviv instead of
in Jerusalem, as it had orignally
planned to do. after four Arab
journalists lodged protests, the
IFJ secretary-general. Thee
Bogaerts. told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency.
The Arab journalists are
members of the Federation of
Arab Journalists, a Baghdad-
based organization.
The Brussels-based IFJ. which
includes groups affiliated with
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 84-31*29
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar Number 170310
IN RE The Marriage Of
VESNA TAYLOR
Petitioner-Wife.
WILLIAM EDWARD
TAYLOR. JR..
Respond.n I II sll .ind
TO William Edward
Taylor. Jr
Residence Address
Yol 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
JEROLD H REICHLER.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1400 N E Miami
Gardens Drive. Suite 103 No
Mia Hch FL 33179. and file
the original with the clerk of
the abov styled court on or be-
fore December 7 1984
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 29th day of
October. 19M
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk ClrcultCourt
Dade County. Florida
By Len Sinclair
As Deputy Clerk
(ClrcultCourt Seal i
Law Offices of
JeroldH Reichler
1400 NE Miami Gardens
Drive. Suite 103
North Miami Beach
Florida 33179
Telephone 1305 i 947-6225
Attorney for Petitioner
18419 November 2. 9
16 23. 1984
national unii n
journalists fron
including Israel I
January at a ma I
Germany to hold it IJreaiJ
meeting in Jerusalem in con-
formity with a proposal by the
representative of the Federation
of Israeli Journalists Romar.
Frister. who is also a member of
the I FJ's bureau.
The decision to meet in Jerusa-
lem was approved last June at
the I FJ's world congress ii
Edinburgh. The onlj -\rab-
member country in the IFJ i$
Tunisia.
The decision for the IFJ
bureau to meet in Tel Aviv rather
than in Jerusalem t after the IFJ president Kenneth
Ashton of Britain, contacted the
president of the 1 of Is-
raeli Journalists. Yona Chinui
C'hanukah Boutique
at Gross Academy
The Rabbi Alexander S Gross
Hebrew Academy is holding the
third annual Chanukah txmtique
on Nov. 18 from 10 a.m. to4 p.m
At 1 p.m The Miami Beach Chil-
dren's Theater will perform "Pot
1'ourri." featuring characters
from classic children's literature
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY BIVEN
lhat the undersigned desiring to
engage In business under '-
UOUI namr of Mayfair Apartment!
at number 445 tnaal all
City of Coral Cables Flo-Ida.
intends to register said name v.h
the Clerk of the art of
Dade County. Florida
Dated at Coral liable* Florida
tnli 81 St day of (>i tobei '
Evelyn Monahar.
Laura Arnold
Hays Grundwerg Vann
Attorney for Applicants
1320 South Dixie Hlgr-.v. l<
Suite 280
Coral Gables FL14
18426 November > 16
:? 3d ism
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-M94
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
ROBERTO SI SI
Deceased
NOTICEOF
ADMINISTRATION
The admlnistraUon of the estate
of ROBERTO SI SI deceased. File
Number 84-8684 Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative s attorney
are set forth below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PI BUCATION OF
THIS NOTICE Hi all claims
against the estate and i2> any
objection by an interested person
to whom this notice was mailed
that challenges the validity of the
will the qualifications of the
personal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS \ND OBJECTIONS
NOT So FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November9. 1984
personal Representative
MICHAEL SCHIFFRIN
150SE SecondAvenue
S ute 1200
Miami. Florida 33131
Attorney for Personal
-tentative
TED H HARTELSTONE
ESQI IKE
.200 Republic National Bank Bldf
130S E SecondAvenue
Miami Florida 33131
-ore V5 338-2036
i-" November 9. 16 *-4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desinng to
engage in business under the ficti
uous name Property Investment
Association Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County Florida
Raul Ollva
FeCanci.
Jesus Hoyos
Manuel Perez \>...-
18444 November 9 1* >*'
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY
INTHECIRCUITCOURT0F
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No i*40037
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage.'.
KEITH LYNN HI RSH
Petitioner
and
ELEONORJANEHI RSH
Respondent
TO BLEONORJANE
HURSH (WELLS
Apartado 6-971
Estate la El iHirado
Panama
Rep of Panama
Central Amer.
Yol ARE NOTIF1
an action for dissolution ol
marriage has beer f"'"
acainat vou and you are re
quired U) ser%.
written defenses il anj
MK1.V1N .1 ASHER ES *
tornev for Petitioner
addre'ss is i860 S W Street
Suite 206 Miami H-Ml^g
file the original with lh'
of the above styled court
before December 7th m
otherwise a default wil! been
tered against you f
demanded in the Mil
petlUon
WITNESS my hand
seal of said .our'
Florid* on UUi
RICHARD P BR
Km Clerk. Clrcu
I lade Counts t-
HyClarindaH
As Da put)
Circuit Court Seal i
UMU


Public Notice
Friday. November 9. 1984 The Jewish Floridian Page 13-B
INTHECIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERALJURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASENO.84-40**
NOTICE OF ACTION
Fl-AGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
MIAMI, a United States Cor
paratlon.
Plaintiff.
KARINA DONALD, as Personal
Representative of the Estate of
,1 A\ a CVRBELO. deceased; et
al.
Defendants
TO JOSE O CURBELO
Calle41 No 4416
Provlncla Clenfuegos. Cuba
TO: The unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, llenholders.
creditors, trustees or otherwise.
claiming y. through, under or
against JUAN A. CURBELO.
deceased, and all other parties
having or claiming to have any
right title or Interest In and to the
property under foreclosure herein,
residence unknown
yiil ARK NOTIFIED, that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following described property In
DADE County. Florida: Con-
dominium Unit No. 215 of 5060
CONDOMINIUM, according to the
Declaration of Condominium
thereof dated the lth day of
March. 1879. and recorded In
Official Records Book 10337, at
Page 203, of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida, as amen-
ded, together with an undivided
interest In the common elements
appurtenant thereto, all according
tothe Declaration of Condominium
and Exhibits attached thereto.
