The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02532

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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
-Jewish Floridian
Number 31
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, August 12,1977
1 By Mail to Cants Two Sections Price 35 Cents



55
%\
[Betty Friedan Speaks Out
On Her Old Jewish Ties
By AMY STONE
Betty Friedanmatriarch of
the women's movement, the
woman who founded the National
Organization of Women and was
| its first president, whose term,
"feminine mystique," is now part
of the language, and who grew up
racism, a move she considers
both anti-Semitic and anti-
woman.
How does Friedan at 55, going
on 56, relate her feminism to
Judaism?
I INTERVIEWED Friedan
just after she had finished her
FEMINISM'S GURU
Allen Rokach
?tty Friedan at 55
with the triple burden of being
intelligent, unattractive and
Jewish in Peoria, 111.-is sud-
denly out in front as a Jew
speaking out for Jews.
When Friedan moves, she is
not one to move quietly. She was
one of the most vocal in our
outrage when the International
Women's Year conference at
Mexico City in the summer of
1975 condemned Zionism as
new book and just before her
three children were due home on
vacation from college and
graduate school. Her New York
apartment is big, filled with
books and Victorian furniture
from her past life as exurbanite
wife and mother in an 11-room
Victorian house.
Sitting at her kitchen table,
Friedan explained what had
Continued on Page 15-A
iter the Fall
Brandt is Still Alive
And Politically Kicking
iy JURGEN LORENZ
Kieler Nachrichten
ever seen anything like it!"
and parliamentary
pondents in Bonn agreed
to a man. They were
to what, in the cir-
ances, was an un-
ented demonstration of
ity by Willy Brandt and
rt Wehner.
chairman Brandt and
Democratic parliamentary
| leader Wehner are well
known to be barely on speaking
term*. Herbert Wehner was, after
I largely responsible for
obliging Willy Brandt to resign
M Bonn Chancellor in 1964.
\ Ytt on June 21, in the middle
a the Bundestag debate on the
Bee Bill, the two battle-
M& veterans of the Bonn
scene took to the
to declare a truce in the
feud between them that has
recently flared up again.
BRANDT AND Wehner have
Social Democrats in the know
recognized the symptoms. So did
attentive observers who noted
IN GERMANY
been at daggers drawn since that Willy Brandt's face assumed
1974, if not earlier, but managed an ice-cold, but otherwise in-
to conceal the fact to all but their scrutable expression, whenever
closest associates. Continued on Page 3-A
Siii Eizcnstat:
Carter Man With
A Big Difference

!!
By ALAN FREEMAN
Q: Stu, could you describe
your Jewish education?
A: I went to Hebrew
education courses in various
aspects of Judaism, Jewish
learning, Talmud and the like,
through courses taught at the
Atlanta Bureau of Jewish
Education, of which I was the
ON CAPITOL HILL
STUEIZENSTAT
schoolat Congregation Ahavat
Achim in Atlantathree days a
week, for about 12 years or so,
right through high school, to my
last year. I also went to regular
Sunday school classes, was
confirmed, graduated from the
Hebrew school. I think I had a
rather traditional Hebrew
education, in the Conservative
tradition, which I've sup-
plemented by taking adult
chairman for several years.
Q: Fran, could you give us
some background on your in-
volvement in Jewish affairs and
Jewish education?
A: I grew up in Everett, Mass.,
a suburb just north of Boston. I
attended Hebrew School there.
For a brief time I attended the
Hebrew High School of the
Continued on Page 7-A
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
Vance Trip
Yields Some
Possibilities
Situation Fluid 9-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The mood of optimism
which enveloped U.S.
Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance's current Mideast
tour in its early stages
appeared to be waning as
Vance journeyed from
Jordan to Saudi Arabia and
then arrived in Israel on
Tuesday, where he was to
stay for two days through
Thursday before making
one more lightning round of
the Arab capitals en route
for home.
Before the tour began, all
talk was centered on the
hope for reconvening of the
Geneva conference in
CYRUS VANCE
October. Everyone knew
that the problem of
Palestinian participation
remained to be sur-
mounted, but somehow,
Continued on Page 8 A
Report Israel Has Own
Neutron Bomb Know-How
NEW YORK Because many American scientists
who worked on the top secret project of the N-Bomb
(Neutron) for the past decade have emigrated to Israel
and are now working for the Israeli government, top U.S.
officials are worried that Israel may soon begin to build
ISRAEL SCENE
this most sophisticated bomb, according to the U.S. News
& World Report.
In a copyright report, it revealed that this bomb is
more devastating than even the H-Bomb.
Continued on Page 15-A
"Yknow why he doesn't bother to knock' Cause he's the US ham-bash-a-door. thash
why!" Th Natal Mercury


Pa**2-A
> Jen istfk rk0iar
Orthodox Women Hit ERA
Friday, August^. IfnM
NEW YORK Resolutions backing the Equal
Rights Amendment and liberalized abortion laws
adopted by the New York State Women's
Meeting which took place July S to 10 in Albany
were criticized this week by Mrs. Josephine
Reichel. national cochairwoman of Agudah
Women of America.
The Agudah Women's leader also charged that
Orthodox women were purposely excluded
because of their devious position on these key
issues affecting women. Mrs. Reichel pointed to
the meeting's holding its main sessions on
Saturday, the Jewish Sabbath, as the best
example of the attempts of the conference to
exclude women with different ideas.
THE ALBANY conference is a prelude to the
National Women's Conference which will take
place Nov. 1* to 21 in Houston and is authorized
by a $5 million appropriation from Congress Mrs.
Reichel declared that without the participation
of Orthodox Jewish women, the conference
automatically spoke without the collective voice
of thousands of women in New York State
Mrs Reichel said that "The process of electing
delegates and forming positions on the major
issues affecting women is further in doubt when it
did not represent the views of all the women it
purports to represent.
One must wonder whether Orthodox Jewish
women were not somehow purposely excluded
from conference participation because of their
differing views on such major issues as the Equal
Rights Amendment and abortion legislation.''
AN AGUDAH Women s position paper em-
phasized its opposition to the ERA because it
feels that "no separate amendment to the con-
stitution is necessary when that doctrine already
provides for equal treatment under the law for all
citizens of our great land regardless of sex.-'
The paper declared: in fact, there is even-
reason to believe that the ERA would actually
negate some of the protection women currentry
have under the law. It would further seem
ludicrous for the conference to adopt a pro-ERA
position when in fact New York State voters
rejected that amendment at the polls.
On the issue of abortion, the position paper
noted that "the liberalization of abortion laws
violates some the basic moral and religious
principles of the value of life itself. The sanctity of
life, which begins with conception, is by far a
more important issue than the convenient
benefits of such relaxed laws."