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 defense, If
any to in on Keith. Mack. Lewis A
Allison Plaintiff's attorneys.
whose address Is ill N.E 1st
Street Miami. Florida S31S2, on or
before December 7. 1984, and file
the original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorneys or Im-
mediately thereafter, otherwise, a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on the 5th day of
November. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By H SOTOLONGO
Deputy Clerk
lM4t November 9. 18. 23. 30. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANDFOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. (4-37401
(No. 12SI11)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
" N P KNOWLES.
a r<
INZO KNOWLES.
mzo Knowles
I 0 Box MaCkey Street
Nassau Bahamas
ARE HEREBY
IED that an action for
in of Marriage has
uid commenced In
" md you are required
-i copy of your written
II any, to it on AR-
; LIPSON, attorney for
ner whose address is
E 167th Street. No
Beach, Florida. 33162.
' MM and file the
I .1 with the clerk of the
It) led court on or before
November i. 1984. otherwise a
' will be entered against
you tor the relief prayed for in
"' omplalnt or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
leal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this nth day of
"' tober, 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
By ARDEN WONG
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal I
IW October 19. 26.
November 2. 9. 1984
ELEVENTH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FC CASE No.: M-40*51
'NRE The Marriage of
EDOl ARD PAUL JOSEPH,
1'etltloner Husband,
[MARIE SILFICA JOSEPH.
I Respondent-Wife.
|TO MARIE SILFICA JOSEPH
MTStU,
Cap-Haitian. Haiti, you shall
serve copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of
In*"1**' upon GEORGE NICH-
OLAS, Attorney. 613 N.W. 12th
|Avenue. Miami. Florida. 88186.
land file original with Court Clerk
l" or before December 7. 1964.
|othrwu a default wUl be entered
November 2.1984
RICHARD BRINKER
|1|U BY: ARDEN WONG
"" November*. 16;
21,80, 1984
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 14-1050
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BESSIE BURACK.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of Bessie Burack. deceased, File
Number 84-8060, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami, FL 33130 The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative'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: (li all claims
against the estate and 121 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 Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 9. 1984
Personal Representatives
IRWINL BURACK
51 Athens Road
Short Hills. NJ 07078
MARSHALL R BURACK
2451 Brlckell Avenue
Miami, FL 33129
Attorney for Personal
Representative.
SPARBER, SHEVIN. SHAPO A
HEILBRONNER. PA
One Southeast Third A venue
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone (3051358-7990
18432 November 9.16.1964
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE nth JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Civil Action No. 64.410*?
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 3*3081
n Re The Marriage of
sauveur GUERRIER.
Petitioner-Husband,
and-
AG1.ACIANNE GUERRIER.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: AGI-ACIANNE GUERRIER
41 Rue St. Martin
Port-au-Prince, Haiti
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy oi your written defenses. If
any, to it on BRENT K ROUT-
MAN or LLOYD M ROUTMAN.
attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address is ROUTMAN & ROUT-
MAN ATTORNEYS AT I.AW. 181
N K "ilnd Street. Miami. Florida
S81S8, and file the original with the
Clerk of the above-styled Court on
or before December 14. 1984:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief dem-
anded in the Petition
This notice shall be published
0HC6 each week for four consecu-
tive weeks In THE JEVVI8H
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Dade
County. Florida on this 6th day of
November. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By J BYRON
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone (3051 757-5800
18440 November 9. 16. 23.30. 1984
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S
SALE
Notice Is hereby given that
by virtue of Chapter 678,
Florida statutes annotated
119411 Warehouseman and
Warehouses Receipts wherein
Abbott Moving and Storage.
Inc a Florida corporation, by
virtue of It warehouse liens has
In Its possession the following
described property
Household goods Lot 1812 as
the property of Antonleta
Corbera c-o Sara Bermudez.
whose last known address was
Marcus Restaurant. 293 N.E.
2nd Ave Miami. Fla 33132. am.
that on November 17. 1984
during the legal hours of sale
mainly between 11:00 forenoon
and 2:00 In the afternoon at the
undersigned shall offer for sale
to the highest bidder for cash In
hand the above described
property of Antonleta Corbera.
Dated at Miami, Florida this
November 2, 1984.
18421 November 2. 9. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 64-410*4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELAINE STRACHAN,
Petitioner Wife,
and
JOESTRACHAN,
Respondent-Husband.
TO: JoeStrachan
Palemust St.
Grandstown P.O.
Nassau. Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on GEORGE T
RAMANI. ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 711
Blscayne Bldg.. 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
December 14th, 1984: 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 consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the sea!
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 8th day of November. 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Attorney for Petitioner
GEORGE T. RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: (3061 374-4340
18442 November9,16, 23. 30,1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. M-410T3
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PATRICIA BARTON,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
SE1.WYN BARTON.
Respondent-Husband
TO: Selwyn Barton
9 Roath Street. Apt. 112
Worchester. Mass 01604
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of vour written defenses. If
any. to It on GEORGE T
RAMANI attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 711 Blscayne
Bldg 19 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before
December 14 19H4. 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 consec-
utive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
VS ITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 6th day of November. 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
Attorney for Petitioner
GEORGET RAMANI
711 Blscayne Bldg
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: (3051 374-4340
18441 November9. 16. 23.30. 1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANOfOB
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 84-W54*
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Bar No. 01449*
IN RE The marriage of:
MARIE DUPONT.
Petitioner-wife,
and
GERALD DUPONT
Respondent-husband.
TO: GERALD DUPONT
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
required to file your answer to
the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's
attorneys. Law Office of
HERMAN COHEN A MARTIN
COHEN. 622 S W. 1st Street.
Miami. Fla. 3S130. on or before
November 30. 1984. or else peti-
tion will be confessed.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court, at Miami,
Dade County. Florida, this 26
day of October, 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By S.BOBES
Deputy Clerk
18416 Novembers. 9;
16, 28, 1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-41*4
Division 04
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JESSIE D WHITE.
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 NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
estate of JESSIE D WHITE,
deceased. File Number 84-4194 CP
04. Is pending in the Circuit Court
for DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which Is Dade County Courthouse.
3rd Fir 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33130. The per-
sonal representative of the estate
Is Frazer D. White, whose addres*
Is 496 Caribbean Drive. Key Largo.
Florida 33037 The name and ad
dress of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
AH persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION 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
contingent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described 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 objections
they may have that challenge!si
the validity of the decedent's will,
the qualification of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
AIJ. CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration
November 9. 1984
Frazer D White
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JESSIE D WHITE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
LEE J OSIASON. Esquire
Fromberg. Fromberg, Gross
Cohen, Shore & Berke. PA
420 South Dixie Highway. 3rd Fir
Coral Gables. Florida 33146
Telephone I 3051 666-6622
18437 November 9.16. 1984
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84-8074
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
GERMAINE DELAQUIS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of GERMAINE
DELAQUIS. deceased. File
Number 84-8074. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33130 The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative'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: ID ail
claims against the estate and
(2) any objection by an Inter-
ested person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal 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 November 2,1984.
Personal Representative:
HELENS DELAQUIS
c-o Helene's Fashion
66 Rue Pan Amertcane
PeUonvlUe, Haiti
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
BRUCE LAMCHICK, ESQ
LAMCHICK. GLUCKSMAN A
JOHNSTON. P.A.
10661 N. Kendall Drive. Suite
217
Miami, FLSSJ76
Telephone: (308)595-653!
18433 November 2. 9.1984
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 64-9*10
PROBATE DIVISION 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
EVA LEIPZIGER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CI.AIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE :
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the
estate of EVA LEIPZIGER,
deceased, File Number 84-8910. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal repre
sentatlve of the estate Is ALBERT
first whose address Is 1020
Meridian Ave. Miami Beach.
Florida 33139 The name and ad-
dress of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MON-
THS FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION 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
contingent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. 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 objections
they may have that challengeisi
the validity of the decedent's will,
the qualification of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration
November 9. 1984.
ALBERT FIRST
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
EVA LEIPZIGER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SOLOMON WEISS. Esq
420 Lincoln Rd Suite 350
Miami Beach. FL 33139
Telephone (3051532-2228
18438 November 9. 16. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No 83-41106FC 23
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 3*3081
IN RE The Marriage of
JEAN GILLESGUILLAUME.
Petitioner-Husband
and
ALINE GUILLAUME.
Respondent-Wife
TO ALINE GUILLAUME.
Respondent
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to
It on BRENT E ROUTMAN or
LLOYD M ROUTMAN, at-
torneys for the Petitioner,
whose address Is ROUTMAN A
ROUTMAN ATTORNEYS AT
LAW. 181 N.E. 82nd Street.
Miami. Florida 33138, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or
before November 26. 1984:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four conse-
cutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said court at Miami. Dade
County. Florida on this 22 day
of October. 1984
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
ROUTMAN A ROUTMAN
ATTORNE YS AT LAW
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone: (MS) 757-6800
18403 October 6.
November 2, 9. 16, 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 64-37978
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ROCK) ALICIA ACKERMAN
Petitioner,
and
UWE ERICH MAX ACKERMANN
SCHWEMER
Respondent
TO UWE ERICH MAX
ACKERMANN SCHWEMER
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 JORGE R ORTA. ESQUIRE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2920 N.W 7 Street. Suite
A Miami. Fla 33125. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled couit on or before
December 7. 1984: 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 consec
utlve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 5th day of November, 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By D.C.BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
JORGER ORTA
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone 541-6162
18436 November9. 18:
23.30 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 84 3*950
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: JORGE ALFREDO LUGO
NIETO
Petitioner
and
ROSALBA MELO DE LUGO
Respondent
TO: ROSALBA MELO DE LUGO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on JORGE R ORTA.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is ORTA & ASSOC PA
2091 Coral Way Miami. Florida
33145. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before December 7. 1984
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 consec-
utive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 5th dav of November. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DC. BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
ORTA A ASSOC P.A.
JORGE R ORTA
2091 Coral Way
Miami, Florida 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
18435 November9. 16.
23. 30. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
BALMORAL IN-
TERNATIONAL at 17O70
Collins Avenue. Suite 225.
Miami Beach. Florida 33mo
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
INTERNATIONAL
IBATEX CORP.
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
Attorney for
INTERNATIONAL IBATEX
CORP
18407 November 2. 9. 16. 23. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
HAPPINESS SUPER CLUB at
3944 NW 4 St Miami. FL 33126
Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Santiago Portal
And EmlltoChacoa
Both as Dtse ass I ol
Happrnf-aa, Dm.
sFla. Coif laHii
18*17 November 2. a.
iB.aa-1


Pagel4-B The Jewish Floridian Friday. November 9.1984 /
Public Notice
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO Property)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Civil Action NO. 14-37*71
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No 285'53
In Re: The Marriage of
ISAEL ARCHANGE MER
TUUEN,
Petitioner-Husband
-and-
LARIA JOSEPH MER
TULIEN.
Respondent Wife
TO: Larla Joseph Mertullen
Residence I'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dlsaolutlon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any. to
it on BRENT E ROUTMAN or
LLOYD M ROUTMAN. at
torneys for Petitioner, whose
address Is ROUTMAN 4
ROITMAN ATTORNEYS AT
LAW. 181 N.E. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138. and file
the original with the clerk of
the above-styled Court on or
before November 16. 1884.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the
Petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of aald court at Miami
Dade County. Florida on this
12th day of October. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
DadeCountv. Florida
By: CLARINDA BROWN
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal'
Routman k Routman
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N E 82nd Street
Mlf-m! Florida 33138
Telephone 1306 i 757-5800
18382 October 19 ?6
Novembers. 9 j98<
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 84-17391
ACTION FOR CISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE \1 ARH[AGE I F
TEDDY ROSKNTHAL
Petitioner- Husband
and
RAHEL ROSKNTHAL.
Respondent-Wife
TO Rahel Rosenthal
47HlllelStree;
Haifa Israel 33727
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage ha*
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any t>
It on Joseph W Malek Esc,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is Suite 501. 350 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
26. 1984. 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
sccutlve weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 16th day of
October. 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal
Joseph W. Malek
390 Lincoln Road. Suite 501
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone (S05i 538-4431
Fla. Bar No 049834
18399 October 19. 26:
November 2. 9. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Caribbean Communications at
8511 N W Oft Street. Miami
Florida. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
CARIBBEAN CELLULAR
MOBILEPHONE
OF FLORIDA. INC
BY Lawrence Shedd
President
ATTEST
BY Paul Klugerman
Secretary
18381 October 12. 19.26.
November 2.1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M-MM
Division 04
IN RE ESTATE OF
JOHNS JONES
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of JOHN S. JONES,
deceased. File Number84-8660.
Is pending In the Circuit Court
for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal represen
tatlve 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
i2i any objection by an inter-
ested "person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal 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 November 2.1984.