French Endorse Arab Boycott
The American Jewish Com-
mittee has accused the French
government of endorsing the
Arab boycott of Israel.
Richard Maass. AJCommittee
president, based the accusation
on a recent action of the French
by which it has been declared
that a law against racial,
religious and ethnic boycotts
1977 recipient of the Irving and
Bertha Neuman Literary Prize
awarded annually by New York
University's Institute of Hebrew
Culture and Education.
John C. Sawhill. NYU presi-
dent, will make the presentation
at a reception in Appelfelds
honor Aug. 15 at the Hebrew
University's Givat Ram campus
ORGANIZATIONAL SCENE
recently passed by the French
Parliament did not apply to trade
with the Middle East.
Maass pointed out that France
has chosen to single out the
State of Israel for special treat-
ment, since compliance with all
other boycotts is still pro-
hibited." --------
Elie Wiese. Lucy Dawidowicz.
Itkak Itzhaki and Leon Jick will
be featured speakers at the
Princeton II Conference of B nai
B'rith International's adult
Jewish education program from
Oct. 22 to 24 at the Henry
Chauncey Conference Center in
Princeton. N.J.
Organized this year around the
theme of "What the Modem Jew
Needs to Know," the conference
will hear an address by prize-win-
ning author Wiesel discussing
"On Being a Jew: What is
Required?*'
Aharon Appelfeld, renowned
Hebrew short story writer and
novelist, has been selected as the
in Jerusalem.
The prize, which consists of a
citation and a cash award of
$1,000. was established in 1962
by Neuman. a New York realtor,
and his wife. Bertha, to be given
each year to an outstanding
Hebrew author in recognition of
his or her contribution to Hebrew
letters.
hurst. NY., has been an active
Revisionist since the 1940s. He
has served as counsel to the
Betar Youth Movement and is a
vice president and counsel for the
International League of Repat-
riation of Russian Jews. He is
also a founder and Secretary of
Youth Towns of Israel.
Yavneh. the National Religious
Students Association, will hold
its 18th annual national conven-
tion on Labor Day Weekend.
Sept. 1 to 5. Hundreds of
students from throughout the
United States and Canada will
attend.
The convention will be held at
Moshava. Indian Orchard. Pa.,
and the theme will be "Are
Modern Orthodox Jews Living
Torah Judaism?"
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Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations. Chaim Herzog,
will address Hadassah's 63rd an-
nual national convention's
opening plenary session on
foreign affairs.
The convention will be held
this year at the New York Hilton
Hotel from Aug. 21 to 24. Some
3.000 delegates are expected to
attend.
Dr. Morton R. Lang of Mon-
treal. Quebec. Canada was
elected international president of
the Federation of Jewish Men's
Clubs He was installed at the
48th annual convention held at
the Queen Elizabeth Hotel in
Montreal.
New York Attorney, Harry S.
Taubenfeld, has been elected
chairman of the Board of the
United Zionists Revisionists Or-
ganization of America, the
American counterpart of the
Likud Party in Israel and the
torchbearer of the Jabotinsky
movement in the United States.
Taubenfeld, a partner in the
offices of Zuckerbrod and Tauben-
feld of Manhattan and Cedar-
The last remaining state law
that bars clergymen from holding
public office is being challenged
in the US. Supreme Court, and a
friend-of-the-court brief has been
filed in Washington by 10
religious and civic organizations,
representing some 65 million
Americans, in support of a Ten-
nessee minister denied the right
to run as a delegate to the state's
constitutional convention.
The brief was submitted by
Leo Pfeffer. special counsel to tht
American Jewish Congress, in
the case of SlcDaniel i. Paty.
The combined membership of
the groups seeking to have the
statute declared unconstitutional
an estimated 65 million
persons is believed to number
more citizens than those
represented in any brief ever filed
with the U.S. Supreme Court
other than briefs filed by the
government itself.
Bernard Cherrick, vice presi-
dent of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, will receive the
honorary degree of Doctor of
Humane Letters from Northern
Michigan University in Mar-
quette.
IPOWABD
APR 4
ACH AGING
mhj-t;
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ia-77
Hadassah Sational President Bernice S. Tannenbaum and Is-
rael Ambassador to the United States Chaim Herzog discuss
Hadassah's convention in Xeu York slated for Aug. 21.
Dr Cherrick was bom in Dub-
lin. Ireland, and educated in
England. He received his Mas-
ters of Arts in Semitic Languages
and Philosophy. He was a lec-
turer at the London School of
Economic and Political Science.
Shortly after, he received his Doc-
tor of Divinity from the Liverpool
Talmudic Institute.
The School of Social Work at
Bar-Han University in Ramat
Gan is celebrating 10 years since
its foundation. In an announce-
ment marking the occasion. Dr.
Emanuel Rackman. president of
Bar-Ilan. said the school's
growth had been dynamic
from a first class of 45 to more
than 300 students, and from one
program to a variety of programs
which prepare Israelis and in.
migrants to make a professional
contribution to meet the ever-
growing needs for social workers
in Israel.
"The school's special contri-
bution to Israeli society derives
from its emphasis on the group
and community approaches to
treatment and provision of
service to people.'' Dr. Rackman
stated.
The American Jewish Con-
gress has announced the appoint-
ment of Nathan Z. Dershowitz as
director of its Commission on
Law. Social Action and Urban
Affairs. He will succeed Joseph
B. Robison. who has retired but
will continue with the Congress
on a part-time basis as director-
emeritus.
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Friday, August 12,1977
+JenitFk)ridltor>
Page3-A
Brandt Still Alive, Kicking
Continued from Page 1-A
he referred to "Herr Wehner."
In recent years Herbert
Wehner, a mercurial personality,
has managed to refrain from
pouring fire and brimstone on
Willy Brandt. But a few weeks
ago, when Social Democratic
MPs were deeply divided over
tax reforms, the Wehner volcano
seemed on the brink of a renewed
eruption.
IN A TV interview Wehner
blamed the condition of the SPD
as a whole for the failure of the
parliamentary party to back
Chancellor Schmidt to the hilt.
Then, during the third
weekend in June, Wehner really
let rip at an SPD conference in
Saarbrucken. He lashed out at
the Social Democratic leadership
for not even disseminating
among the SPD rank and file the
achievements and arguments of
the parliamentary party and the
government.
He did not go so far as to
mention Brandt by name, but
there could be no doubt who he
meant. Besides, Herr Wehner
was less circumspect in his off-
the-record, behind-the-scenes
comments.
On June 20. Willy Brandt felt
stung into action.
IN REPLY to a query, he
commented that "my recent
warning against unbridled public
statements does not apply solely
to party members holding
positions of responsibility
I elsewhere than in Bonn."
'w The parliamentary party took
note. A number of Bundestag
MPs said in public what grass-
roots party members were saying
all over the country, that SPD
leaders in Bonn were paying
scant heed to their own appeals
for party solidarity and
discipline.
Within the parliamentary
party and thereafter at a meeting
of the SPD executive committee,
happened. Brandt suddenly
raised the entire issue in a speech
to the Bundestag and in reply to
the jibes made by the Opposition.
The Christian Democrats, he
announced, would not succeed in
ending the "objective agreement
between the leadership of the
SPD and the parliamentary
party."
There could be no mistaking
IN GERMANY
a contributory misunderstanding
was clarified. Wehner had felt
upset because Willy Brandt had
voiced respect at Saarbrucken for
the SPD's tax package rebels.
BRANDT EXPLAINED that
he held in far greater respect SPD
MPs who had voted in favor of
the tax proposals with a heavy
heart rather than bring about the
downfall of the coalition
government and the Schmidt
administration in Bonn.
Brandt's associates claimed
that at the meeting of the party
executive committee the SPD
chairman had given the
parliamentary party leader a
piece of his mind and that
Wehner had climbed down a peg
or two.
Other Social Democrats, who
claimed to be in the know,
reckoned Herr Wehner had only
beaten a tactical retreat and was
as adamant as ever in the ac-
cusations he had levelled at party
organization.
THEN THE unexpected
the detached candor of the chilly
phrase, "objective agreement,"
but Brandt went even further to
emphasize that although he and
Wehner might have nothing more
to say to each other, they
remained agreed on one final
point:
"There are no differences of
opinion between Wehner and
myself that might hamper the
joint conviction or the resolve to
act thereupon that there is no
alternative to the current
coalition of Social and Free
Democrats."
YET BRANDT is no longer
even sure that he and Wehner
still have this conviction in
common. Why else should he
have continued by promptly
dismissing the idea of a Grand
Coalition of Christian and Social
Democrats as a "Loch Ness
monster specially devised for this
country?"
In December, 1966 Wehner
was largely responsible for
engineering just such a coalition
government, in which Brandt
served as Foreign Minister for
three years.
As Brandt addressed the
Bundestag on June 21, most
people present will have recalled
that speculation was rife within
the SPD whether Wehner might
not be quietly sounding out the
possibility of another coalition
with the Christian Democrats.
WEHNER LISTENED with
bowed head to what Brandt had
to say. What, those present
wondered, were his feelings? Did
he perhaps feel defiant, contrite,
insulted?
A few hours later, Wehner
himself mounted the rostrum.
His feelings were in all
probability mixed. At all events
he began by lashing out at
Opposition leader Helmut Kohl.
He compared the CDU leader
with a whirling dervish, called
him a make-believe Chancellor
who made play with arrogant
idiocy and who talked a load of
nonsense. But at long last,
towards the end of his speech, he
referred to himself, Brandt and
the SPD.
THERE HE stood, the grand
old man of the SPD, averring
that he had no intention of either
unseating Helmut Schmidt as
Chancellor or of replacing Brandt
as party chairman.
"What I want is an SPD led by
Willy Brandt and wholeheartedly
supporting SPD Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt." Wehner
recalled that after Brandt's
resignation as Chancellor he,
Wehner, had been instrumental
in ensuring "not only that Willy
Brandt remained party chairman
but that he did so in more than
mere name."
Wehner would not have been
true to himself had he not gone
3n to add a few reservations to
this profession of loyalty. He had
been aware of the difficulties at
the time, he claimed, but was
determined to surmount them.
I YET HE promptly sounded a
note of sorrow and remorse in his
account of the meeting of the
party executive committee.
"It was all against one," he
claimed, "and in cases of this
kind it is better than one against
all. I was the one, and I accept
the criticism; I am probably the
only one of those present who is
genuinely delighted that the
others have managed to reach
agreement."
A number of his listeners felt
distinctly uneasy. It was em-
barrassing to see the way in
which Wehner was forced to lose
face, CDU MP Gerhard Red-
demann claimed.
BUT IT was by no means the
first time in Herbert Wehner's
long and checkered career that
the SPD parliamentary party
leader has been obliged to strew
ashes on his head.
As he did so, not a few of his
admirers felt he was holding, in
his other hand, a fistful of salt to
rub into Willy Brandt's wounds
at the next opportunity.
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Page4-A
*-Jcnit Fkridiain
Friday, August 12,
1977
The Vance Shuttle
For a question so serious as peace, there seems to
be something amusing about Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance's trip to the Middle East.
Secrecy has enshrouded every step of his way. except of
course for all the statements that have been pumped out
by the various Arab leaders Vance has been visiting.
Mainly, we get the impression that the secret, whatever
it may be. is therefore Vance's and. perhaps. Vance's alone
because there is really little he can say or do without
acquiescence on both sides of the Arab-Israeli impasse.
Possibly the most potent of events in the Vance shuttle
was President Sadat's suggestion that senior Arab and
Israeli officials meet in a pre-Geneva mini-conference a
solid recommendation that the Israelis promptly
welcomed, but that Syria's President Assad just as
promptly bombed out of existence.
No less unintentially amusing was the lure this week of
PLO recognition on the right of Israel to exist a bid on
the part of the Palestinians for a seat at a Geneva con-
ference whenever it will be called to order, providing UN
Res. 242 is rewritten to incorporate the quid pro quo
notion of Israeli acceptance of the right of existence for a
Palestinian homeland.
This fruitless exercise in diplomatic terpsichory has as
its purpose once again to brand the Israelis as non-
cooperative, particularly because Res. 242 is predicated on
a blanket Israeli withdrawal from all the 1967 occupied
territories.
What, then, does the Vance trip signify. In our view, it
is an exercise in possibilities. That is good in itself. But to
expect concrete results would be to fail to see the humor in
a serious world effort to achieve peace in the Middle East
at a price only Israel is expected to pay.
Meeting Emergencies
The American Jewish community has once again
demonstrated that when an emergency hits it is ready not
only to help its own members but the entire general
community. This was shown in the aftermath of the
looting and arson during the power blackout in New York
City and again in Johnstown. Pa., which was ravaged by a
flood.
In New York City, the organized Jewish community has
mobilized its efforts to help Jewish and non-Jewish
businessmen who were wiped out by the looting to get
government and other aid to get back into operations.
The Federation of Jewish Philanthropies of New York
and its various agencies are participating in this program
as are various other Jewish organizations.
In Johnstown, the Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds is trying to help the Jewish community
recover from the ravages of the flood.
Jewish leaders are active in the volunteer services in
Johnstown as they are in New York Cityand of course
throughout the United States.
Pattern of Violence
The bombing of a Chattanooga synagogue follows too
closely on the heels of the bombing in Rockville, Md., of
the home of Morris J. Amitay, executive director of the
American-Israel Public Affairs Committee.
All of this must be set against a backdrop of the
growing pugnaciousness of the American Nazi Party and
of the Hanafi Muslims, sentenced in Washington the other
veek for their caper earlier this year in the nation's
capital, which included a takeover of the B'nai B'rith
Building.
At the trial, the Hanafis spoke openly of their war
against "racist Zionism" as being "divinely inspired."
Does all of this portend a national pattern? We hope
not, but some of the evidence suggests otherwise. We are
not speculating that there is an organized conspiracy
hereonly that the flow of national hatreds among the
disaffected seems to be running in the same direction
these days.
This demands a new vigilance on the part of the
American Jewish community, but somehow we get the
impression that our leadership has not yet begun to come
to grips with the awesome implications of the situation let
alone studied means of dealing with it.
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 1 N.E. 8th St.. Miami. Fla. SS1S2 Phone S7S-4W6
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK.SHOCHET LEOMTNDUN SELMAM. THOMPSON
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Of The Merchandise Advertise* Id Ita Columns
Published every Friday since 187 by The Jewlah Floridian
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Out of Town Upon Ksowtt. _______
Has Begin Split U.S. Jewry?
THE AMERICAN journalist,
Robert Kaplan, who has
emigrated to Israel draws a bril-
liant analogy between the
American Jewish community and
the wealthy Jews who preferred
to remain in affluent Babylonia
and finance the Second Jewish
Commonwealth from abroad.
The fate of both is a matter of
ancient and sad history, and
Kaplan has us wondering
whether we should not take its
lesson to heart. He raises the
question because of the recent
Begin victory and the seemingly
divisive effect that it has had on
American Jewish opinion.
WHAT IS at issue here is not
so much the effect on American
Jewish opinion as on world
Mindlin
UlllilE
opinion generally and American
Gentile opinion specifically.
The hypocrisy of political,
social and economic forces at play
in the U.S. and elsewhere in the
me, HeiwPiHq waHo
West is well-documented, and the
negative reaction of at least this
country's realpolitik to the Begin
victory was predictable because
it is in line with the hypocrisy
itself, if with nothing else.
What Kaplan is getting at is
that the American Jewish com-
munity is now gripped in a
growing fear of the rising tide of
Gentile realpolitik of Gentile
disapproval of Israeli policy. Ul-
timately, then, the question is to
what extent this growing fear wil]
compromise the Jewish com-
munity's determination to
support Israel "right or wrong."
WILL THE new Babvlonia
flag in its financing of the Third
Jewish Commonwealth, too?
Kaplan doesn't really answer
the question, but raising it is
scary enough, mainly because
past history all too frequently
gives us rather precise clues
about future events and their dis-
position. In effect. Kaplan
doesn't have to answer the
question; the answer, at least of
sorts, is already there for anyone
to contemplate, if only he has the
guts to do it.
Adopting this attitude, Kaplan
refers to a recent address in Los
Angeles by former U.S. Ambas-
sador to the United Nations John
Scab, who expressed his anxiety
about the direction that Israeli
policy is likely to take under
Begin.
HEBREW University Prof.
Shlomo Aronson. reports Kaplan,
reacted to the address in an
article in Ha'aretz in which Aron-
son defined the American Jewish
community as being divided
"between ordinary people and
those who are close to politics or
intellectual life."
Wrote Aronson: "The ordinary
people are much more emotional,
without much expertise in the
Middle East conflict. Those close
to politics have a great fear of a
Continued on Page 13-A
The Nuclear Generation Gap
Friday, August 12,1977
Volume 60
28 AB 5737
Number 31
There was the usual several
hands full gathered in the
growing dusk at Peacock Park
holding candles as part of the
vigil and ceremony of observing
Hiroshima Day in Miami. Men
and women, most of them in their
60"s and 70's, the few who still
respond to these calls to "Stop
the B-l." protest the military
budget, speak up for arms
control.
There is always a bus from
South Beach if the demonstration
isn't to be held in that area, for
while the spirit is still vibrant the
flesh doesn't respond as well as it
used to.
ON THE horizon is a new
cause for these followers of what
seem to be hopeless ones: a
"National Peace Academy
Campaign," whose honorary
chairperson is Ambassador
Andrew Young. The campaign is
aimed at establishing a federally-
sponsored graduate institution
for training and research in
peacemaking and conflict
resolution.
The sponsors point out that
George Washington recom-
mended a "proper peace
establishment" as far back as
1782 and that other presidents
spoke of it, too. Candidly, the
literature admits that more than
140 bills to establish a U.S. Peace
Academy to compete with West
Point, Annapolice, Air Force
Academy, have been introduced
in the Congress since 1935, and
none has ever reached the floor.
There is little doubt that all
but a few of us have learned to
live with "The Bomb." Our
concern is with the immediate
terror of the dynamiters who
Slant their devastation in the
ttle places we can identify with:
buildings, a saloon, an airport
I
I
I
i
=
I
Edward
Cohen
*ue
locker, the starting apparatus of
an automobile.
PROTECTIVE DEVICES.
such as a remote control starter
carried by at least one Cuban
political leader I know about, are
now available. What's available
for nuclear warfare?
If there is no answer to that, I
also do not have a satisfactory
answer as to why concern about
the future of the world in a
nuclear age appears to be con-
fined mostly to people of my
generationthe World War II
adultsand not those who will
be most exposed to the con-
sequences, the generation of our
children.
If a scientist like Paul Ehrlich
is to be taken seriously, "Nuclear
power represents the greatest
single threat to the health and
safety of humanity. These
dangers," he wrote as the
foreword to a new book, The
Silent Bomb, "are immediate,
awesome and unprecendented:
risk of catastrophic accident,
release of poisonous wastes,
sabotage, the building of atomic
bombs by terrorists."
MOST OF us are overwhelmed
by the evidence presented in good
faith by the differing forces in the
nuclear debate, moral as well as
scientific. Clergy of all faiths in
Rhode Island and elsewhere have
joined in protesting development
of the latest gadget the neutron
bombwhich saves property but
effectively kills people.
They see it as an invitation to
all-out nuclear war: but the
advocates reply that it is rather a
deterrent to land action and this
to possible greater conflict.
The Washington Post
editorially states it will inhibit
possibility of further arms
control; Jack Anderson writes it
will enhance. Your choice of
bombs, gentlemen.
I was pleased that the Miami
Herald did at least stir memory
and. possibly, informed the newer
generations that there was a
Hiroshima and Nagasaki. To no
reader's surprise, I continue to
believe that while these decisions
that affect our lives and
deaths are made by the
politicians, they are also in-
fluenced by the political climate
in the country.
IT IS MY opinion that much of
the violence now seemingly
endemic to our urban life stems
from depleting our natural and
human resources in the insane
arms race. Insane because the
world powers continue to increase
their arsenals of nuclear weapons
far beyond any rational need for
defense or deterrence.
The cost is beyond human
endurance but the only people
who seem to care are those who
will least endure the con-
sequences.
To me they are the true
believers in democracy; no
matter the many defeats, they
persist because they have faith
still in the political process and
the power of their witness. Many
more like them could turn this
thing around.


Friday, August 12,1977
rJmisti fhrMkun
Page 5-A
Letters to theCditor
Aug. 12 a Fateful Date
With reference to the Commonwealth Conference's decision
against sporting links with South Africa Die Burger
Chagall's Christological
Leanings Cause Concern
NEW YORK (WUP) S. L. Shneiderman, the well-
known Yiddish writer and author, has shown some deep con-
cern about Marc Chagall's continuous stress on Christological
themes in his creative art during the past three decades.
In a lengthy article, accompanied by some 14 reproduc-
tions portraying Chagall's visions of Jesus on the cross, ap-
pearing in the current issue of Midstream, Shneiderman asks:
"Why has the Jewish public opinion kept quiet about
Chagall's glorification of Jesus?
"WITHOUT doubt," the author conjectures, "many Jews
have been under the influence of the 'ecumenical' movement
which, they believe, has brought about a basic change in Chris-
tian dogma vis-a-vis the Jewish people."
But Shneiderman avers that "the crucifixion, depicted by
Chagall as a symbol of martyrdom and compassion, is still for
WORLD OF ART
the traditional, nationally conscious Jew a reminder of the
Crusaders, the Inquisition and the pogroms up to our century
when Jewish blood was spilled in the name of the Crucified."
The well-known Yiddish writer hails Pope John XXIII
"who first introduced the new spirit of interfaith rapprochment
into the Vatican" and who had made a sincere effort to do away
with the Church dogma blaming the Jews for the death of
Christ, to eliminate derogatory references to the Jews from
Church liturgy, and to remove from the Churches those ancient
figures and symbols that had been placed there with the inten-
tion of stirring up Jew-hatred among the worshippers.
"BUT," HE ADDS, "the unfortunate truth is that to this
day the very cathedrals that have accepted windows from Marc
Chagall have yet to rid themselves of their anti-Jewish trap-
pings, particularly the two famous female figures, the
'Synagogue Defeated' and the 'Church Triumphant.'
The figure of the 'Synagogue Defeated' in the Cathedral of
Rheims includes a crown that has fallen from its head, sym-
bolizing the downfall of the Jewish faith..."
NOTING THAT "Jewish community leaders in Rheims
had spoken bitterly about Chagall's failure to come to their old
synagogue" during his long stay in that city executing stained-
glass windows, Shneiderman closes his exposition with this
query:
"Is Chagall torn?" in spirit and soul.
Fierce Battle Between
Christians and Terrorists
TEL AVIV (JTA) A fierce battle is taking place
in South Lebanon between Palestinian terrorists and
Lebanese Christians.
Although a truce calling for a total cease-fire was signed
in Shtoura recently, the terrorists have "intensified" their
artillery attacks against Christian villages, according to
Saad Hadad, a Lebanese major who crossed into Metullah
Friday.
HADAD SAID that his village of Merj Uyun, on a hill
facing Metullah, and other Christian villages are almost
completely cut off. A shell that exploded in the village
Friday killed one person and injured five. The injured
were brought to the "good fence" for treatment.
Hadad charged that the Syrians have reversed their
position and are providing the terrorists with supplies.
JMJyigors and long-distance artillery_
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
August 12 calls to mind painful
association between that date in
1952, with its Stalinist murders
of leading Jewish intellectuals
and the signing of the Helsinki
Accord on August 2,1975.
It is plain that Leonid
'Brezhnev's signature to the
Helsinki Accord was mere form.
Soviet compliance on
reunification of families has been
a mockery, with hundreds of
thousands of parents separated
from children and husbands
separated from wives, with no
end to their plight in sight.
FREEDOM OF religion or the
rights of minority groups to
practice their culture and
traditions remain empty
promises in the Soviet Union.
Last December, when a handful
of Soviet Jewish intellectuals
attempted to gather in a cramped
Moscow apartment for a seminar
on Jewish culture in the USSR,
they were quickly and harshly
dispersed.
The most serious current
situation is the case of Anatoly
Sharansky who has been linked
to the American CIA by Soviet
officials. He has been held in
prison since Mar. 4, "under
investigation," without rights to
an attorney.
Miamians will remember his
wife, Natalia, who visited here in
April to arouse public opinion in
his behalf.
The early evaluation of the
Helsinki Accord is currently
going forth in Belgrade. We are
deeply concerned.
THE PROMISES that were
made two years ago in Helsinki
have not been fulfilled. The
spirits of those 24 murdered
writers, poets and intellectuals of
1952 hover over Liubianka prison
calling for justice and their
memory still haunts us.
We hope that people in the
community will respond by
sending letters of support to
Anatoly Sharansky, Lefortovo
Prison, Energyliske Ulitsa,
Moscow, USSR, and letters
calling for Sharansky's release to
Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin,
Soviet Embassy, 1125 16th
Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
20036.
JOEL SANDBERG
Chairman South Florida
Conference on
Soviet Jewry
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In your July 15 issue, a JTA
report appeared in which a
Jewish leader denounced the
Jewish Defense League for
stirring up "the fears of our
people." As a proud Jew and one
who drove up to Skokie with the
Miami JDL contingent to stop
the Nazi march, I would like to
reply.
To blame JDL is like blaming a
doctor who tells his patient that
he has signs of cancer. If the
patient reacts quickly, the cancer
can be eliminated, and if not. the
cancer will spread. It is the Nazis
that are the cancer, and JDL is
warning our people.
NAZISM is a deadly disease
that must be stamped out at its
onset. There is a lesson to be
learned in the history of a tiny
Nazi group that began in 1920 in
Weimar, Germany. It was
tolerated, deprecated, looked on
with contempt and amusement;
and then it turned Germany and
Europe into a mass graveyard.
The Nazis must be beaten and
stamped into the ground because
they are a group far more dan-
gerous than their numbers
suggest, a group that has an
appeal to millions of white non-
Jews precisely because they
_____l. -t ,L. :------------* *:
busing, white neighborhoods and
Blacks, with an openness that
others fear to use.
Of course, they must be
eliminated because, given a
serious economic, social and
political crisis, they will be able
to persuade millions as their
predecessors did in Weimar.
They must not be allowed to
march because one who would
put me in ovens has no right to
demand the freedom to do so and
to convince others to do so.
WOULD the Nazis, who
openly and gleefully call for a
march in uniform with swastikas
through the "Jew-suburb" of
Skokie ever consider a similar
march through the heart of the
Black ghetto of Chicago?
Would the most insane of the
sick Nazis contemplate for one
moment such an adventure,
knowing that they would not get
two blocks into the area without
being literally torn apart?
And, since the answer is, of
course not, what is the im-
plication of the arrogant decision
to have the march through a
Jewish area?
The Nazis who fear the Blacks
of Chicago's South Side, and who
would not dare to enter their
neighborhood, have nothing but
contempt for the Jew.
THEY announce a march in
Skokie because they know that
the majority of Jewish leaders
will call upon Jews to ignore
them and not to use violence
against them.
They are certain that the
normal, natural, healthy self-
defense that every other ethnic
group instinctively turns to when
a group that is committed to its
physical extermination parades
through its neighborhood, is
somehow missing in the circles of
the "respectable" Jews of the
Skokies of the world.
It is time for the Jews of the
world to arise and announce, "We
will not be degraded, we will not
be spit upon, we will not be exter-
minated, never again."
ARYEH SILVER
Jewish Defense League
University of Miami Chapter
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
These remarks are adressed to
Sol Goldstein, board member of
the Jewish United Fund of Met-
ropolitan Chicago, who has
denounced the Jewish Defense
League for stirring up the fears of
our people that Nazis would
eventually win their court battle
to march through Skokie, 111., the
heavily Jewish-populated suburb
of Chicago.
Mr. Goldstein, The Jewish
Floridian carried a news item
July 15 to the effect that you
have denounced the Jewish
Defense League for its actions on
July 4. Although several anti-
Nazi groups also assembled in
protest outside the Skokie Village
Hall, I could not find any
comment by you, denouncing
these other groups.
FOR SHAME that you should
denounce the Jewish Defense
League. I personally know the
JDL boys from Miami who went
to Skokie. These young men are
all college students, coming from
religious families, who are
dedicated to the principles of
living as Jews and walking with
their heads high and sholders
erect.
They defend the principles of
Judaism and combat anti-
Semitism, Nazism, or any other
"ism" that harasses or sup-
presses Jews yes, even if the
Jews live a thousand miles away
or in other countries.
The proposed march by the
Nazis was "averted." However,
what will the residents of Skokie
do in the future, when the Nazis
decide to hold demonstrations?
Before you continue
denouncing the Jewish Defense
League, ask some of the concen-
tration camp survivors whether
they are willing to sit by and
watch the Nazi threat grow and
eventually engulf them and their
children.
DR. ANDREW J. LEON
Miami Beach
The Sea Gull Kosher
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Friday, August 12,
1977

Jewish Reporters
Called 'Christian'
Charge Reds Ape Czarists
i
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Committee has called
upon the Carter Administration
to "clarify" news reports from
Saudi Arabia that American
Jewish reporters accompanying
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
resented finding the word
"Christian" filled in as their
religion on their hotel
registration cards.
Richard Maass. AJC
president, said, "If this was
simply a stupid oversight by an
inexperienced minor official,
perhaps it can be forgiven with a
reprimand. But if this is the
smoking and certain diseases,
heart trouble was also influenced
by blood type, country of origin
and love for one's wife.
TEL AVIV The Israeli
army is displaying boots cleated
with foam rubber which enables a
soldier to step on mines without
setting them off. The boots were
invented by Gen. David Laskoff,
who at 74, is the oldest soldier in
the Israeli army. A larger version
of the boot, called "sapper
mattresses," can be placed one
policy of the Department, we
demand an immediate apology
and a definite pledge that such a
medieval ploy will never be
repeated."
TEL AVIV Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has
urged Syria and Jordan to
reverse their negative reaction to
the proposal made by Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat, at his
meeting in Alexandria with
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance,
for a working group of Mideast
foreign ministers to meet
preceding the Geneva conference.
Begin said there was still time
for Syrian President Hafez Assad
and Jordan's King Hussein to
change their minds and added
that if the proposal could not be
followed, Israel would agree to
bilateral talks. Israel and the
Arabs each would meet with
Vance at separate meetings.
TEL AVIV Religious men
are less likely to suffer from a
heart attack than the non-
religious, according to a study
conducted at Tel Hashomer
Medical Center. The finding will
be revealed in a paper by
Dr.Mitchell Sneider of the Bar
Ilan University Computer
Center.
The study also found that in
addition to age, obesity, blood
pressure, high cholesterol.
Deny Israelis
In Ethiopia
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Government officials said here
that they "know nothing" of an
alleged presence of Israeli defense
experts in Ethiopia. No further
reaction or other comment could
be elicited.
The disclaimer was made in
connection with reports in recent
weeks that there was some Israeli
involvementalong with the
known massive Cuban and Soviet
involvementin Ethiopia, which
finds itself locked in increasingly
grim struggles with Eritrean
separatist rebels and Somali
irregulars. According to an
American report several months
ago, Israeli planes occasionally
touch down at Addis Ababa, the
Ethiopian capital, and are taken
into closed hangars.
The Washington Post carried a
story a few days ago attributed
to U.S. sources, apparently
meaning intelligence sources,
alleging that a few dozen Israeli
secret servicemen have been in
Ethiopia training or advising
'ocal forces in counter-
next to the other to form a bridge
for infantrymen.
TEL AVIV Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has
officially disclosed that Israel is
providing military aid to the
Christians in Southern Lebanon.
He said that if it were not for
Israeli aid, the Christians would
have been "wiped out" by the
Palestinian terrorists.
Meanwhile. Lebanese
Christian army officers said that
they are "encouraged" by
Begins statements when he
visited the Golan Heights that
Israel would never desert the
Christians in South Lebanon.
"We are sure now that Israel
will stand by us when needed,"
the officers said. It was good to
hear such words said by Begin."
WASHINGTON President
Carter has signed into law
legislation that for the first time
authorizes Congress to prohibit a
country that buys arms from the
United States to transfer them to
another country. Previously, the
president had simply to notify
Congress of his intention to
permit transfers of American-
made weapons to third countries.
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith this week charged that the
Soviet Union is aping the anti-
Semitic Czarist secret police with
the release of a purported
scientific study of Jewish in-
fluence in the United States.
According to Seymour D.
Reich, chairman of ADL's fact
finding committee, the
study"International Zionism:
History and Policy." published
earlier this year by the Science
Publishing House is "a
modern echo of the anti-Semitic
forgery, "The Protocols of the
Elders of Zion.' and is equally
fraudulent and malevolent."
"WHAT DISTINGUISHES
this new calumny from previous
Soviet works of the genre." Reich
said, "is the free use of the word
Jew,' rather than Zionism, in
both the publication and a
commentary by the official Tass
news agency."
"Zionism" is the euphenism
usually employed by the
Russians to avoid the risk of
being accused of anti-Semitism.
Reich went on to say that this
makes it obvious that the
"Kremlin authorities have now
dropped all pretenses and are
adopting openly and flagrantly in
a widespread propaganda
campaign the anti-Semitic line
that Jews control the United
States.
Warning of the "ominous
implications of this develop-
ment." Reich declared that
"although few were fooled by the
Soviet use of Aesopian language
to disguise bias against Jews, the
fact that even this verbal
restraint has been discarded is a
dangerous portent for its captive
Jewish community and peace in
the Middle East.""
HE NOTED that the study's
so-called findings of Jewish
control of banking, industry, the
media and legislation were
evidently released at this time in
a widespread propaganda at-
tempt to counter the harmonious
result of the meetings between
Israel's Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and President
Carter.
Rpirh said that this attempt is
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doomed to failure not only
because there is "no factual basis
to the insidious claim of per-
vasive and decisive Jewish in-
fluence in the United States," but
also because of enlightened
American self-interest.
"United States Middle East
policy," he stated, is what it is
because of the American interest
in supporting the only democracy
and stable government in the
region. American interests and
convictions, not Jewish influence,
determine this policy."
REICH ADDED that the
current Soviet ploy, "which
descends to the level of paranoid
anti-Semitism." can only be
understood against the
background of Soviet efforts to
intimidate the desire for
emigration, the imprisonment of
Anatoly Sharansky as a "CIA
spy" and in light of the endemic
anti-Jewish hatred which hag
persisted in Russia since pre.
Revolutionary times.
"Indeed, it makes one won-
der," he said, "what has changed
in Russia since Stalin's 1953
show trial of Jewish doctors."
Reich declared that the claim
that the study is "scientific" is
"patently absurd because it is
quite obvious that the so-called
specialists who conducted the
purported investigation did not
go beyond extremist and gutter
bigot sources to rehash old. tired
ar.J long disproven canards."
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* Jewisti fkridFtaw
Page 7-A

Si ii Eizenstat: A Different
Kind of Nan
On Carter Staff
Continued from Page
I Hebrew Teachers College in :::::;
I Boston. As a teenager, I was SS
I involved in the B'nai B'rith in :::::
I Everett.
I went on to college at ::.*:
I Brandeis and through Brandeis
I spent six months in Israel in the
I Hiatt program. It's a study
I program for the first semester of
[ my junior year, and I've picked
I up additional Hebrew there and
I then continued with my Hebrew
I at Brandeis, and during my
I senior year at Brandeis I taught
I both first grade Hebrew school
I and nursery school in some
I adjoining communities to
I Waltham where I was going to
I college.
Q: Could you comment on your
I involvement with some of the
*m Jewish causesSoviet Jewry,
Ifl Israel and so forth?
A: We both have a very, very
I deep commitment to the State of
I Israel and to its continued
I survival. We also have a deep
I commitment to the survival of
I the American Jewish community.
I We have made a personal
I commitment to send our children
I to the Jewish Day School here in
I Washington. We have been very
I happy and gratified with the kind
I of education that our oldest son,
I who's in the first grade, has
I received there.
Stuart shares with me our deep
I concern for the problems of
I Soviet Jewry and we both feel
I confident that the kinds of
I concerns that we have are shared
ft by the current administration.
Mm Q: Stu, how has your Jewish
education influenced you in your
I career?
A: I think it's always difficult
to point to how any one par
ticular thing has influenced me,
but I think that it's given me a
greater appreciation for the
history of the Jewish people, a
greater appreciation for the
I importance of religion in a
I person's life, and I think that has
I helped me in terms of having
certain values in the secular
world. I think it's made me more
sensitive to the plight of people
who have been oppressed as the
I Jews have for so many
I generations. I think it's made me
Bmore cognizant of the problems
of other people and the need to
I try and do something about
1 them. I think it's made me more
aware of the importance of
protections like the Bill of Rights
thai we have in this country
ra which are so important to the
protection of all minorities. I
.think the lesson that Judaism
^r teaches, the ethical values that it
*-teaches isthose are things that
have been very important to me
in the career that I've followed in
public life.
Q: Stu, what do you believe is
the role of the Jewish people in
history? The role today of Israel?
A: Well, I don't know that
Israel has a role any different
than any other country. I think
its chief responsibility is to stay
alive and remain viable to per-
As President Carter's assistant for domestic affairs,
Stuart Eizenstat has emerged as one of the hardest
working and most influential figures in the White House.
His dedication to Judaism and Jewish life has, until now,
gone largely unreported. In fact, the 34-year-old adviser is
one of the most comittedJews ever to hold a key position
in a presidential administration. Writer Alan Freeman
first met Eizenstat and his wife, Fran, during the 1976
Campaign when Eisenstat was serving as Carter's issues
chief. The following exclusive interview first appeared in
"The Jewish Week-American Examiner."
FRAN EIZENSTAT
petuate the Jewish religion,
that's my feeling. Judaism would
suffer an irreparable blow if
Israel were not to continue to
exist. I think the existence of
Israel in this day and age is a
rallying point for world Jewry.
With the pressures of
assimilation in the modern era,
the existence of a Jewish state
serves as a focal point and I think
that maintaining that focal point
and maintaining its viability as a
modern state is critical to the
survival of Judaism throughout
the world.
Q: Fran, could you comment
on your involvement with the
cause of Soviet Jewry?
A: My involvement with
Soviet Jewry began about four
years ago in Atlanta, as a vice
president of the Atlanta section
of the National Council of Jewish
Women. The resettlement of
immigrants was one of the
projects that came under my
aegis. The time I assumed the
vice presidency coincided with
the influx of Russian Jews to the
United States. The Council
organization set up apartments
for the new families coming in
and also provided volunteers to
work in teams with the families
to help them with their social
adjustment, language problem
and the myriad kinds of problems
the newcomers faced.
So it was primarily through my
involvement with the National
Council of Jewish Women that I
became aware of and involved in
gtsident Carter. "This is what my liberal policy towards South Africa looks lika: Walter
Tt>es ona. Nodding another, the Pentagon has one, Vance has one. and Andy has quite a
the problem. I also was involved
with the Jewish Family Childrens
Services of Atlanta. I sat on their
advisory committee and they
were the organization primarily
responsible for resettling the
Russian families. I worked with
that committee until coming to
Washington.
I think my interest in Soviet
Jewry stems in part, too, from a
study experience we had several
years ago on a Federation retreat
with Rabbi Irving Greenberg
from New York that focused on
the Holocaust. Stuart and I both
think fairly similarly on this that
the...that it's our generation's
responsibility not to be silent and
that while we saw once in a
century an attempt to physically
annihilate the Jewish people that
we feel that we will not sit back in
silence and let the Russians
culturally annihilate us and I
think that this is... definitely a
motivating factor in our interest
in the Russian Jewry problem.
Q: Fran, did both you and Stu
attend this retreat?
A: Yes, we both went and I
must say it was a weekend that
left, I think, some scars on us in
the sense that there were 10
hours of lectures on the
Holocaust. Rabbi Greenberg had
just returned from spending a
year at Yad Vashem reading
original documents of survivors
and his lectures were thought
provoking and, in a way, very
difficult to listen to, and I think
they left us with an indelible
mark on our psyche.
Q: Could you comment, Stu,
on how your Judaism made you
the person you are today, your
values and so forth?
A: One of the motivating
factors in my life has boen both
my religion and the religious
upbringing and education I
had not only the formal
education that we alluded to.
Friday night, for instance, was an
important night for us. We
observed the Sabbath. My father
would go over the Sedra for the
week and explain it to me at my
level, and it's something that I
have a very indelible image of.
In college when other kids
perhaps wandered away from
Judaism, I participated in the
Hillel Services during the
holidays. I tried to maintain my
religion. I was always serious
about it. I never took it as an
afterthought, and the upbringing
and the religious education I
received are a very important
part of our life, not only because I
think it gives me roots that give
me a certain inner strength and
inner confidence, but because
Judaism is to such a large degree
an ethical religion.
Its teachings are ethical
teachings of brotherhood,
equality and beyond that the
whole history of our people is one
of oppression, one of being in the
minority and not having a
country that one with confidence
could feel comfortable in. I think
the United States is one of the
first countries in the history of
Judaism that has given the
Jewish people a secure home.
Q: Stu, could you describe how
Its the Home Guard, dear there's a streak of light showing
through our curtains ..." The Natal Mercury
you continue the Jewish tradition
with your children?
A: My children, of course, are
quite young and therefore have
limited concentration, but we
have a number of Jewish books
for children that we read to them
to explain the holidays and which
we often simply include out as
part of their regular reading so
that they begin to become
familiar with figures like Moses
and Joseph.
Again at a child's level, I often
try to comment to them about
things that are happening in the
Soviet Union with respect to
Soviet Jewry and that it's
important for them to realize
when they're praying on a Friday
night that it is not permitted to
other people of their religion.
And then, in an indirect way,
some of the ethical values, the
strong feeling of the need for
equality and to help people who
are downtrodden is one that I and
my wife continually attempt to
teach the boys, not in a lecturing
way, but, you know, if we're
driving around we might see a
poor section of town, so we try to
make the kids realize that there
are people who don't have the
luxuries that they do and that it's
our responsibility to try and help
those people.
On Fridays I give the kids
some money to put into a JNF
box so that they get the feeling of
tzedakah and its importance.
Q: Fran, could you comment
on your observance of Jewish
holidays and customs?
A: First of all, Shabbat is a
very special time in our home.
Friday night we try to be home
with the children. We light
candles and say the prayers and
we use our good dishes and our
Passover and I found that even
my children who don't eat
anything can survive on matzah
if they have to. And we generally
look forward to the holidays with
a sense of enthusiasm.
Q: You lived in Israel, Fran.
Can you comment on your stay
there?
A: It was a six-month study
program with courses in Hebrew,
modern Jewish history, Israeli
politics and Israeli sociology.
Interspersed with the classes
were numerous field trips. We
traveled all around the country
and became fairly familiar with
different Israeli institutions. It
was a fascinating time. Stuart
and I have been wanting to get
back there for a long time. We're
thinking about going in the Fall
if his schedule permits, and we
really have been saving for it for
several years.
Stu was fortunate to have seen
his grandfather in Israel just
before his grandfather passed
away. His grandfather had gone
there in his late 80's to die and 15
years later was still alive when
Stuart got there, so that was very
meaningful to him.
Q: Could you comment, Stu,
on whether American Jews and
world Jewry are really in good
hands with this administration?
A: I've known, it's been my
honor to know, the President now
for some eight or nine years. I've
worked with him on and off on a
rather frequent basis. I've had
lengthy conversations with him
on every topic from Israel to
domestic issues. His commitment
to Israel is abiding and deep. He
has expressed it on a frequent
basis, the last time being at a
meeting with Jewish leaders.
His belief in the importance of
"/ think my interest in Soviet Jewry stems, in part, from a]
study experience we had several years ago on a Federation^
retreat ."