Personal Representative:
ANNEM MARKOVICH
448 N.E 56th St
Miami. Florida 33137
Attorney for Personal
Representative
.ABRAHAM A GAL BIT
Galbut. Galbut Menln. P A .
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone 672-3100
18410 November 2. 9. 1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 M'J
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
NICHOLAS VITACOLONNA
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
tate of NICHOLAS
VITACOLONNA deceased
File Number S4-W74. is pending
in the Circuit Court for I
County Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Stl
Miami Flonda. 33130 The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below
All Interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE II) all
claims against the estate and
i2i any objection by an Inter
ested person to whom notice
was mailed that challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifi-
cations of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or Junsdlc-
'Jon of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Publlcatlo- >f this Notice has
begun on Novc iber2.1984
Personal Rer resentatlve
EDITH PANOSETTI
910 Bay Drive
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
ABRAHAM A GALBUT.
Esquire
GALBUT. GALBUT It MENIN.
PA.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
18434 November 2. 9.1984
INTME CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 14-40512
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
GERALDINE HARGRAVE
Petitioner
and
LENSON HARGRAVE
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO LENSON HARGRAVE. 29S8JCHANGE 6
W Vermont St, Phoenix. Ax 89017
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dlsaolutlon of marriage
has been filed against you and you
; are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses upon: I.J
GRAFF. ESQ. attorney for]
Petitioner, wnoae address is 633
N.E. 167 St N.M B Florida 33162.
on or before December 7, 19B4. and,
file the original with the clerk of
this court otherwise a default will
be entered against you
November 1. IBM
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By 8 BOBE8
As Deputy Clerk
18431 November. 9, 16,
23.30 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUI" OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 14-3*10*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
HALIM ALL
Petltloner-Wlfe.
and
AYOUB ALL
Respondent Husband
TO. AyoubAll
33SukeranSt.
San Fernando. Trinidad.
WI
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any. to
it on GEORGE T RAMAN I.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 711 Blscayne Bldg .
19 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 30.1984. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23rd day of
October. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC.P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
George T. Ramanl
711 Blscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone (306' 374-4340
Attomev for Petitioner
18406 October 26
November 2. 9. 16. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 14-37064
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
:.. v..mageof
MARIA VICTORIA
PAREDES
Petit!
and
1.1 IS FERNANDO PARE] E9
Respond* i I
To Louis Fernando Paredi
5201 N M
Ap!
Miami Fla 33166
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marnage hat
Ix-.-ri ?-...-,! ,it-,.;i | you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses Ifanv to
It on TED E TSOI PRAKE
attorney for Petitioner whose
address Is 220 Miracle Mlle-
Suite222 Coral Gables Florida
33134 and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
26. IBM. otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 16th day of
October. 1984.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seah
Ted E Tsouprake
220 Miracle Mile-Suite 222
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
18394 October 19. 26.
November2. 8. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names I. CRUISE
CENTER 2 CRUISE SHOP 3
CRUISE STORE 4. CRUISE
BOUTIQUE 9 CRUISE EX
ALL CRUISES at 306
ALCAZAR AVE CORAL
GABLES. FLORIDA 33134, Intend*
to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
PURCELL TRAVEL, INC
By SUZANNE PURCELL
18439 November9.16, 23, 30.1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the ficti-
tious name Jullen Reed at 2960
S.W 77 Ct Miami. Fla 33166 in-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Ramon Peres Dorrbecker
18443 November 9 16. 23 30. 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Property)
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action NO. 14-317SI
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Florida Bar No. 2IS1S3
In Re: The Marriage of
MERLIN JADOTTE.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
ANNIE JOSEPH JADOTTE.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: ANNIE JOSEPH
JADOTTE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any. to
it on BRENT E ROITMAN or
LLOYD M ROITMAN. at-
tomevs for Petitioner, whose
address is ROITMAN a-
ROUTMAN ATTORNEYS AT
LAW. 181 N.E 82nd Street.
Miami. Florida 33138. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above-styled Court on or
before November 26. 1984
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the
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.
Dade County. Florida on this 19
day of October. 1984
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By ARDENWONG
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
ROITMAN ft ROUTMAN
Attorneys at Law
Attorneys for Petitioner
181 N E 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33138
Telephone: i 3051 757-5800
18400 October 26.
November 2. 9. 16. 1984
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 84 8649
Division 03
INRE ESTATEOF
EDNA HAWKINS
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the es-
il EDNA HAWKINS
il.-i ..,- ding In the Circuit Court
for Iiade Count\ Florida, Pro-
bate Division the address of
which is 7T Weal Flagler Street
Miami Florida S3130 The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representat
attome\ are set forth below
All interested persons are re-
quired to file with this court.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS OF
THE FIRST PI BUCATION
OF THIS NoTICK 1 all
claims against the estate and
. any objection by an inter-
ested person to whom this
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will
the qualifications of the per-
sonal 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 November 2. 1984
Personal Representative:
ALEX DA OLD
999 Washington Ave
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative
ABRAHAM A GALBUT
Galbut. Galbut ft Menln. P A..
999 Washington A venue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
18411 November 2. 9. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the ficti-
tious name of Mayfalr Apartments
at number 446 Anaataala. In the
City of Coral Gables, Florida,
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Dated at Coral Gables. Florida,
this 31 st day of October. 1984
Evelyn Monahan
Laura Arnold
Hays, Grundwerg ft Vann
Attorney for Applicants
1320 South Dixie Highway
Suite 280
Coral Gables, FL 33146
18426 November 9. 16:
23. 30. 1984
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 14-153*
Division 02
INRE ESTATBOF
HOWARD GRUMER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate
of Howard Grumer. deceased. File
Number 84-8639. Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which la Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. FL 33130 The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the
personal representative'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: (li all claims
against the estate and (2i 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 Jurisdic-
tion of the court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
Publication of this Notice has
begun on November 2. 1984
Personal Representative:
LOUIS GRUMER
60 West Rlvo Alto Drive
Miami Beach, FL 33139
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
SPARBER. SHEVIN. SHAPO ft
HEILBRONNER. P A
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: (305i 368-7990
18414 November2 9 11*4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OFTHE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 14-27322
Fla. Bar No 540 3*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
JOSKFA liONZAI.ES
PlalntUf,
i -
STEPHEN D Rl DDEL a
>:i and i iMICRON
INVESTMENTS IV a
Florida < orporation.