Fran Eizenst
good silverware and it's a special
time for the children. We don't
start until Stuart comes home
and he tries to make it home a
little earlier, although it isn't
always possible. We do try and
stay home with the children
unless there is a really very
extraordinary reason. That's our
night together and it's the night
of the week that's really special
and set aside from the other
nights.
We also celebrate all of the
holidays and go to services when
we can. And we have our own
traditions that we've developed
around the house. Usually for
Chanukah or Purim, the children
and I will bake things
togetherlike Chanukah cookies
and hamantashen.
We've taken the children to
Chanukah workshops, where
they've made different things for
the holidays and to Purim ser-
vices. When we were in Atlanta
we often had a Seder at our house
one night and then usually went
to a cousin's house the other
night. We always observe
maintaining the State of I srael, is
one that is founded on strong
moral feeling, one based on his
own religious beliefs, as well as
one based on the fact that the
maintenance of the State of Israel
is important not only for those
reasons, but because it is a
bastion of democracy in the
Middle East. This is something
that he is deeply committed to, I
think, as any public official in the
history of this country and I
don't think that people ought to
feel that simply because they
may disagree with one or another
aspect of the particular details of
the Middle East policy that that
in any way means a slackening of
his commitment.
Indeed, he's pushing toward
peace in the Middle East, trying
to get the parties together out of
a strong belief that this is im-
portant, not only for the United
States but for the future of Israel,
so that it can live in peace
without the tremendous military
expenditures to which she is
subjected and the tensions that
continued conflict can bring.
Jewish Week American Examiner
Beeld
m^&mmmiWimimmsmMM^M.


Page 8-A
Jewish ffcricJiatr?
Fnday. August 12,1977
How Israel Aids Lebanon's Christians
By WILLIAM TOUHY *
METULLA,
comely waitress
Hotel here in
thernmost town
dark eyes and
features, very
Sephardic Israeli
Israel-The
in the Arazim
Israel's nor-
has dark hari,
classic Semitic
much like the
girls of Spanish
and Portuguese descent.
But Jacqueline Hajj, 22, is a
Maronite Christian from
Lebanon who has been working
and living here most of the time
for the last six months.
Jacqueline's commuting visits
across the once-sealed border
ISRAEL SCENE
Vance Trip May Yield
Some Possibilities
Continued from Page 1-A
encouraged by positive
statements from President
Carter, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt, observers allowed
their optimism to sway
their predictions.
AFTER VANCE'S Cairo
talks, the focus seemed to shift to
a slightly less apocalyptic goal: a
"working group" of Mideast
foreign ministers to be held in
New York simultaneously with
the United Nations General
Assembly.
Israeli officials, taking their
cue from Begin himself, were
quick to voice their welcome of
this ideathough they cautioned
that it would be meaningless if
Syria did not approve it too.
As it quickly turned out, the
caution was wiser than the
welcome. Syria rejected what it
saw as an attempt to circumvent
the issue of Palestinian par-
ticipation. Egypt, sensing the
way the wind was blowing, let it
be known that what it in fact had
in mind was not face-to-face talks
at a round table, but "proximity
talks" with Vance shuttling
between the delegations' hotel
suites.
JORDAN APPARENTLY
echoed the Syrian line, and Vance
himself forced to concede that the
most that could be hoped for was
indeed some kind of proximity
talks in New York.
Israeli officials were at pains to
stress their readiness to par-
ticipate in this sort of dialogue,
tooin line with the Begin
government's general policy of
emphasizing Israel's readiness to
talk anywhere, anyhow, without
preconditionswith all or any of
the original December, 1973
Geneva participants.
Clearly, the Vance mission was
in trouble, though. Israeli of-
ficials were careful not to say
anything that might contribute
to the atmosphere of letdown,
especially before Vance arrived in
Jerusalem.
THERE WAS also the hope
that his personal report to Begin
and Foreign Minister Moshe
Day an might yet be more
promising than the media reports
of his talks in the Arab capitals
seemed to foreshadow.
But as far as one could judge
from those media reports, there
had been no marked progress on
either procedural or substantive
issues and the New York
talkswhatever their ultimate
formseemed to be intended as a
formula for sustaining
momentum in the absence of
really meaningful progress.
As such, of course, it was
useful to both the Americans,
who have invested much prestige
in the effort to advance Mideast
peacemaking, and to the Mideast
protagonists themselveson the
assumption that they all want to
avoid a deterioration that could
bring a new war.
THUS IT seemed, before
Vance's arrival here, that the
most his tour would achieve was
the hope of yet another round of
pre-talks, this time in New York,
with all those involved standing
by in the hope that a more
significant breakthrough could
be developed in New York.
While the political policy-
makers here maintained, at least
outwardly, the attitude of
ultimate optimism regarding
Geneva that they developed
during the Begin visit to the
U.S., other "circles in Tel Aviv"
have been airing pointedly less
rosy prognoses.
These "circles," in meetings
with newsmen, have been saying
candidly that the chances of
Geneva reconvening do not look
good, and therefore the chances
at renewed hostilities must be
taken most seriously.
There was no immediate ex-
planation as to why these two
widely differing outlooks had
been allowed to be publicized.
But some observers surmised
that the Tel Aviv "circles"
wished to impress the public that
they were ready for the worst.
Jerusalem's Jewish Population
Reported in Steady Decline
reflect the relationship that has
developed between Israel and the
Christian enclave in southern
Lebanon since the civil war in
Lebanon.
THE ENCLAVE actually is
made up of three separate areas
along the northern Israeli border,
comprising about 22,000
Christians and 10,000 Moslems
who are seeking to avoid
Palestinian domination.
Since the enclaves are virtually
cut off from the Christian
heartland around Beirut, they
have turned to Israel for help.
Israel has responded with its so-
called "good fence"
policyopening the border gates
in three locations to the
Lebanese.
"We have found that it is the
Israelis who are our friends,"
Jacqueline said as she served a
visitor a cup of sweet Turkish
coffee. "It is the Palestinians who
are trying to kill us.I feel much
safer here in Metulla than in my
home in Klea, across the border."
JACQUELINE TAUGHT at
an American nursery school in
Beirut, but fled the capital during
last year's civil war to stay with
her mother in Klea. When the
random shooting began again
there, she decided to spend the
nights at the hotel in Metulla
where she works.
In recent days, several
Lebanese have been killed and
many more wounded in the
exchange of rifle and artillery
fire. The wounded are quickly
admitted into Israel, where they
are treated at the camp here,
surrounded by a peach orchard,
and then helicoptered to bigger
hospitals in Haifa.
In the year-and-a-half the good
fence policy has existed, the
Christian enclaves have come to
depend on Israel for water, which
was cut off by the Palestinians,
as well as medical aid, fuel, food
and jobs. Hundreds of Lebanese
now work daily in Israel in
factories, on farms or con-
struction jobs. Farmers in the
enclave send their tobacco and
other crops to Israeli markets.
THE LEBANESE working in
Israel line up their cars along the
border fence. They cross the
border on foot and can then use
other Lebanese cars with special
Israeli license plates to drive
deeper into Israel, if given
permission. Where the border
had been sealed for 29 years,
Lebanese women now line up
outside a water pipe outlet, filling
large tines with water and then
trudge back to their villages, the
cans perched on their heads.
The Israeli officials and
Lebanese crossing the border
stress the humanitarian nature of
the aid, but foreign observers say
that the aid includes military
hardware as well, mostly arms
and ammunition.
The commander of the
Lebanese forces in the Christian
enclaves is Major Saad Haddad,
39, who dresses in regulation
Lebanese army fatigues but
carries the latest Israeli-made
Galil assault rifle.
BASED IN Klea, Haddad
crosses the border several times a
week to supervise the Lebanese
coming into Israel and to confer
with Israeli officials. He is
virulently anti-Palestinian and,
like the Israelis, refers to them as
"the terrorists."
"The terrorists are trying to
wipe us out," he said on a recent
trip to the Metulla good fence
camp. "We are the legally
constituted authority in
Lebanon, and as such we don't
shoot first at the terrorists. We
observe them and know their
positions. But from time to time,
they begin shooting at us with
artillery or missiles. So we have
to return their fire. But we do not
initiate military operations
against them.
"Their aim remains to rub out
those villages in the south which
have remained Lebanese," the
major said. "The want to destroy
our villages and become the lords
of the south."
BUT MOST observers believe
the Israelis would not allow the
Christian Lebanese in the enclave
to be slaughtered, even though
the Israelis are not anxious to get
involved in the Lebanese civil
war.
"This is a very delicate
situation," said one senior Israeli
official. "It is to our advantage to
keep a buffer zone between us
and either the Palestinians or
Syrians in Lebanon.
"The Syrians don't really want
to come down to our border
because they know that means
trouble. For the time being it
suits the Palestinians and
Syrians not to move in force
against the Christian enclave
because they don't want a
confrontation. But that could
change."
THE LEBANESE in the
enclave are getting an unex-
pected opportunity to visit
relatives in Israel. Most of the
Christian villages on both sides
of the border were Maronite with
many interrelated families ar-
bitrarily separated into Lebanon
or Palestine when the Ottoman
empire boundaries were redrawn
after World War I.
During the 1948-49 war for
independence, the Israeli border
with Lebanon was sealed and the
Christian clans were forced to
remain apart. Now they are able
to revisit one another.
Of the unusual situation along
the Lebanese border, one Israeli
official summed up: "We are
serious about protecting the
Christian enclave. We know what
it means to be surrounded by a
sea of Moslems.
"The new Prime Minister,
Menachem Begin, said during his
campaign that Israel had a moral
obligation to protect the
Christians in the enclaves in
south Lebanon. I think that
statement speaks for itself.
"This whole support of the
Christians evolved as a tem-
porary measure. But temporary
measures in the Middle East
have a way of becoming per-
manent."
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JERUSALEM (JTA) The growth rate of the Jewish
population in Jerusalem is declining steadily despite govern-
ment policies aimed at increasing the number of Jews who live
in the capital.
Housing and Construction Minister Gideon Patt, who
toured the city's new neighborhoods, projected a 2.3 percent
growth rate this year. But he said a 3.7 percent rate is needed to
maintain the present ratio of Jews to Arabs which is 73-27
percent.
THE RATE has not been as high as 3.7 percent since 1973.
Patt said his ministry would make every effort to raise it to that
level.
He also noted that in the last 10 years, the Housing
Ministry built 14,800 flats in Jerusalem, 11,100 of them in new
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w^towwHIta conducts by promin.nt Cantor. ?


Friday, August 12,1977
+Jenlsti fhridliain
Page9-A
I
*&fv&o&i*P

39014
>y%
". on the other hand, with the economy tour you would stand
to enjoy the same coup d'etat!" The Ar9US
Carter Sees Mideast
As Very 'Difficult'
As
pa
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-
What's next in the Middle East
political process was a decidedly
speculative question here
following Syrian President Hafez
Assad's rejection of Egyptian
d U.S. ideas for settlement
Iks.
The Geneva conference that
Arab leaders had been insistently
demanding since the Carter
Administration took office in
January is now a victim of dif-
ferences among those very same
leaders and is unlikely to take
place this year, let alone in
October as President Carter had
predicted three weeks ago.
THE GENEVA letdown was
I complicated by growing rumors
that the Palestine Liberation
in the United States to arrange
procedures for the Geneva talks.
"THERE ARE literally
hundreds of options being
discussed," Carter said at the
White House. "It is such a fluid
situation." While deprecating
media emphasis on the "negative
aspects" of Vance's efforts that
"possibly distorts" the outlook,
Carter said "It is an extremely
difficult situation."
He added, "I think all leaders
in the Middle East genuinely
want peaceon their own terms,
obviously."
THE VOICE of America
broadcast that "it is already clear
that the emphasis has shifted
from trying to reconvene the
Geneva conference in the near
future. The aim now, it would
appear, is to explore the
U.S.Scene
Organization had offered to
recognize Israel's right to exist in
return for Israeli recognition of
the PLO's demand for a
Palestinian homeland, which
would be "guaranteed" by a
\- rewrite of UN Res. 242.
Carter, whose October date
prediction followed his mid-July
-meeting here with Israeli Prime
|rM mister Menachem Begin, called
the situation both "fluid" and
"extremely difficult."
He made the comments in a
brief meeting Friday with a
reporter following Assad's
rejection in Damascus of
Secretary of State Vance's
proposal to reconvene the Geneva
L conference and Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's
,L suggestion that a "working
X%roup" of foreign ministers meet
possibility of some kind of
preliminary negotiations which
would keep the diplomatic
momentum going and at the
same timeto use Vance's figure
of speechhammer out the
framework for the Geneva
conference at some future date."
THE VOA said that Vance
"may return to some of the
capitals he has visited, either for
additional substantive
discussions or for courtesy calls
following his visits to Jordan,
Saudi Arabia and Israel on "his
critical mission."
It has been reported that
Vance will be back in Damascus
and Cairo after he is in Jerusalem
to open what appears to be a
Vance-type renewal of former
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger's shuttle diplomacy.
SS Officer Found Guilty
BONN (JTA) A Hamburg judge imposed a four-year
prison sentence on Gerhard Maywald, a former SS officer found
guilty of complicity in the murders of 320 Jews at the Jungfern-
hof camp near Riga in February, 1942.
The victims, mostly elderly and infirm inmates, were
selected by Maywald for shooting, according to the charges. An
earlier indictment for murder as well as complicity was dropped
by the prosecution after the judge ruled that there was in-
sufficient evidence.
THE CASE against Maywald, now 64, had been under
jvestigation for the past 15 years. The judge explained the
light sentence on grounds that the accused was penalized
during that period. The judge also asserted that Maywald was
not a Jew-hater although his superior officer was known to be.
However, the defendant's not guilty plea was rejected. The
iuda* said Maywald could not claim that he was forced to carry
h^n,,no h wwM havA pqIcoH for tgmggtm t~ . r
Carter's Eyes Never Flinched
By SUZANNE SHOCHET
"I hope I didn't interrupt your
meeting."
Laughter.
And then silence.
This was the scenario for a press con-
ference and interview with President Carter
at the White House last week to which I was
invited along with 27 other representatives
of the news media across the country.
AFTER AN opening statement in which
the President apprised us of some of the
problems facing the administration, he
proceeded to answer questions.
What impressed me most was the fact
that, in his discussions with individual
newspersons, President Carter never takes
his eyes off the person to whom he is
respondingno matter how long the answer
may take.
This was especially apparent in his
response to the following:
Question: "Did you have a commitment
from Prime Minister Begin before he left here
that he would not formalize or legalize the
three settlements on the West Bank?
The PRESIDENT: "No, we did not
discuss his legalizing those settlements. We
did discuss my concern about the adverse
impact of establishing new settlements. He
did not promise me anything on the subject,
and we did not even discuss the legalization
question.
Question: "So that youwere not upset by
the fact that they did legalize these set-
tlements?
The PRESIDENT: "I was upset. As I
said, I think it is an obstacle to peace. I let
Mr. Begin know very clearly that our
government policy before I became
President and now is that these settlements
are illegal and contravene the Geneva
Conference.
"Mr. Begin disagrees with this. But we
have spelled out very clearly on several
occasions in the United Nations and other
places so that these settlements are illegal.
"I think it is accurate to say that the
Israeli Government has never maintained
they are permanent but that on a temporary
basis, maybe extending quite a while in the
future in their view, that they are legalized,
but not as a permanent settlement.
WISHFUL THINKING on President
Carter's part? Diplomatic doubletalk
designed to ease both sides of the Israel-
Arab controversy? Perhaps. Still, President
Carter's eyes told it all: They were earnest
and unflinching.
For me this was the most telling personal
characteristic of our Chief of State that says
so much about him. And, to remind me of the
interview for a long time to come is a per-
sonal letter, signed by the President and
thanking me for visiting him, which awaited
me on my return to Miami.
State Dep't. Mum on MIGs
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-
The State Department main-
tained strict silence today on
reports that the Carter
Administration has agreed
secretly to help Egypt refurbish
its fleet of some 200 MIG combat
aircraft so that they will not have
to rely on spare parts which the
Soviet Union no longer supplies
to Egypt.
Department spokesman John
Trattner refused to confirm or
deny the reports and would make
no comments when questioned by
reporters.
The Boston Globe reported
that, according to Congressional
sources, the Administration
approved an arrangement
whereby two U.S. defense
contractors would provide
technical expertise to help the
Egyptians modernize the aging
MIGs.
THIS WOULD include
replacing their original engines
with more powerful Rolls-Royce
Spey jet engines. According to
the Globe, a "senior Adnubustra-
tion official" confirmed that the
report was generally correct but
"too sensitive" to discuss at this
time.
The Globe story said, "When
completed, the rebuilding effort
would not only solve Egypt's
mounting problem of how to keep
its front line Russian combat
aircraft operating without Soviet
spare parts, but it also would
improve the overall performance
of the MIG's."
THE REPORT said that Rolls-
Royce, a British firm, declined
the rebuilding job. Instead, two
American firms, one an aircraft
manufacturer and the other an
engine manufacturer, were ap-
proached to participate in the
project.
The firms were not identified, j
The report noted that only I
American know-how, not,
equipment, would be involved.
It said that President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt has been under
heavy pressure from his military
"to swallow his pride and patch
up his relations with Moscow in
order to check a continuing
According to the Globe, even
with improvements, the MIGs
would be inferior to Israel's
American-made F-4 Phantom
jets and therefore the military
balance in the Middle East would
not be affected by the deal.
The Globe report followed by a
few days confirmation by the
State Department that
discussions were underway
between key members of
Congress and the Administration
The firms were not iden-
tified. The report noted
that only American know-
how, not equipment, would
be involved.________^^^^^
on a projected sale of military
reconnaissance and transport
planes to Egypt costing more
than $200 million and that
Egyptian military officers would
be trained at staff level schools in
the U.S. at a cost of $100,000.
THEATER OF THE PERF< MIMING ARTS ,
1700 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
THF
Musi"' Bwg_______
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"THE SOUHPO^jga-
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peRveHted aBout BIurbs Por nazi
Spandau: the Secret Diaries By Albert Speer. New
York: Pocket Books: cl976, 1977. 514 p.,$2.50
paperback.
THERE IS something perverted about the slick
comments on the cover of this paperback edition:
"national best seller!" "Beautifully spellbinding,"
"deeply moving," "fascinating," and "rich and
complex."
These are the supplemental prison i notes of Albert
Speer, Hitler's architect and wartime minister of ar-
maments. Spandau follows the 1970 publication of
Speer's memoirs, Inside the ThirdReich.
The portrait of an ambitious and haughty man
emerges from his memoirs and diaries. His social stutus
and education separated him (or he felt) from the
roughnecks and common types of Hitler's inner circle.
Speer has the nerve to say that he was not interested in
politics. He was only an architect, an artist.
THIS IS how Leni Riefenstahl, Hitler's
photographer, defends the role she played in the Third
Reich. As in Reifenstahl's case, it becomes clear that
Speer's claim is not only an unacceptable excuse, but it
is also a lie.
At Nuremberg, Speer gallantly assumed a share of
responsibility for the acts of Nazi Germany, garnishing
the sympathy and praise of duped liberals in this
country. Yet in Spandau in 1964, he wrote, "Hitler
accorded me my triumphs...but he also destroyed
everything for me."
Thus Speer shifted the burden of responsibility for
Susan
Panoff
Nazi crimes which he had assumed at Nuremberg, and
placed them squarely upon the shoulders of his beloved
Fuhrer.
IN ADDITION, since Nuremberg, Speer has
maintained his ignorance of the murder of six million
Jews. Several writers in the past ten years have
translated and cited evidence from Speer's records,
Himmler's speeches, and captured German documents
to disprove the architect's innocence.
Spandau indeed offers an unusual and insightful look
into the psychology of such an individual as Albert
Speer. But it must be remembered that Speer was a
self-serving exploiter of millions of human beings, a
man convicted of crimes against humanity, and sen-
tenced to twenty years in prison. Commercial avarice
must not be permitted to sensationalize and roman-
ticize this man.
Torah and Flora By Louis I. Rabinowitz. New York:
Sanhedrin Press. 1977.167 p., S9.95.
DR. RABINOWITZ, former Chief Rabbi of South
Africa, deputy editor-in-chief of the Encyclopedia
Judaica, and now Deputy-Mayor of Jerusalem, has
selected essays from his weekly newspaper column of
the same name for inclusion in this volume.
Rabinowitz's column has appeared in the Jerusalem
Post for 12 years and in several Anglo-Jewish
newspapers as well.
The author has prepared this volume in response to a
large number of readers who wanted to see his material
made available in a more permanent form. Linked to
the weekly sidrah or Torah reading, the chapters of
Torah and Flora discuss the plants, flowers, trees, and
fruits of the Bible.
FOR EXAMPLE, the first chapter of the book which
covers the first six chapters of Genesis deals with the
fig. The next chapter, which covers the story of Noah,
discusses the olive leaf, which the dove brought back to
Noah after the Flood, and so on. Where applicable there
is a photograph, drawing or diagram to familiarize the
reader with the flora under study.
The author makes reference to different Biblical
translations to explain the significance of Hebrew
words for these fruits and plants. However trifling this
topic may seem to some readers, it is, in fact, a subject
of considerable impact on the enhancement of Biblical
text and on Israeli culture as well.

these days, it Seems
GuRope is BigqeR
By PETER HOBDAY
You may not have noticed, but
Europe's got bigger. On the first
of July, the seven members of the
European Free Trade Association
and the nine members of the
European Economic Community
removed tariff and customs
barriers and become the biggest
Free trade area in the world300
million people, bigger than the
North American trading bloc of
the U.S. and Canada; bigger than
the Soviet Union and its
satellites, and even bigger than
the 13 nations in OPEC, the oil
cartel.
Feel any different? I don't, I
must say, but then I am a cynical
observer of these events from
way back. While the politicians
strut and splutter on the world
stage about developments of this
sort, I find that it makes very
little difference to the man (sorry,
person) in the streetlike you
and me.
BUT IT SHOULD. Think of
it16 nations and 300 million
people, able to move their goods
and services around with ease.
You will be able to get tax-free
German sausage in Helsinki, and
Italian pasta like Mama used to
make in Blackburn, England.
Mind you there are one or two
little problemsyou see it pays
to read the small print. The
problems are that even within the
Community of Nine, the Com-
mission has felt it necessary to
draw attention to the fact that
there are still too many non-tariff
barriers.
For example, customs for-
malities seem to be getting
tougher in some places when they
should be getting easier. And as
the economic problems of the
Community persist so govern-
ments, notably the French, will
insist on looking after their own
people, and letting the com-
munity spirit to hang.
You can't blame them, but
when the Commission was trying
to get the far eastern textiles
producers to hold back on some
of their imports, the French told
Brussels that they would not
wait very long.
I PHONED Commissioner
Etienne Davignon, who's con-
cerned with trade questions
about whether the French
government's attitude would
push the Commission into an
even harder line with the Asian
textile countries. Of course it
wouldn't, he assured. The
Commission, he told me, had a
mind of its own. Well that was
rather nice to hear since it seems
to me that the Commission has
been rather quiet of
lateespecially since Roy
Jenkins took it over.
My worry is that Europe keeps
on getting bigger and spreading
its wings in various directions,
but it still doesn't seem a very
effective body.
Oh sure,the heads of govern-
ment at their June Summit in
London put out a firm statement
on Israel, but I'm sure that Mr.
Begin was more worried by the
words from the State Depart-
ment in Washington about with-
drawing from the West Bank of
the Jordan and the Golan
Heights. In fact that was about
the only piece of actual news to
come out of that Summit. All the
*
And the Germans are,
quite, rightly, beginning to
question whether we really
ought to entertain the idea
of inviting the Greeks, the
Spanish and the Portu-
guese to join. After all that
is only going to stretch the
already over-stretched
Commission even further.
rest was grousing from Herr Sch-
midt that he keeps on being
presented with a bigger and
bigger bill to keep the Com-
munity in being.
AND THE Germans are, quite
rightly, beginning to question
whether we really ought to en-
tertain the idea of inviting the
Greeks, the Spanish and the
Portuguese to join. After all that
is only going to stretch the
already over-stretched Com-
mission even further.
It's going to make the un-
workable institutional base of the
edifice even more unworkable.
One could, of course, use this as
an opportunity to reform those
institutions which were set up for
six nations, and now have to
work for nineand may soon
have to carry on as best thev can
for 12.
Given the even greater
disparities between those ap-
plicants' economies and the
existing economic problems
within the Common Market, it's
going to take a major com-
mitment by all concerned to real
European unity for the market to
survive that enlargement. Now
curiously, despite all my rum-
blings about the poor old EEC, I
am still passionately devoted to
the idea of a United Europe.
I STILL want to see a strong
group of nation states, with
common interests acting to their
mutual advantage in a positive
fashion. I know that the world
has just been through a deep
recessionthe worst since the
1930's. You could argue. I
suppose, that the fact that the
Community survived that
recession more or less intact, and
at least as a Community, says
something for the institutional
wisdom of the founding fathers
when they penned the Treaty of
Rome.
All that might be true, but I'm
still confused by the attitudes of
the leaders, The British seem
split still between the anti-
Europeans and the Pro-
Europeans with the antis,
(despite the huge referendum in
favor of the nation's mem-
bership) trying to re-open the
question and get a new vote. The
French, as always, see no im-
pediment to pursuing the
greatness of France whether it is
in the interests of Europe or not.
The smaller nations are
bewildered and feel let down by
the attitudes of the bigger boys,
and as Herr Schmidt tries to keep
the whole thing afloat with
greater amounts of money.
Given his own at times
precarious political position, one
wonders who long he will con-
tinue to put his hand into his
pocket.
And that's not an end of it. The
fishing row over herring and
territorial limits is sim-
mering-with a Dutch skipper
being arrested in British waters.
The British and the Germans
seem unable to agree over the
citing of the JET nuclear project;
the common agricultural policy
rumbles on, unloved and yet
unable to be reformed without
occasioning a major row or an all
night sitting.
THEN THERE'S the problem
of the Japanese who manage to
sell more and more to Europt
than we can sell them. But still
Brussels only manages a mile1
riposte and gets very little
reaction from the men of the
rising yen. So why bother with
Europe? Why shouldn't we all go
our separate ways and let the
devil take the hindmost? Why
shouldn't we let our lives be ruled
by the United States of
America buy their products,
their planes, their culture and
narry a word about our own?
Partly because there is no need
for it to happen. What we want
from our leaders is a positive
commitment to getting Europe
moving again. Perhaps one is
expecting too much. Perhaps
they will only respond to
grassroots pressure. Let's hope
that the directly-elected
parliament will be the vehicle
that will drag the Community out
of the bog into which it seems to
have sunk, and get it back on the
road again.
EUROPE IS the biggest trade
and aid block in the world. It has
52 countries in Asia, the
Caribbean and the Pacific sen-
ding more than half their output
there. With the EFTA countries
it now accounts for 40 percent of
world trade-the biggest in all
the world.
Surely somehow and
somewhere we can get excited
again about the European dream.
But if I have to sit through
another two days of boring
summitry like the last effort, I
very much doubt whether we ever
shall.
To the Point International
Not now, not tomorrow, never ever Mr Pik Botht
Th Citi*n
Page 10-A +Jewist> fkridfo/n Friday, August 12,1977

....-".."....::::
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+Jewish rkridfictr
Pagell-A
SCHMIDT


Dmbed-Out
Mlgregants
Pray On
House Porch
By BRIAN I. IPS II Z
ATAM'IK.A i.ITAi -
Afte their small synagogue was
royed by an explosion of
ifirmed origin last week,
congregants rummnged through
ruins Saturday morning
cting undamaged prayer
!>ks and the two Torahs and
nducted Shalilia*. services as
jsual, on the [torch of the house
ext door, Rahbi Meir Slimier of
e Beth Shalom S\ nagogue told
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
a phone interview in New
fork.
Jewish leaders there have told
the JTA thai they lielieve the
explosion was caused by a bomb
cause wires were found leading
the Mnagogue to a motel
! 00 yards away
HOWEVER, local police and
jderal agent investigating the
rigin ofXhe explosion have
declined to confirm ii was a
ombing until they get the
esults from laboratory tests.
Stimler clarified an earlier
eport from Steven Drysdale,
Kecutive director of the Chat-
I Jewish Welfare
rederatiooi that suggested that
the lives of the congregants at
the Friday evening Shabbat
services were saved because they
iJft thiSynagogue early, being
BSshort of a minyan.
Lsaid the congregation
services and had left
ig by 8 p.m., which is
I case with or without a
bombing reportedly
curredat about *:">() p.m.
Stimler, who lives in the house
Met door to the synagogue where
Brvices were held Saturday
...orning, said the synagogue
/would be rebuilt, but as yet, there
are no estimates of the damages.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HASFVFRYTHINGFOR
Synagogues Hebrew Schools and
Jewish H'.nwv, free Gilt with
I Every Bar Mit/vah Outfit
117 Wukington Ave. 6727017
lELGO, INC.
fous Goods, Gifts,
ks A Records
WASHINGTON
E, MIAMI BEACH
532-5912