;.
TO STEPHEN D Rl DDEL
man
Resldeni e I nknmn
ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED thai O mplatntto
Re eal
.
irt. which
..i Uon affei I u .-ism
natru
men! i nd i are i law ;. lervi ., cop> ol
written defensi
PHILIP MED\ :s Esquire
mey for Plaintiff, whose
'Mr. vac Pom e de Leon
Boulevard Suite 280 Coral
lal lei Florida 33134 u I fill
rlglnal u it, the clerk of
the above styled Court, on or
before the iKth day of
:ntier him. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for in
the Complaint
This notll snail be published
oni eai h week fur four con-
secutlve weeki in the Jewish
Floridian
WITNESS my hand and seal
of said Court at Miami.
Florida this 13 dav of October.
19M
RICHARD l' BRINKER
AS Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bj D.C BRYANT
Deputy Clerk
1*390 October 19.26.
November 2. 9. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names 11 Electronic Pro-
tective Security; 2i The Security
Comer. 3i Security Systems. 41
Defensive Electronics; at 2330
Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Coral
Gables. FL 33135 Intend to register
said names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
18446
David Rafky
Donald Cooper
Howard Davis
November 9. 16;
23.30. 1984
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
American Southern Textile
Company at 12845 NW 48
Avenue, Opa Locka. Fla. In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Textile Ventures, Inc.
Palmatex. Inc
Attorney Myers. Kenln.
Levtnaon. Frank and Richards
18402 October 26.
November 2, 9. II, 1984
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICI
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTO.
THE ELEVENTH JuoVc?
CIRCUIT OF FLORID* '
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No |4.ubi '
ACTION FOR DISSOLUtL
OF MARRIAGE *
IN RE: MEDARDO VILLA Pn.1
Petitioner J
and
GREGORlASILVEP.ADEVnJ
Respondent c->iiJj|
TO GREGORIA SILVER.
VILLA n"
RESIDENCE IN KNOWN
YOU ARE HE RE IIY NOTBTr,
that an action for Dissolution
Marriage has been filed ^
yOU and you are required to sent!
copy of your written defense)
any. to It on JORGE R ortt.
attorney for Petitioner, n
address is ORTA & ASS0C Pil
2091 Coral Wav Miami Fk#
33145. and file tie originalm
clerk of the above styled courtd
or before December 7 dj*
otherwise a default 111 be eni
against you for the rt!i
demanded In the complaint
petition
This notice shall be publu*
once each week for four cons*
utlve weeks in THE JEWI
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the.
of said court at Mian,; Flondi
this 5th day of November. 1994
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
DadeCountv Florlds
By DC BRYANT
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
ORTA It ASSOC P A
JORGE R ORTA
2091 Coral Way
Miami. Florida 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
18434 November"
-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTME CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 61 38302
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARKiAGE
IN RE
NORM A A.
Petitioner
and
Hi-:(Ti'l; \. .
Reap
To HEC1
177'
y <
MOTIF
ire required 1
ir wrltti
attornej [01 -
address la S
17th Avenui '' Flondj
33136, and file 1 nalwlt*
:hr Clerk of tl e atjrled
Court
26. 1984
will be enti you for
the relli I k i
Petition
Thi> MX I
. ... ..
cutlve weeki 11 SWISH
FLORII : IN
WITNESS ind ind the
seal Ol H I
Dade Count) Fli
day of October
RICHARI KB"
Aa Clerk Cli
Dade Con:
By ARDEN HONG
AsDeput)
1 Circuit Court Seal
LESTER ROGERS P A
Suite 200
1454 N W 17th A-..
Miami. Florida33125
Attorney for Petitioner
18398 '*'*
Noveml. -iJiM-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE'
that the undersigned .1eslrtn|r
engage In business under the .-
tlous name of MayMr Apartmen"
at number 445 Anaataala B
City of Coral Gables Florida-
Intends to register said name*i
the Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida I
Dated at Coral Gables Florl|
this Slst day of October l88
Evelyn Monahan
Laura Arnold
Hays. Grundwerg Vann
Attorney for Applicants
1330 South Dixie Highway
Suite 280
Coral Gables. FL 33148
18426 November" L
23 30.1*1
I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW .
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIUJ
that the undersigned dejUW
engage in business under tne
tlous name Wicker World su'
W Flagler Street. Seet"
Florida 33174 Intends to1 ltj
.aid name with the i*1**,
Circuit Court of Dade cw
Florida
18435
OlgaAstendo
Novemb*"
.3
mi


4* pg
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 15-B
Obituaries
GELLER. Anna, of Miami Beach Serv
lce were held. Rubln-Zllbert.
KLEINMAN. Cella, 82. of North Miami
Beach. Services were held
KRAKOWER, Thelma. of North Miami
Beach. Service* Nov. 1. Riverside
SALZ. Abraham, of Miami Beach. Serv-
ices Nov. 2 Rubln-Zllbert
SCHNUER. Ruth. 87. of North Miami
Beach. Services Nov. 2. Riverside.
GLASSMAN. Yetta. of Miami Beach
Services were held Rubln-Zllbert
INGBER. Jose, of Miami Beach. Serv-
ices Nov. 2. Rubln-Zllbert.
SHUSTER, Ralph. 76. Services were
held. Riverside
SIMON. Philip. 88 Services Nov 2
EINHORN. Gertrude, 82. of North
Miami Beach Services Nov. 4.
?ELL, Maurice. 78, of North Miami
Beach. Services Nov 4.
SI.ATER. Samuel. 75. of North Miami
Beach. Services Nov. 4.
FRIEDLANDER. Jean, of Miami
Beach. Services Nov. 5
PINES, Harry A.. 72 Services Nov. 4.
Gordon. Star of David.
BRAVERMAN. Joe. of Miami Beach.
Services Nov 8. Rubln-Zllbert
FRIEDMAN. Helen Coplan. 94. of North
Miami Beach. Services Nov. 6.
SCWARTZ. Mildred C. 82. of Miami
Services Nov. 7.
BERKOWITZ. Rodolfo. 80. of Miami
Beach. Services Nov. 7. Riverside
BIRSCH. Maurice. 85. of Miami Beach.
Services were held. Rubln-Zllbert.
ISRAEL. Jacob (Jack). 80. of North
Miami Beach Services Nov 7
ROSEMAN. Harry (Rocky. 69. of
Miami. Services Nov. 8 Riverside Star
of David
ROSENBLl/M. Isadore Services Nov
7.
I'.l BEN8TEIN, Herbert H 77, of
Miami Services Nov 7 Rubln-Zllbert
SEGAL, Joseph W, of Miami Beach.
Service! Nov 7 Rubln-Zllbert
STIERER, Lillian 68, of North Miami
Beach Service! Nov 7

Warmer refuseniks join hands in their fight to
mam their separated families' freedom.
Wictured Heft to right) are Anna Polulyauh
fnd \alentina Eydelman, mother and sister
p{ Janna Lerner; Simon Levin, husband of
Jamara Tretyakova and father of Mark
Ufshitz; and Rachel and Chaim Kushnir,
mother and brother of Alexander Kushnir.
They are shown at a recent prayer vigil for
the Jews who could not leave the Soviet
Union during the 'Grim Year of 1984.' Vigil
was part of the recent annual leadership
conference of the Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews in Washington. D.C.

Mubarak Seeks
Western Help
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Egyptian
sident Hosni Mubarak has
ailed on Western Europe to
make its influence felt" in
king a satisfying solution to
e Middle East." Mubarak had
her urged President Francois
litterrand, during a two-hour
eeting. to press Washington to
Bdopt a more "even-handed"
Jicy in the Middle East.
lubarak arrived in Paris last
*ek and then left for a three-day
fdcial visit in West Germany.
-Mubarak, who has met over
f a dozen times with Mitter-
d since the French president's
tion three years ago. said
ranee understands Egypt's
policy." The
comment.
Elysee refused to
f
1
' I
' I
-I
"I
I
fife
The Egyptian leader said the
Arab states will content them-
selves with internal consultations
till after the American Presiden-
tial elections are over. "Nothing
can be done till then," Mubarak
said.
He called on France and all of
Western Europe to make their
views known on the morrow of
the elections and to urge Wash-
ington to seek a global solution to
the Middle East crisis which will
take into consideration the rights
of the Palestinians as provided
for by the Camp David agree-
ments.
Egyptian sources said
Mubarak did not discuss Israeli
Premier Shimon Peres' forthcom-
ing visit to Paris with either Mit-
terrand or Prime Minister
Laurent Fabius.
Sao<*c'
Mount Nebo
Cemetery
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
Tel. 261-7612
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
532-2099
Broward County
532-2099
Represented by Riverside Memorial Chapel. Inc.
New York: '2121 26J-7600 Queens Blvd t. 76th Rd F..resi Hills. NY
Our prices
are always
up to 25% less
than
anyone else's.
As a result, the following
is a complete list
of the services we do
not include:
Sinai &
Funeral Home. Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/Hallandale/456-3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 9, 1984
Israel Aid Strengthens U.S.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Calling Israel '"the only
realistic rapid deployment
force" in the Middle East,
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R.,
N.Y.) said that military aid
to Israel should be removed
from the classification of
foreign aid and "placed
under the heading of the
military budget."
Appearing on International
Dateline, produced by Americans
for a Safe Israel for National
Jewish Television, he also ac-
cused Egypt of "abrogating the
Camp David accords.''
D'Amato told host David Bar-
IUan that compared to the "$160
billion we spend on NATO,"
assistance to Israel costs "prac-
tically no money," and that aid to
Israel "strengthens'' America's
strategic position.
AMERICAN economic and
military aid to Israel will reach
$2.6 billion in fiscal year 1985. If
the military portion were made
part of the U.S. budget as is the
case with the NATO countries
and Japan, much of the criticism
of U.S. aid to Israel would be re-
moved. D'Amato noted.
Supporters of this move be-
lieve that it would more reliably
reflect Israel's value to the
United States at a time when
Western and Soviet arms sales to
Arab countries and Israel's
economic difficulties have been
eroding the balance of power in
the Middle East.
D'Amato blamed much of
Israel's economic woes on "the
1.5 billion dollars a year" of oil
revenues which Israel sacrificed
when it gave up Sinai to Egypt
under the terms of the peace
treaty.
THE SENATOR urged the
U.S. to "insure that Egypt and
Jordan take responsible courses
of action to bring about normali-
zation of relations with Israel."
He said that the United States
should be willing to provide
assistance to quell internal unrest
in Arab countries which nor-
malize relations with Israel.
Also appearing on the program
were Michael Ledeen, special
advisor to former Secretary of
State Alexander Haig, and
Rafael Israeli, the compiler of the
PLO documents uncovered in
Lebanon in 1982.
Arab Univ.
Ledeen. now a Senior Fellow at
the Georgetown Center for
Strategic and International
Studies, said that Israel's "in-
vasion of Lebanon was a real
body blow to international
terrorism." In spite of recent
terrorist successes aroudn the
world. Ledeen believes that the
Israeli action "substantially
reduced" the capacity of interna-
tional terrorism to function.
ISRAELI, a visiting scholar at
Harvard's Middle East Institute,
said that if Israel is to be faulted
in its Lebanese campaign, "it is
that it did not go far enough or
swiftly enough. Having gone
through the documents and
seeing for myself what the PLO
was preparing for Israel in years
to come, I feel it was a necessary
strike that was long overdue."
International Dateline is tele-
vised every Sunday at 1 p.m.
Eastern Time on National Jewish
Television. The program is re-
ceived in 110 cities in 27 states.
Closed
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Israeli civil administration in
the West Bank has ordered the
closing of Freree University in
Bethlehem following another
day, the third, during which
students pelted Israeli vehicles in
the area.
Students staged demonstra-
tions within the university,
shouting Palestinian slogans and
singing nationalist songs. Some
of them emerged every now and
then to engage in rock-throwing.
Israeli military forces used tear
gas against the students in an
effort to quell the rock-throwing.
Later the military allowed the
students to leave the campus, but
ordered the university closed for
five days.
Unrest at the university began
Oct. 29 when students staged a
protest rally against the rocket
attack on an Arab bus in Jerusa-
lem the day before, in which one
Arab passenger was killed, and
10 others were wounded.
Shown at the dinner during the Southeast
Area Leadership Conference of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat held at the Deauville are
(left to right) Margot Bergthal, treasurer of
the South Florida Council; Senator Jack D.