t
.z
I Jtseph i. Rackovsky
hone 672 76
Biq U.S. Show fop Schmidt
When West German Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt arrived at
the White House during his
official visit to North America
last month, he was treated to a
full dress military review. That
might not seem unusual for the
start of an official visit by the
head of a friendly government,
but it is unusual in Jimmy
Carter's Washington. The
president has been trying to
clamp down on pomp and
ceremony in an effort to strip
away the aura of the imperial
presidency.
Carter went out of his way to
make a show for Schmidt,
because of the persistent reports
that the two men don't like each
other. Schmidt openly supported
former president Ford in the
campaign last year, and he has
questioned the wisdom of Car-
ter's strong advocacy of human
rights, the cornerstone of the new
U.S. foreign policy.
WITH A precarious majority
in the German parliament Sch-
midt needed to bring home from
his ritual visit to a new American
president at least the impression
that lines of communication were
open between Washington and
Bonn.
To that extent, his trip was a
success. Schmidt speaks fluent,
almost colloquial English, and
the two leaders chatted in-
formally together. Rather than
letting differences fester, they
agreed to talk on the telephone
from time to time when they have
conflicting views. And a White
House statement said their
"small differences" had been
"exaggerated."
If the two chiefs smoked the
peace pipe, they appear to have
accomplished little more. Sch-
midt made it clear that he does
not disagree with the human
rights emphasis in American
policy, but it would have been
hard for him to say much else.
IN HIS talks with Carter, he
stressed that West Germany
preferred a less publicized ap-
proach, which he has found ef-
fective in getting ethnic Germans
out of Eastern Europe. They
agreed to press the Soviet Union
to become more involved in
multilateral aid programmes for
the Third World. But they failed
to agree on how to deal with
American objections to the
planned West German sale of
nuclear supplies to Brazil.
Perhaps the central point of
their discussions dealt with
Western Europe. On the eve of
the Schmidt visit, the White
House gave a series of
background interviews to
selected newsmen, expressing
concern about weakening
European economies and the
increasing strength of Western
European communist parties.
Washington expects Bonn to
help restore the West to political
and economic health.
AMERICAN OFFICIALS
doubt that Schmidt can reach his
goal of 4.5 percent economic
growth this year. The U.S. has
been pressing the West Germans
to stimulate growth and take
some of the burden off the
mounting American trade deficit.
At the end of the talks, the White
House statement "emphasized
satisfaction" with Schmidt's
economic plans, although no
specifics were available
In a speech after meeting
Carter, Schmidt said: "In your
country, it is often said that the
German locomotive is not pulling
fast or powerfully enough. Let me
say that we are doing all we can
in terms of economic policy both
for the sake of our own jobless
and for our friends and neigh-
bors. In a free economy it is not
possible to program economic
growth to within one decimal
point."
lyj^r^he^rterlchrmdt
was accomplished, they agreed
that they ought to seek a new
proposal designed to stimulate
the East-West talks on reducing
forces in central Europe. But
concrete action may have to wait
until some later meeting.
PRIOR TO his Washington
did not come to Canada for
uranium talks but the topic
cropped up almost at once and
occupied much of the discussions
time in Ottawa.
WHEN SCHMIDTS victory
became apparent, there was little
reaction in parliament. Though
Pre file
talks, Schmidt briefly visited
Canada, where even before he and
Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau
closeted themselves in a super
airconditioned Ottawa office, the
result was a foregone conclusion.
Canada would have to meet
European Common Market
demands for resumption of
uranium oxide shipments.
A close contractural European
link is now the key to Trudeau's
plan, with an October general
election predicted. Trudeau now
tops the opinion polls with 50
points against 28 points for
Conservative Joe Clark. Since
Canada has now opted for close
European ties, to offset the huge
American market which takes 75
percent of her exports, the
European thirst for uranium
could no longer be postponed.
While Trudeau refused to
comment about his private talks
with Schmidt, the West German
Chancellor exuded confidence
when chatting to reporters.
Under questioning, he agreed
that Canada's ban on uranium
exports, imposed in January,
would be lifted by summer's end.
It appears Trudeau and Schmidt
worked out an interim agreement
for uranium shipments pending
the outcome of an international
study on the implications of
nuclear power and the threat of
proliferation from reprocessing
plants.
EXPORTS WOULD be
limited to present needs, with no
stockpiling, and Ottawa would
have no objections to
reprocessing Canadian-mined
uranium in plants already
operating. This Trudeau cave-in
is a far cry from the sabre-
rattling of two months ago when
his Cabinet continued the
shipment freeze until European
countries met Canadian terms.
Sales were cut off last J anuary,
after two years of protracted
bargaining, when EEC countries
refused to meet Canada's
stringent safeguards. European
countries, especially France, felt
the Trudeau government was too
fussy, and tensions developed.
West Germany, which buys 80
percent of Canada's European
exports, displayed more patience
but the Schmidt government
exerted strong pressure on
Ottawa.
Bonn's expanding nuclear
energy program calls for constant
and expanding Canadian
shipments. Schmidt stressed he
uranium guidelines obviously
have become almost impossible
to enforce, especially for a
country with the world's largest
output next to the U.S.
Largely because of the con-
cessions won from Trudeau, Sch-
midt's tour was seen as a success
on the other side of the Atlantic.
The German press billed the
Canadian whistle-stop as a minor
triumph. The normally sober
Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung
headlined: "Canada hails the
German economic wizard."
Schmidt's mission in his talks
with Carter was seen by West
Germans as being one of laying a
cooling hand on the president's
brow. Bonn wanted Carter to
take a quieter line with Moscow
over human rights, stop
Washington "staring" at West
Germany's trade balance and not
make an issue of the German
nuclear energy deal with Brazil.
On all these counts West German
observers seem now reasonably
reassured, although not many
would go as far as the Schmidt
press aide who described the tour
as "a small miracle."
' To the Point international
Israelis Deny Agents
Torture Prisoners
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-State
Attorney Gabriel Bach strongly
denied charges that Israeli
security agents deliberately
torture Arab political prisoners
under interrogation and assailed
a report to that effect published
recently in the Sunday Times of
London. But Bach, addressing
foreign correspondents here,
admitted that "such things may
occasionally happen."
He also disclosed that a dozen
Israeli soldiers would be brought
to trial shortly for alleged in-
volvement in the death of an
elderly Arab resident of Nablus,
Ahmed Dahloul, who was
arrested for questioning in
March, 1976 in connection with
disturbances on the West Bank.
He said the prosecution brief was
in preparation.
DAHLOUL DIED after he
was taken into custody for
allegedly inciting anti-Israel
riots. The cause of death was
initially listed as heart attack,
but investigations showed that
he had been beaten to death.
Bach said that until now onlv the
officer in command of the unit
had been tried.
He was found guilty of
manslaughter and sentenced to
two years in prison and stripped
of his Major's rank.
But subsequently, evidence
came to light involving 12
soldiers, Bach said. He also
disclosed that his office was
preparing to prosecute six Arab
inmates of the Nablus jail who
allegedly "interrogated, tried"
and severely beat four fellow
inmates to find out if they had
"cooperated" with police.
He showed newsmen photos of
one of the four exhibiting ex-
tensive bruises.
BACH DENOUNCED the
Sunday Times report as 'ten-
dentious, vicious and definitely
unfounded." He stressed that
Israel's military courts were as
punctilious as civilian courts and
therefore without bias against
Arab defendants.
He noted that the presiding
military judges were usually
reserve officers who practice law
in civilian life "and are therefore
fully imbued with the sense of
natural justice."
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Beth David Congregation t
Miami's Historic First Jewish Congregation
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INQUIRIES INTO OUR FAMILY MEMBERSHIP WELCOMED
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SOL LANDAU, Rabbi
OR.EMANUEL GREEN
Rabbi in Residence
(Pastoral Counsellor)
WM W. LIPSON, Cantor
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue
854-3911
7500 S.W. 120 Street
238-2601
SHELDON G. MILLS,
Executive Director
SHLOMOSHECHTER,
Educational Director
MRS. AUDREY DILLAMAN,
Solomon Schecter Director


Page 12-A
*Jeni$t> fhrkMam
Friday, August 12,1977
Military Parades Cause Flap
Philistine City Yields Up
Great Archaeological Treasure
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A top Israeli military
figure has sought to de-
molish, point-by-point, the
arguments in favor of an
Independence Day military
parade which the Cabinet
by a vote of 7-4 with two
abstentions, approved
recently with the ardent
support of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin.
Gen. (Res.) Rehavam
Zeevi, former commander
of the Central Command
and a staunch "militarist"
and "hawk," added his
voice to the growing anti-
parade sentiment which has
been expressed in the
Knesset and by Jeru-
salem's Mayor Teddy
Kollek, since the Cabinet
decision was announced.
ZEEVI served as an intel-
ligence and counter-terrorist ad-
visor in the governments of
former Prime Ministers Golda
Meir and Yitzhak Rabin and was
in charge of Israel's last Indepen-
dence Day Parade in 1973.
He said in an article published
in Yediot Achrono that he began
to have doubts about the wisdom
and necessity of such elaborate
military displays even as he com-
manded the 25th anniversary
parade here five years ago.
His arguments against a
parade next year were based on
both military and economic con-
sideration and on the kind of
image Israel should present to
the world.
Zeevi wrote: "A military
parade in Jerusalem costs a great
deal in terms of money. The
preparations, the training,
building and grandstands,
readying the route, decorating it,
etc. all this costs a lot of
money. Part of it is expressed in
'open budgets' but a lot more is
concealed under other budgetry
headings."
HE NOTED that "engine
hours' of the tanks and "flying
hours" of aircraft during the
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special training for a parade are a
serious waste of resources from
the standpoint of military
training.
"They require much money
and a lot of spare parts which are
paid for in dollars and which are
sometimes hard to get. Par-
ticipation by an army unit in the
parade has a cost in terms of its
training that is in terms of its
battle-preparedness. If reserve
units are called up instead, this
also has a price.
Zeevi pointed out that all
military headquarters are in-
volved in a parade, from the area
commander down to the com-
mand structures of the individual
units. All are occupied for
months in advance with prepara-
tions for the parade and therefore
are not occupied with their
primary military responsibilities.
"WHEN I commanded the
25th anniversary parade (in 1973)
a feeling crept into my heart then
that the military parade itself
actually has the effect of inducing
soporific unpreparedness, diverts
attention and concentration from
the real tasks... creates a false
and exaggerated sense of
strength both in the army and in
the nation at large," Zeevi wrote.
He warned that the concen-
tration in Jerusalem of a large
amount of weaponry and of the
nation's leaders watching the
parade could provide the enemy
with a useful opportunity to
attack Israel.
"Why, furthermore, should a
military parade be the central
event of Independence Day?"
Zeevi asked. "Granted, the army
was one of the most glorious
creations of the State, but it was
created out of necessity, not out
of ideal...Is this the image we
want to portray abroad of
Sparta? Cannot we find other
means of expressing our achieve-
ments of these past 30 years?"
ZEEVI rejected the argument
that a massive parade would
serve as a deterrent to Israel's
enemies. He recalled that Israel
was attacked by Egypt and Syria
only five months after the last
military parade. "Arab generals
do not need Israeli military
parades to know and be
deterred by what Israel has in
its arsenals." he wrote.
He also dismissed the conten-
tion that a parade would serve as
a focal point of Independence
Day activities. Zeevi said it
would be a focal point only for
Jerusalemites who have seen
many national parades and
gatherings and have become
jaded and for the invited "big
shots" from abroad who would
attend
As for a parade as a tourist
attraction, Zeevi said it cost
many dollars to erect special
stands for tourists "which in past
parades were mainly grabbed by
locals" and that there was no
proof that tourists spent large
sums of money on parade day.
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pro-parade groups was that it
would "bring the army closer to
the nation and vice versa." This,
Zeevi wrote, "might be right, but
it might be wrong. Certainly,
thousands of Israelis called up as
reservists to maintain public
order and for other duties were
not thankful for having their
Independence Day ruined," he
said.
According to Zeevi, there is
little enthusiasm within the army
itself for the parade. It did not
encourage esprit de corps or
boost morale in a way com-
parable to the various "corps
days" during which each section
of the army displays its achieve-
ments, he said.
Finally, Zeevi did not believe
the parade would do Israel any
good with either its friends or
foes. "The 1968 and perhaps the
1973 parades made a political
point about Israel's resolve to
keep Jerusalem as its united and
eternal capital. But that point
has been made and does not need
remaking," Zeevi said.
FIVE motions protesting the
government's parade plans were
submitted to the Knesset. They
were sponsored by Yossi Sarid of
the Labor Party, Moshe Amar of
Mapam, Meir Payil of the Sheli
faction, Meir Wilner of the Rakah
Communists and David Glass of
the National Religious Party, a
coalition partner.
Meanwhile, Begin has called on
all parties to allow their Knes-
seters a free vote on the question
of whether Israel should hold a
military parade. Replying to
motions for the agenda, the
Prime Minister agreed that the
issue be debated in the Knesset
plenary and also agreed to abide
by the majority vote of the
Knesset.
Labor's Knesset faction has al-
ready voted by majority to allow
its members a free vote on the
parade question. Party chairman
Shimon Peres found himself
among a small minority of mem-
bers who spoke in favor of the
parade.
Begin, defending his Cabinet's
decision to hold the parade, said
it was not intended as a "show of
force" but rather as a focus of
national rejoicing on Israel's 30th
anniversary. He said the parade
he envisaged need not be entirely
military but could include civilian
displays too as well as units of
the "Machal," the overseas
volunteers of the War of
Independence.
JERUSALEM-Remains
identified with Timnah, the
Philistine city where Samson
courted Delilah and slew a lion,
have been uncovered by ar-
chaeologists working in
collaboration with the Institute
of Archaeology of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
The team has just concluded
its first season of excavations at
Tel Batash. The tel, located in the
Sorek Valley, seven kilometers
west of Beth Shemesh, is the site
of the biblical city of Timnah.
The expedition, sponsored by
an institutional consortium,
including New Orleans Baptist
Theological Seminary, Missis-
sippi College and Louisiana
College, in collaboration with the
Hebrew University's Institute of
Archaeology, was under the
direction of Dr. George L. Kelm,
expedition director, and Amihai
Mazar, archaeological field direc-
tor. The four-week project was
conducted with a 40-member
staff and volunteer work force
from the United States and Is-
rael.
THE EXCAVATIONS re-
vealed a Canaanite city which
was destroyed by a tremendous
fire near the end of the late
Bronze Age (circa. 1200 BC). The
building remains of the
Canaanite city included a part of
a large public building and a
defenseive city wall. Among the
finds were a Canaanite cylinder
seal, bronze tools and weapons,
and typical Canaanite pottery
vessels.
On the ruins of the Canaanite
city, remains of Philistine oc-
cupation were discovered. Floors,
ovens, silos and typical Philistine
pottery sherds were recovered.
The special finds included a
Philistine conical stamp sea and
clay moulded bull-head. This
occupation may be identified
with the Philistine city of
Tim.'.ah, well-known in the
Samson stories in the Book of
Jrdges.
During the latter part of the
Iron Age (the period of the
Israelite monarchy tenth to
seventh centuries BCE), a for-
tified city existed on the site. A
massive, four-meter wide city
wall and the city gate were ex-
posed during the excavations.
The city gate was a large complex
about 16 meters square.
ON BOTH sites of the wide
central passage, three piers
created guard rooms. The gate
was destroyed and reconstructed
according to a modified plan
towards the end of the Israelite
period.
A well-protected ramp led to
the city gate along the eastern
slope of the tel. The importance
of this border city between
Philistia and Judea is em-
phasized in the biblical account of
its capture by the Philistines
Rabbi Nathan Goodman and the
for arranging RONalu 3 d-i :,e
i i. iict Thp food was excellent, tne servnc
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Thanks Again, Sadie & lack Ped.s
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It 12,1977
*Jenifi FkridHain
Pagel3-A
Mimllin
Begin Split U.S. Jewry?

Jewry'!
They are,
complex
balloons
I from Page 4-A
Israeli positions
krests of the non-
)nment... they know
linary people are
id that the im-
ation is hawkish."
for the fear is that
folk of American
t only not expert.
ct, "novices in the
of political trial
ding Middle East
ions."
American Jewish
Pcould easily split in
^"supporters and op-
%gin" over the "un-
kn of the non-Jewish
.. with which no-
en accustomed to
j the days of Eisen-
emably President
resolution of the
War in which he
)ld out British,
raeli interest to the
Bil Russian invasion
iddlf East in modern
Illdissent from the Kap-
^Bthesis lies in Aron-
^fttion of the con-
ititu B "ordinary people"
^kotional," "without
nuch pertise" and "novices."
body
Otr
Eil
196tSuez
unwittingl
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Aronson characterizes them
sociologically as the "immigrant
generation" and "hawkish." This
generation, he declares, con-
stitutes "a quarter of American
Jews... (who)... are immigrants
from Eastern Europe. They came
to the U.S. often by accident
because it was the only country
that would issue them visas on
the eve of the Holocaust when the
British closed all doors to Pales-
tine."
Argues Aronson, and Kaplan
obviously agrees: "To them,
Judaism is not only a religion but
a living nationality. Israel is not
a country to be supported by
them only when it is "right.' "
IN ESSENCE, these are the
supporters of Begin, whose lack
of sophistication embarrasses
"the intellectual and political,"
presumably those who are not
novices "in the complex world of
political trial balloons."
The sophisticated, on the con-
trary, are "assimilated, often
apathetic, materialistic in orien-
tation and American in
nationality. For some. ..Judaism
is not a nationality but some-
thing to be flaunted a few times a
year for a fund-raising dinner
over 'a high-priced but mediocre
meal.' They are "confused and
bewildered."
The trouble with this bifur-
cation of the American Jewish
community is that, primarily, it
Academy Sets
Orientation Week
New Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy Principal Rabbi
Howard Messinger has an-
nounced that orientation week for
the Fall semester will begin on
Monday, Aug. 22. Classes will
begin on Aug. 29.
During this time Rabbi
Messinger will acquaint his staff
of some 65 teachers with his
teaching methods and plans.
Since his arrival here from Forest
Hills, N.Y. the rabbi has been
interviewing all prospective
students personally.
This year, the school has added
a tenth grade for boys and in
succeeding semesters an eleventh
and twelfth grade will be added.
is meddlesome. To begin with, it
suggests that committed
American Jews, in order not to be
assimilated, apathetic and
materialistic, must also not
regard themselves as American
in nationality, and that is a dan-
gerous proposition. Erroneously,
it conceives of Judaism as a
nationality, which it is not. What
is worse, it flaunts the spectre of
dual allegiance unnecessarily.
SECOND, it is elitist, an intel-
lectual view of American sociolo-
gical structure replete with all of
the intellectual's prejudices of the
non-intellectual of the
"emotional" and the "hawkish."
In this context, the term, or-
dinary people, does more violence
to Kaplan and Aronson as
theorizers than to the Kaplan
Aronson theory itself.
Third, in discussing the "im-
migrant generation," both men
blur the distinction between the
second generation issue of the
early twentieth century
migration from Eastern Europe,
who are still very much alive and
kicking today (I am myself a
member of it), and the second
generation issue of survivors of
the Holocaust.
Kaplan and Aronson errone-
ously refer to them as if they were
one and the same. This com-
plicates matters because, if there
is truth to the Aronson thesis,
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and I believe there is, that for
many American Jews, Judaism is
merely "something to be flaunted
a few times a year for a fund-
raising dinner," which second
generation is he talking about? In
the end, who are today's Baby-
lonians?
FURTHERMORE, does either
of these second generations
include any of those they charac-
terize as "ordinary people?" By
definition, the effete, those who
practice an occasional gustatory
brand of Judaism, can hardly be
"ordinary." And so, the
"emotional," the "hawkish,"
must surely be the zealous
religious defenders of Israel, such
as Begin himself represents, to
whom neither Kaplan nor Aron-
son refers at all.
Is this yet another split in the
Jewish community?
All of which may sound very
academic, but it is not not
when you theorize on the future
downfall of Israel, set forth the
propositions of your theory and
then fail to substantiate the
propositions themselves.
STILL, none of this detracts
from Kaplan's very original and
fascinating analogy providing
some corrections are made in the
supporting propositions. If
American Jews are akin to the
Jews of ancient Babylonia, this
has less to do with a growing fear
to oppose U.S. foreign policy
than with Jewish conviction
about a Jewish state.
This is a question few people
have ever examined squarely, but
the truth is that, even here,
history can provide us with some
very enlightening information on
the basis of which to make far
more accurate predictions about
Israel's future than Kaplan and
Aronson propose, or than most of
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Executive Vice President. Catering