Gordon (D., Miami Beach), banquet speaker;
Bebee Pullman, chairman of the conference
and national board member, and Felice Sch-
wartz, vice president of the South Florida
Council and dinner chair.
DOLPHINMANIA
WINNERS! Doc^nmanta >s easy to oa> ana no pu'chase -s \ '
necessa-y Josip COLLECTOR CAPO md GAME TICKET at yOo'
nea'est pa/t-cipating Puo' scatCo" rr*epr/e&ox SQueVt .
tenet and >u couW Decome ar INSTANT WINNER* i* *ou oon t *"
instantly VOU CAN STILL WIN Dy ccciectirxi tne n."
game ticket ana placing tnerr g%-, matching \ tun I s-'- *.
on the collector card
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Jean Rose
Fi lauderdate
Gerard Perry
Pompano Beach
Edward Sladleman
West Palm Btach
Roberto Perera
Miami
Victor Rodriguez
Note Miam,
Florence Lesin
'"""-
Anna Kiwior
Ft Laude'dai*
Pamela Davis
Miam>
Vincent Corvaia
SuariM
Carrie Feinroth
Pemb'ofce Pines
John Adams
Deira, Beac"
Robert Lee
Lfsu'e Crt
Elsie Lokie
Tamarac
Pamela Hall
Pain- Beach Gardens
Barbara Carter
Simti
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
Publti Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpernickel
Bread
loaf
59<
\ /
Available at Publix Storaa with
Frash Danish Bakeries Only.
Filled with Bavarian
Cream or Custard
Napoleons
289*
Available at Publix Storaa with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Old Fashioned
Boston
Cream
$199
each
1
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls................... SSM"
Chocolate Covered
Mini Donuts...................SJ*1*
Topped with Caramel Icing
Applesauce Cake.........each$ 189

V

Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
A Special Treat for the Kids
Peanut Butter
Cookies.........................do*.n 99*
Prices Effective
Nov. 8th thru 14th. 1984
ONE DOLLAR DISCOUNT
on an adult admission to the 33rd annual
NOVEMBER ,.V/>-
when you present your
PUBLIX REGISTER TAPE
*" x r ? "^Vas^r JaP I a^aV.^s^s*si
'fol&F" y ^^^^ mm
0BE3-V.-::< .-Yr.t .V J/fhzr&L*
ji the Doi office o' trie
COCONUT
GROVE
EXHIBITION
CENTER
NOV. 9-14
Veetdjyi t> 1U 30 P
SjlurfiJy noon 10 30 0,n
Sunfljy floor* 9 30 pm
(lortnerly Oinner Hey. Auditorium) r *! *mo- pMrt*
Quantity
Rights Reserved
r ''<'fl>


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Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian Page 13-A
\Brooklyn to Lauderdale
Retired MD's Life Is Bedazzled by Rabbinics
On summer mornings in
I916 15-year-old Nathaniel
irnerman regularly took
I subway from Utica
venue in Brooklyn to
ssex Street on
anhattan's Lower East
ide. He was going to
y at the yeshiva of the
abbi Isaac Elchanan
heological Seminary.
The fart' for the 9ubway was
|vecents then.'' he remembered.
would take a roll and a
Wana. When I got off the
iibwav. I would buy a glass of
ilk for two or three cents. That
)uld be my breakfast."
TODAY Dr. Nathaniel S.
juner. who changed his name in
124 when he became an Amer-
2n citizen, is a resident of Fort
_ uderdaie. after practicing
ledicine in Brooklyn for nearly
Dvears. He is 83 years old.
Dr. Reimer is the latest dis-
bvery in Yeshiva University's
arch for its oldest living
lumnus The University, an out-
[roth of RIFTS, will celebrate
tsCentennial in 1986.
Although Dr. Reimer is prob-
bly not the oldest living
luinnus of the University, he is
ne of the first to study at the
istitution and then choose medi-
ine as a career.
Today the University has its
ra Albert Einstein College of
licine and some 1,200 of its
dergraduates have gone to
Unrelated professions.
WHEN DR. REIMER at-
ded the yeshiva at RIETS, it
is located on Montgomery
itreet near East Broadway on
iew York's lx>wer East Side.
He recalled that, during that
ummer. he was one of 15 or 20
udents who sat on benches
ound a long table and listened
rebbe sitting at the head of
e table gave a shiur (Talmudic
iscoursei
"He would give a shiur in the
loming. and we would study by
urselves in the afternoon," Dr.
iimer recalled. "Every few
i.vs, he would quiz us, and we
ould have to show him what we
d learned."
DURING THOSE months of
study at KIETS. Dr. Reimer
swd. he also met Dr. Bernard
Revel, the first president of the
stitution Dr. Reimer remem-
rs Dr Revel today as "a young
DR. NATHANIEL REIMKR
man with a little, red beard who
was very friendly to all the
students."
Dr. Reimer had attended Yesh-
iva Rabbi Chaim Berlin in the
Brownsville section of Brooklyn,
but when he wanted to continue
as a high school student in
Talmud, he attended RIETS be-
cause no such program for high
school students was available at
Chaim Berlin.
He was divided as a youth, he
said, between planning for a
career in medicine and a career in
the rabbinate.
FINALLY, after the summer
at RIETS, he decided he would
attend medical school.
"The learning was nice," Dr.
Reimer said, "but the life of a
rabbi was not very attractive to
me in those days.
Dr. Reimer was born in Russia
in the city of Gomel, about 130
miles north of Kiev. The city had
about 160,000 people when the
young Nathaniel Rimmerman
lived there.
His father ran a large tailoring
operation in Gomel, Dr. Reimer
said. He would take the orders
from wealthy citizens and then
design the clothes for others to
make.
He also rented out orchards of
fruit. Dr. Reimer s sisters would
then oversee the picking and
shipping of the fruit to market.
DR. REIMER'S father first
came to the United States in 1906
but returned to Russia in 1909.
Then he came back to the United
States with two of his daughters.
Dr. Reimer s mother, sister and
Nathaniel, the youngest child in
the family, arrived in the United
States in October, 1912.
"I was already a Talmud stud-
ent," Dr. Reimer said, "so I was
immediately put into the world of
the yeshiva in Brownsville."
"In those days, people had cer-
tain attitudes toward life," the
doctor explained, "that they do
not seem to have today. My
generation was divided between
those who wanted to study and
those who wanted to go to work."