m
Page 14-A
* Jenist IhiHtqr
Friday, August 12,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 3S7M
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Trie Marriage of
MELANIE J. ROY, Wife
and
DAVID A. ROY, Husband
TO: DAVID A. ROY
P.O. Box 3M
Alvaredo, Texaa 76009
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
haa been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on Sol Alexander,
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
Is IB West Flagler Street, Suite No. 817,
Miami, Fla. 33130, and file the original
with the cleric of the above styled court
on or before August 36. 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 30
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC. P.Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 22, 29; Aug. 6, 12, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ETC. REPAIRS at 444 Brlckell Ave.,
Miami 33131, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
EXECUTIVE TRAVEL
CLUB, INC.
444BRICKELLAVE.
MIAMI. FLA. 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
Steinberg A Sorota
July 22, 29; Aug. 5, 12, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
Bruno's Interior Decoration at 2011
NW 20th St., Miami. Florida, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
MR. PASCUAL ROMERO
MR. DIEGO MORALES
July IB, 22.29; Aug. 5,1977
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-35541
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LILLIAN DUFFY.
Petitioner,
and
JOHN ANOTHONY DUFFY,
Respondent.
TO YOU JOHN ANOTHONY DUFFY,
residence unknown, ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED TO FILE your written
response to this action for dissolution
of marriage, with the Clerk of the above
Court, and serve a copy upon
Petitioner's Attorneys, SAUL T. VON
ZAMFT and SAMUEL E. SMITH, 1320
S. Dixie Highway. Suite 860, Coral
Gables, Florida 33148, on or before the
28 day of August, 1977, else the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage will he
taken as confessed.
DATED: Jul IB 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
BY: S. PARRISH
Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
Published four consecutive weeks in
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
July 22, 29; Aug. 6, 12,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLOR IDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-35574
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
YOLANDA MUNOZ de VTLLA-
LONGA, wife
and
RAUL. ORESTES VILLALONOA,
husband
TO: RAUL ORESTES VILLALONOA
184B West 28th Street, Apt. 15
Hlaleah, Florida 88010
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFDID that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
haa been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on M LESTER
SAAL, attorney for Petltlorter. whose
address is 28 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 88180, and Ale the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before August 22,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 18
day at July. 1*77.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dada County, Florida
ByC. P COPE LAND.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M.LESTER SAAL
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish) 7/SS, 7 /3. I/I and aVlS
INThI CIRCUITCWT0"THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77-21321
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE
ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LUZ RAMOS. UNITED STATES OF
AMERICA, CENTRALBANK AND
TRUST CO.,.
Defendants.
TO LUZ RAMOS
Residence "Unknown"
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint to Foreclose Mortgage on
the following described property
The east 18B feet of the South 87.00
feet of the North 220.80 feet of Tract
28. of NILE GARDENS SECTION
ONE AND TWO. according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded In Plat
Book 81. at Page 42, of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida:
LESS the East 28 feet lying in Sec-
tion 28. Township 82 South, Range 41
East, Dade County. Florida,
haa been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or pleadings to said Complaint to the
Plaintiff's attorneys, HARLAN
STREET. P.A., 12700 Blscayne
Boulevard, Suite 410. North Miami,
Florida, 33181 and file the original An-
swer or pleading with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, on or
before the 2 day of Sept., 1977. If you fall
to do so, Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint.
This Notice of Suit shall be published
once each week for four consecutive
weeks In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DATED at Miami. Dade County,
Florida, this 21 day of July, 1977.
BYG. S.CARLIE
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET, P.A.
12700 Blscayne Boulevard, Suite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
BY WILLIAM S. ISENBERG
July 29; Aug. B, 12,19. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TELE-CINE at 848 S.W. 1st St., Miami.
Fla. 33130 intends to register said name
with the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Tele-Cine, Inc.
July 22, 29; Aug. 8, 12.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ARACA'S EXPORT COMPANY at 8296
NW 68th St. Miami, Fla. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ARMANDO A. MUNIZ
July 29; Aug. 6.12, 19.1977
CIRCUIT COURT, 11th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 35736
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
GEORGE POLYCARPE
Petitioner, Husband
vs.
JOSETTE POLYCARPE
Respondent-Wife
You. JOSETTE POLYCARPE, Rue
101. Defile, Haiti, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to the
Dissolution of Marriage filed against
you. upon husband's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ., 812 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida 33138. and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before August 28, 1977; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 20 day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, CLERK
BY: B. LIP PS
Deputy Clerk
July 22, 29; Aug. B, 12, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 35737
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
TE RESIT A HERNANDEZ
Petltloner-Wlfe
and
SEVERINO HERNANDEZ
Respondent-Husband
TO: SEVERINO HERNANDEZ
Residence and Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFED 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 Antonio J.
Pineiro, Jr., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is AGUDO, ANTON It
PINEIRO, P.A., 1847 SW 27the Avenue,
Miami, Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Augustas, 1977; otherwises
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint tx
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 20
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark, Circuit Court
Dada County, Florida
ByM.J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Baal)
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO, JR.
AGUDO, ANTON A PINEIRO. P.A.
1847 SW 97th Avenue
Miami. Florida 88146
Telephone: (808)884-2848
Attorney for Petitioner
July 22, SB; Aug. 8.12.1877
CIRCUIT COURT, 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 35742
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
REINA AURORA CONCE PSION
WIFE
ELISO CONCEPSION
You, ELISO CONCEPSION,
Residence Unknown, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you, upon husband's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ., 812 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida 33136, and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before August 26, 1977; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 20 day of July, 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
By: B.Llpps
Deputy Clerk
July 22, 29; Aug. 6,12.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
VANGUARD DENTAL LABORA-
TORIES at 789 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 38139 intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
J. A.DUNN
July 29; Aug S. 12,19,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage In
business at 9962 N. Kendall 3K, Miami,
33176 Florida under the fictitious name
of KOUSHU MISSION Intends to
register the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
KOUSHU FEDERATION
OF THE REPUBLICOF
CHINA-US. LIAISON
MISSION, INC.
By VICTORIA M. CASEY
President
MICHAEL J. FREEMAN
ATTORNEY AT LAW
217 Palermo Avenue. Coral Gables
July 29; Aug. 6,12. 19,1977
NOTICLCiFtCTI ON
CONSTRUCTS! SF-RVICE
(NOPROPIRT Y)
INTHE CIRCUITC1U.RTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 77-35985
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SAMMIEL. NIX
Petitioner-Husband
and
HILDA V. NIX
Respondent-Wife
TO: HILDA V. NIX
410 West Bradford Street
Hlloxi. Mississippi
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 Louis R. Beller,
Esq., attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 238,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2, 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 28
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 29; Aug. 6,12, 19. 1977
INTHECIRUCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASEN0.77-242S
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL
MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
THOMAS E. CRAIG and THELMA L.
CRAIG, his wife and LOCAL
FINANCE COMPANY OF FLORIDA,
Defendants
TO: THOMAS E. CRAIG
Residence "Unknown"
THELMA L. CRAIG
Residence "Unknown"
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint to Foreclose Mortgage on
the following described property
Lot 11, Block 829. CURTISS PARK
according to the Plat thereof as
recorded In Plat Book 60 at Page 2
of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida,
haa been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or pleadings to said Complaint to the
Plaintiff's attorneys, HARLAN
STREET, P.A., 12700 Blscayne Boule-
vard, Suite 410, North Miami, Florida,
88181 and file the original Answer or
pleading with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, on or before the
28th day of August, 1877. If you fall to do
so, Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint.
This Notice of Suit shall be published
once each week for four consecutive
weeks in the JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Dated at Miami, Dada County,
Florida, this 14th day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clark
By DEBORAH G. HESS
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET, PA
13700 Blscayne Boulevard
Suits 410
North Miami, Florida 88181
BY WILLIAM 8. ISENBERG, ESQ.
July 22, 38; Aug. 6,12,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MOTHER LOONEY ENTERPRISES at
P.O. Box 4218, Miami Lakes, Florida
83014 Intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
JOSEPH E. TURNER JR.
80 PERCENT
KAREN DUNN TURNER
60 PERCENT
STEINBERG k SOROTA, P.A.
Attorneys for TURNERS
BOB LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, FLA
July 29; Aug. B, 12.19.1977
----------SUMMONS WITH NOTICE
OF OBJECT OF ACTION
SUPREME COURT OF THE
STATE OF NEW YORK
COUNTY OF NASSAU
ADELE K. RITTER.Plalntlff, Index
No. 4870-1977 Plaintiff designates
Nassau County as the place of trial. The
basis of the venue Is Defendant's prop
erty to be attached in Nassau County.
Summons. Plaintiff resides at 209 Car-
lisle Pike, Mechanlcsburg, Pa. 17086,
against ROBERT R. RITTER, Defen-
dant.
To the above named Defendant
YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to
answer the complaint in this action and
to serve a copy of your answer, or, if the
complaint Is not served with this sum-
mons, to serve a notice of appearance,
on the Plaintiff's Attorneys within 20
days after the service of this summons,
exclusive of the day of service (or
within 30 days after the service is com-
plete If this summons Is not personally
delivered to you within the State of New
York); and in case of your failure to
appear or answer, Judgment will be
taken against you by default for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
Dated, March 7th. 1977
Defendant's address: Unknown.
WOLFF A DIAMOND
Attorneys for Plaintiff
Post Office Address
100 Garden City Piaza
Garden City, New York 11530
Tel. No. (616)742-2440
To: Defendant ROBERTR. RITTER:
The foregoing Summons and Notice is
served upon you by publication pur-
suant to an order by Hon. Andrew J.
DIPaola. a Justice of the Supreme Court
of the State of New York dated July 8th,
1977 and filed with the complaint and
other papers In the office of the Clerk of
the County of Nassau at Mlneola, New
York. The object of the action and the
relief sought Is to recover a Judgment
for money damages for $6,400.00 based
ona Judgment obtained against you by
plaintiff Adele K. Rltter on August 8th,
1976 In the Court of Common Pleas,
Cumberland County, Carlisle, Pennsyl-
vania, limited to $4,305.21 attached in
Nassau County, New York.
WOLFF A DIAMOND
Attorneys for Plaintiff
Dated, July nth 1977.
July 22, 29; Aug. B. 12, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Gilbert's Bakery at 1611 S.W. 37th Ave.,
Miami, Fl. 33146 Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
Arriaza Bakery Inc
Eugene Lemlich, Esq.
Attorneys for Arriaza Bakery Inc.
2720 W. Flagler St.. Miami, Fl.
July 29; Aug. 5, 12. 19.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name X-
PERT AUTOMOTIVES at 12143 S.W.
114 PLACE. MIAMI. FLA. 33176 Intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
X-PERT AUTOMOTIVES INC.
Attorneys for Applicant Wolf k
Schonlnger P.A.
9300 S. Dadeland Blvd. Suite 702
S. Miami. Fla. 33156
July 22. 29; Aug. 6,12.19T7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 77-35*83
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
charles Mccarty
Petitioner-Husband
and
BILLDS CAROLYN McCARTY
Respondent Wife
TO: BILLIE CAROLYN McCARTY
818 Broad Moor Drive
Nashville, Tenn.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been Wed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on Louis R. Beller,
Esq., attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 288,
Miami Beach. Florida 38189, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2, 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 36
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clark. Circuit Court
Dada County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw, Jr.
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 29; Aug. 6,13,19,1977
----------------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NTOICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage to
business under the Of UUous name Of
GYPSY'S PUB at 7400 BIRD RD.
MIAMI, intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida. SMATT EN-
TERPRISES. INC.
7400 BIRD RD.
MIAMI. FLA.
STEINBERG k SOROTA, P.A.
Attorneys for GYPSY'S PUB
July 22. 29; Aug. B, 12,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO. 77-35**0
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ROSE D. GEFFNER.
Petitioner,
and
ABRAHAM H. GEFFNER.
Respondent.
TO: ABRAHAM H. GEFFNER
c/o George Washington Hotel, 6th
Avenue
New York, New York
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 MICHAEL P.
CHASE, PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 16924 N.E. 19th
Avenue, North Miami Beach, Florida.
33162, and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
August 28, 1977; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNES3 my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 19
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL P. CHASE. P.A.
16924 N.E. 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach. Florida 33162
Attorney for Petitioner
July 22, 29; Aug. 5, 12, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FORREST INVESTMENT CO. at 2600
EAST HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.,
HALLANDALE, FLA. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
FORREST B. RAFFEL
LEROY B. RAFFEL
Jul. 22, 29; Aug. 5, 12, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ALL
SEASON'S BOUTIQUE at 3736 S.W. 8th
St Miami Fla Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
Alda Rodriguez
Attorney Francisco Delgado
156 Glialda Avenue
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
July 29; Aug. 5, 12, 19,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77-20895
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE
ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff,
vs.
EFRAIN CARTAGENA RIVERA,
VIRGINIA CARTAGENA RIVERA,
his wife, a, k a VIRGINIA
CARTAGENA,PEOPLES
NATIONAL BANK OF
COMMERCE, a national bankers
corporation, and BENEFICIAL
FINANCE COMPANY OF
HOMESTEAD, a corporation.
Defendants.
TO DEFENDANTS:
EFRAIN CARTAGENA RIVERA
Residence "Unknown"
VIRGINIA CARTAGENA
RIVERA.
a / k / a VIRGINIA CARTAGENA
Residence "Unknown"
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint to Foreclose Mortgage on
the following described property:
Lot 1. Block 25, of AMENDED
PLAT OF THE TROPICS, ac-
cording to the Plat thereof,
recorded in Plat Book 10, at Page
17, of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or pleadings to said Complaint to the
Plaintiff's attorneys, HARLAN
STREET, P.A., 12700 Blscayne
Boulevard, Suite 410, North Miami,
Florida, 33181 and file the original
Answer or pleading with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, on or
before the 18 day of Aug., 1977. If you
fall to do so, Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint.
This Notice of Suit shall be published
once each week for four consecutive
weeks In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DATED at Miami, Dade County,
Florida, this 14 day of July, 1977.
ByG.S. Carile
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET, P.A.
12700 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite 410
North Miami. Florida 88181
By William S. Isenberg
July 33. 39; Aug. 8.13,1977
WVWWWWMWWWW^W^