DR. REIMER'S father went
into the tailoring business in
Brownsville and stayed in that
business until he retired in 1925.
The family stayed in its neigh-
borhood in Brownsville most of
M*fa
*to*
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' *&>*

the time. "There were many great
shuts (synagogues) in the area
then," the doctor explained. "My
family was very religious, very
Orthodox. We felt comfortable
there."
But Dr. Reimer recalled one
period of tragedy when an
influenza epidemic swept through
New York in 1918.
"There wasn't a home in which
two or three members of the
family weren't laid up with influ-
enza," he said. "We had the sick-
ness in my family, but luckily we
all lived."
Dr. Reimer graduated from
Brooklyn Boys High School in
1920 and went to Columbia Uni-
versity. After two years there he
was accepted as a medical
student at what was then the
Long Island College Hospital
(now the Downstate Medical
College I.
He began to practice medicine
in July, 1928. His first office was
at 1030 Newport Street, on the
border between Brownsville and
East Flatbush.
Dr. Reimer moved his office to
Carroll Street in the Crown
Heights section of Brooklyn in
1932. Except for the time that he
served in the army during World
War II, he practiced medicine
from his Carroll Street office until
1968.
THEN HE became a full-time
physician at the Hebrew Home
for the Aged in the Riverdale
section of the Bronx for eight
years.
But even though he spent 50
years in medicine. Dr. Reimer
said, he still remembers fondly
the days he devoted to intensive
Talmudic study as a youth.
"It's still in my blood," he
said. "It always will be."
Officials at Yeshiva University
are continuing their search for
alumni who remember the early
days of the institutions.
The University dates its
founding from the establishment
of Yeshiva Etz Chaim on Sep-
tember 15, 1886. That institution
later merged with RIETS.
FROM MONTGOMERY
Street, the school moved to 301
East Broadway and, in 1929, to
the Washington Heights section
of Manhattan. The University
now has four centers in the Bronx
and Manhattan, but the Main
Center is in Washington Heights.
Any person with any informa-
tion regarding still-living persons
who attended RIETS or other
divisions of the University in the
early years of this century can
write the Yeshiva University
Centennial Committee, 500 West
185th St., New York 10033.
Rabin Okays
Arab Bank
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
confirmed in the Knesset that he
has approved the opening of a
Palestinian bank in the West
Bank. He said the move was in
the context of his and Premier
Shimon Peres' determination to
improve the quality of life and
living standards of Arabs in the
territory.
Rabin said the bank would
operate under the close super-
vision of the Bank of Israel as
do all banks in Israel and
would pose "no security danger."
He was challenged by MK
Gerehon Shafat of the Tehiya
Party who claimed that a Pales-
tinian bank would encourage
trends toward "splitting Judaea
and Samaria away from Israel."
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"S7"
"'Iuk/mUs-.________


- *.f'je.wiji r llinnmn / Mf-ino*.
Page 12-A The Jewish Floridian / Friday, November 9,1984
Magic of Houdini: How Rabbi's
Son Made the Big-Time
Continued from Page 11-A
sustained a fractured bone in his
ankle a few days before. A young
artist was preparing a portrait of
him, chatting casually, while
another of the visitors, a student,
asked if it was true that Houdini
was able, as he claimed, to
withstand punches in his midriff
without feeling the pain.
Houdini confirmed that this
was so, and suddenly, the young
man hit him hard in the stomach.
The magician was not braced for
this assault and made little of it,
while recognizing that he was
hurt. With indomitable spirit, he
carried on and played to an
audience that night.
The show, with its suffering
star, departed from Montreal to
play an engagement in Detroit.
Before the first performance
Houdini was examined by a
doctor who diagnosed acute
apendicits requiring immediate
hospitalization.
BUT HOUDINI. the
showman, fired by iron
willpower, played on. It was then
denied by his doctors that
Houdini could have been
assaulted since his performance
on stage gave no indication that
he was in pain. But his wife Bess
realized finally that something
was very seriously wrong.
She, always his total support
had not known just how ul he
was. Peritonitis had developed
from the ruptured appendix anc"
an operation was performed
Bess, accompanied by Houdini':
brother Theo, sat and waited out
the crisis. But. after a second
operation, the doctors were
looking very grave.
Aged 52, the last words uttered
by Houdini were to his brother.
"I am tired of fighting. I guess
this is going to get me." The
dying magician's grieving wife,
also at the bedside, leaned over
and kissed him as his eyes closed.
ON THE tenth anniversary of
Houdini's death a seance was
held. Bess had kept a large
photograph of her husband in her
living room. By it burned an
'eternal light." and every year on
October 31 she would sit quietly,
just in case a message should
come.
The medium in the final seance
pleaded for the spirit of the great
magician to manifest itself. The
other participants implored the
shade of the supreme
escapologist to show a sign.
Nothing happened. "Houdini
hasn't come." said Bess. "I don't
believe he ever will." And she
turned off the light by his por-
trait.
Masada a Myth?
History Suggests Suicide Story
Was a Case of Pure Fiction
Continued from Page 5-A
recorded in talmudical sources.
WHAT, therefore, caused Jo-
sephus to "invent" Eleazar Ben
Ya'ir's speech and consequently
the scene of suicide? Many an-
swers have been given to this
question. What can be said is
that, at all events, though Jo-
sephus's topographical descrip-
tions are reliable and even ac-
curate (and can actually be used
at times as a guide to Eretz
Israel), this is not the case
regarding the history sections.
These reveal the full complex-
ity of his personality which was
surely influenced by his act of
treason at Jotapata in Galilee
when as Jewish Commander of
Galilee he betrayed his comrades-
in-arms and, though partly under
duress, surrendered to the
Roman enemy. Later he settled in
Rome and received Roman
citizenship.
However, Josephus and his
considerations do not serve our
purposes today. At a certain
stage in the revival of our
renewed homeland the myth of
Masada occupied a central place
in our life. Perhaps it testified to
the compulsive occupation with
death in all its forms, including
suicide, which because of the
history of our national effort ac-
companied the process of rebuild-
ing the homeland. The time has
come to destroy the myth and
free ourselves from the idealiza-
tion of a suicide perpetrated for
the sake of the homeland. Just as
myths are created quite
possibly without historical foun-
dation so can they be played
down, shelved and replaced by
more appropriate forms. There is
no lack if these in the history of
our peopit
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