jt 12,1977
^Jknislh fkridUatrt
Page 15-A
let t y Friedan Speaks Out
t from Paste 1-A
lade her aware of
[ew:
krafat was received at
t's when I started to
and worried. I've
Zionist, but shortly
/ began to feel there
new wave of anti-
lews themselves were
ng-
wondering why
me who have never
associated with
[but are prominent in
Ife weren't making an
the liberal in-
lid during the Spanish
Bid of mine said to me,
Bp who's married three
men. I never felt good
fcto rethink things." We
Kjewish consciousness-
ip with writers, some
Wall Street, meeting
h.
same time, my kids
ig newly interested in
Beh roots. I figured it
I profound and strong
Besponse to affirm your
Be in the face of new
Ksm. The rally against
anti-Zionist resolution
rst time I'd spoken on
Bet. I think the UN is
I a vehicle for a new
Brsecution of the Jews I
(fy Strongly that one has to
B5ne can't be an ostrich
my so many of the Jews were
in Germans
NOT THAT Hetty Friedan
was welcomed hack to the fold
with open arms when she took
microphone at the New York
iy protesting the UN anti-
im resolution. she was
by Orthodox demon-
strators.
i she is used to winning over
| male-- in any audience;
jcused on her outrage at the
^Bst resolution, and her
.hecklers accepted the support of
a Unacceptable feminist
Friedan 's anger at injustice
against Blacks, women and Jews
comes from her own childhood
experiences i .-owing up as a Jew
in Peoria in the 1930s, Betty
Naomi Golds'oin was made to
feel "margin 11 she says
Evi SINCE I was quite
little, Bremember my father
telling me had a passion for
justice. Bui 1 think it was really a
passion against injustice which
originated from my feelings of
, the injustice of anti-Semitism."
,' Her lather was an immigrant
from "around Kiev somewhere"
who got to Peoria at the age of
13, sold- collar buttons on street
corners, and put his youngest
brother through Harvard Law
School.
Friedan explains, "By the time
I was born, he was a member of
the Chamber of Commerce and
owned a fancy jewelry
storesort of a Tiffany of the
Midwest." But people who
iated with him in business
would not associate with him
elsewhere
DAN'S MOTHER grew
Btria "fairly isolated as a
Eighteen years younger
Friedan's father, she gave
tier Job as society page editor
(local paper when she
m remembers the
armtSof the family seders,
B temple on High Holy
lye and being made to go to
Sunday school. In what may
wpn her one religious crisis,
His, "I was asked to do
Bral offering at con-
aatkm, but shortly before
V col Kation I discovered that I
n't believe in God. I told the
nd he said, 'keep it to
yourself
Bbith, where she finally
feeling her intelligence
liability, Friedan was
Friedan: advocate
phenomenon of the anti-Semitic
Jew," which she feels both her
mother and she herself suffered
from growing up in a city with
few Jews.
AS A freshman at Smith,
Friedan lived in a house with four
wealthy Jewish girls from
Cincinnati. It was just before the
outbreak of World War II, and
the president of Smith had urged
In discussing Jewish children
and their parents, Friedan
touched on the conflicting images
Jewish women often have of
themselves.
"The tradition of the Jewish
mother is so strong, it's easier to
make Jewish women feel guilty
all the time if they have career
goals and other interests outside
the family. The conflicts are
exacerbated for Jewish women in
what I call 'breaking through the
feminine mystique' because
there's really a basic put-down of
women. The role of the Jewish
woman is to somehow serve the
family, serve the children.
"ON THE other hand, Jewish
women have energy, ability.
They've been brought up to be
good in school. They have all
these abilities that then they're
not supposed to use. In the
middle class at least, you were
supposed to marry the doctor,
not be one."
Speaking of her own mother in
an interview with Paul Wilkes in
The New York Times. Friedan
said, "...it was obvious she
belittled, cut down my father
because she had no place to
channel her terrific energies. It's
a typical female disorder that I
call impotent rage.
Feminism Fulfilled
the college to petition Roosevelt
to relax the immigration quotas
keeping refugees out and had
offered to take college-age girls
into Smith.
Friedan, speaking in her
gravelly voice, recalls, "There
was a lot of anti-Semitism in my
house and a lot of argument
against the resolution. To my
amazement, these Jewish girls
did not speak up. The resolution
didn't pass in my house but it
was put on the hall table for
signatures. It really horrified me
that these four girls did not sign.
Many of the WASP girls did, and
I and other freshman Jewish girls
did, but not these four wealthy
girls.
They were the type that spoke
in whispery voices and became
utterly anemic because they did
not want to be known as Jews.
"I LATER became editor of
the Smith newspaper and
founded a literary magazine. The
first short story I wrote was 'The
Scapegoat.' It's about anti-
Semitic Jews, about a girl that all
the other Jewish girls turn
against since everyone else was
turning against her."
Back in Peoria after she
graduated summa cum laude,
Friedan spoke at her Reform
synagogue's Sisterhood. She
talked "On Affirming One's
Jewishness," on the phenomenon
of taking anti-Semitism and
turning it against oneself instead
of affirming one's own identity.
"I think it was strong meat for
them," Friedan remembers.
She felt it was very important
for her own children "not to grow
up marginal but to affirm their
own identity." Friedan explains,
"I was never religious, but we
always had Passover. We would
freewheel the service a bit,
talking about our ancestors'
battle for freedom and what
Blacks and other people were
battling for now.
"I HAD atheistic bar mitzvahs
for my boys. We were living in
Rockland County, where most of
the Jews among our friends were
Unitarians. I always hated that.
We sent out invitations saying,
'In the tradition of our ancestors
we invite you to celebrate the
thirteenth birthday of our son
Daniel' or 'our son Jonathan.'
When Emily was 13, I had
thought of saying, 'improving on
the tradition of our ancestors,'
but I was in the throes of divorce
--"^-'"hMiklhfwint''"*"
"Younger Jewish women,"
Friedan says, "as the result of
the women's movement, are
without all this sturm und drang.
My daughter takes it for granted
that she's going to have serious
professional work and she ab-
solutely intends to marry and
have children. She doesn't see
any conflict. She's the result of
women's liberation."
WHILE FRIEDAN had no
particular sense of Jewish role
models when she was growing up,
she says, "When books started
coming out like His Mother's
Kisses and Portnoy's Complaint.
they always made me feel very
uncomfortable because there's
enough truth in them. The
Jewish mother was made to be a
cancer to her children because of
all her energy poured into such a
role.
"My children always tease me
about being a Jewish mother, but
it's probably been their saving
that I had enough work of my
own that I didn't do their
homework for them."
While Friedan believes that
"you don't have to hate men,
repudiate marriage and disdain
childbearing to be a liberated
woman," she is most critical of
rabbis' telling Jewish women it is
their duty to have three, four or
five children. "To suddenly again
try to treat women as breeders is
outrageous," Friedan says. "If
you want Jewish women to have
more children, you have to be
strongly supportive of in-
stitutional changes so women
don't have to choose between
professional advancement and
political participation and child-
rearing."
AS FRIEDAN believes there's
a sound basis for the stereotype
of the Jewish mother, she also
believes the stereotype of the
Jewish American Princess is not
just a myth. "Sure, there's truth
in it," she says. "And that's the
woman that's bred to take ad-
vantage of this female role in a
way I think is outrageous. In the
end, it's very stunting to a
woman's own growth and not so
good for the men, either.
"A lot of women are threatened
by the equality that is the
essence of the women's
movement. As a result of the
movement, it's not going to be so
easy to be a Jewish American
Princess and expect that just
BB1
are entitled to be taken care of all
of your life."
Equality is much less ot a
rallying point for Israeli women
than for post-"feminine
mystique" Americans. As a
result, Friedan's experience in
Israel was not exactly a
homecoming. "I was treated with
such hostility," she says. "It was
like the McCarthy era, when
people suspected of being
Communists were told to go back
to Russia. I was told, 'Go back to
America and take the Israeli
women's libbers with you.'
Women were very defensive. It
reminded me of the U.S. in the
feminine mystique era just before
the women's movement started."
(Friedan's work The Feminine
Mystique was published in 1963.)
"I HAD THOUGHT there
was such equality, with women
serving in the Israeli army. But
the army is where they really
learned sex roles. They feel they
won't have much future on their
own and rush to get married as
soon as they get out of the army.
"Even in the kibbutz, girls are
almost pushed into childcare and
other traditional women's work.
They're not given a chance to
aspire to anything else. Their
defensiveness towards me was
related to all of that, and they
horrified me."
Friedan was writing an article
highly critical of Israel when the
Yom Kippur war broke out, and
she decided it was no time to run
such a piece.
FRIEDAN VIEWS the war as
the great awakening for Israeli
women. She quotes Dr. Dorit
Padan-Eisenstark (the
distinguished Israeli sociologist
recently killed in an automobile
accident) as telling her, "Sud-
denly women's eyes were opened.
They realized they weren't
trained to do some of the things
that were necessary to do."
Friedan seems to have a belief
in the inevitability of the
women's movement. She
minimizes the influence of other
forces in Israel, a family centered
society with the home as the
center of security in an insecure
country. Her prediction:
"Women who have studied in the
U.S. and who identify very
strongly with the women's
movement want to get something
like that going in Israel. I think
when it starts there, it's going to
go very fast. First, because the
state was built with a com-
mitment to equality for women
even though they got stuck in the
middle somehow. Second,
because they need women in the
labor force. Third, because
Jewish women, like Jewish men,
especially in Israel, are brought
up to be strong."
From the quarterly, Lilith,
250W.57thSt.,N.Y.
Report Israel Has Own
Neutron Bomb Know-How
Continued from Page 1-A
MEANWHILE, the director general of the Israeli
Atomic Energy Commission, Uzi Eilam, stated Israel is
capable of building its own nuclear reactor for generating
electricity and should do so if the U.S. refuses to provide a
reactor to Israel.
Eilam declares Israel must enter the nuclear era in
order to become less dependent on oil or coal as their only
source of energy.
The industrialized countries will be generating nearly
30 percent of their electric power requirements from
nuclear stations by 1985 and Israel can't afford to remain
exclusively dependent on energy imports, he said. Solar,
wind and other exotic energy sources are still far from
practical, he declared.
THE U.S. has not yet signed the Nuclear Co-
operation agreement with Israel on which the supply of
the reactor depends. "President Ford did not sign the
agreement during his term and six months after taking
office, the Carter Administration has not signed it either,"
he said.
Israel is capable of designing and building its own
nuclear reactor, "if we make up our minds to do so," he
said. He pointed out it will entail an extraordinary
national effort but it can be done. j% .imrfaH Pr


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National Poll All Wrong Hadassah Convention
[Y & DCWonderful Towns Line-Up Disclosed
A recent post-black-out poll re- T
Ivealed that only 33 percent of ItJ^m-r
Americans think New York is a JWWa
nice place to visit. Notwith-
standing the negativism, we hit
the city after the Big Apple
came the Baked Apple cour-
e9y of the Con Ed futility
ompany.
It had been exactly a year since
A had gone home. But since my
Tfather's death and my mother's
nove south, going home is not
vhat it used to be. Still, it was
ood.
With
Norma A.
Orovitz
New York, this year, was
Jifferent because we took the
Jiildren. Lest they think that
pieir mother bloomed full-grown
nidst the palm trees (as did
their father), I had to show them
jiy own hometown turf. And in
showing them, I willed myself to
it through their innocent
THEIR wonder at the Statue
^f Liberty was matched by my
arvel at Ellis Island. Imagine
ny grandparents' great-grand-
.hildren sailing those same
waters south of Battery Park.
During a ride through the
ITest Bronx, the children only
aw "scary, messy" graffitied
enements, bumed out store
keletons and gangs of teens
Jlack, Puerto-Rican, some
./hite-Irish. Up Fordham Road,
Under the Jerome Avenue El,
.Jit onto Walton Avenue, up
Cranston to the Grand Con-
ourse.
The little storefront shul on
Walton Avenue where I attended
my cousin's Bar Mitzvah is now a
Pentecostal church. The corner
Kosher deli is a carneceria. Our
crowd moved out. Another
moved in dying, maybe dead,
definitely sordid and so sad.
NEW YORK was an NBC
radio and TV tour at Rockefeller
Center. When the guide inter-
viewed this interviewer on closed
circuit TV and asked what I had
liked best about New York City
thus far, I inanely answered, "the
mushroom and barley soup at the
Stage Delicatessen." (It is much
easier to ask the questions.)
New York was the tarnished
thrill of a hansom-cab ride
through Central Park, fighting
the mounting paranoia as tough
teens followed our buggy. New
York was the Lubavitch Mitzvah
Tank on Central Park South,
approving the cover for a book of
my word-search puzzles, hot dogs
and pretzels on the street for
lunch, Tavern on the Green for
dinner, Gucci for gifts and FAO
Schwarz for Christmas in July.
New York was my all-too-
quickly-diminishing family of
aunts and cousins. How grateful
I am for my older cousins who
waited for me to grow up so we
could finally be friends. New
York was Mt. Hebron Cemetery
and the weary disbelief that it is
now five years since my father
left his children to join his
parents.
NEW YORK was visiting the
United Nations as the guest of
David Horowitz, UN correspon-
dent for World Union Press, and
editor of the United Israel
Bulletin. Horowitz, who mans the
only "Israeli-Jewish niche in the
UN," forgot there were visitors'
galleries and took us into all the
council chambers. The excite-
ment while in the pit of the
Security Council was washed
away by the disgust of standing
on the spot where that Arab gun-
slinger, Yasir Arafat, made his
pitch to the General Assembly.
The best part of our UN visit
was listening to our 12-year-old
daughter ask intelligent ques-
tions of Horowitz. The corres-
pondent, an old hand at ques-
tions, is responsible for probing
research on Valerian Trifa and
other alleged Nazis.
It was during our pre-New
York stay in Washington that
Nazi attrocities past and
"Stalinist and Russian im-
Continued on Page 11-B
ADL to Bestow Award on Hollo
Tibor Hollo, developer,
Dmmercial builder and banker,
rill be honored by the Society of
Fellows of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith at its
|inih annual dinner-dance to be
eld on Saturday, Dec. 3 at the
Jmni.
Allan B. Margolis, chairman of
e Florida Chapter of the
iety announced that Hollo,
ho served as last year's dinner
airman, will be presented with
e League's Human Relations
ward during the dinner.
I TIBOR HOLLO formed a
general contracting company in
fe-19, maintaining offices in New
Work, Detroit, and later in Cape
Canaveral He was named by
'. Fortune Magazine as the nation's
\ tenth largest contractor in 1956.
Hollo's activities were largely
devoted to commercial and
^.apartment construction although
yjlje was also occasionally involved
the building of single family
using.
Established in Brevard County
well as in the North, Hollo set
a new firm in Miami, Florida
t Coast Properties, Inc., and
#ent into development and
management as well as con-
ruction. This company, as
Opposed to general contracting,
did investment building ex-
v dusively.
mvk Hollo's completed residential
jJ^Jvelopments in the Miami area
elude Vizcaya Towers and
Vizcaya North, Centre House,
IVopicana East and Tropicana
Beet Apartments, and the Twin
Lakes Racquet Club.
Among his commercial
properties are several shopping
liters and office buildings
Including Rivergate Plaza and
the 888 Building, both on Brickell
Arenue, and the Kenann
Building in Fort Lauderdale. His
nawest projects include two
United States Treasury buildings
recently completed in downtown
afiami.
Hollo is additionally involved
TIBOR HOLLO
with many civic and religious
activities.
Hollo was a trustee of Third
Century USA (Miami's Bicen-
tennial planning committee) and
is a member of the Society of
Founders of the University of
Miami, Florida's Task Force on
Housing and Community Affairs,
the Governor's Advisory Council
on Factory-Built Housing,
Miami's Land Owners and
Builders Committee, the
Downtown Advisory Committee
and the Committee on Ecology
and Beautification. He serves as
a director and is a major
stockholder of Central National
Bank of Miami. Hollo was
recently appointed to the City of
Miami Beach's Economic
Advisory Committee.
The Society of Fellows
provides the funds which enables
the Anti-Defamation League to
carry out its efforts to fight
bigotry and discrimination,
combatting Arab extremism and
propaganda in the United States,
taking countermeasures against
the Arab boycott and working to
insure equal opportunity for all
groups.
Israeli Solar Collectors
To be Installed in U.S.
TEL AVIV Israeli-made
solar collectors will be installed in
the United States during the next
several years, it was announced
by Bill Phillips, president of
American Heliothermal Corp. in
Denver, Colo., at a press con-
ference reporting on the growth
of Israeli sun heating exports.
Phillips' company will install
the sun collectors valued at more
than $2 million by 1980. It
recently installed 1,390 collectors
to heat a garage in Denver as one
of America's major solar heating
installations.
PHILLIPS said he believes
that imports from Israel should
rise substantially as the impact
of the United States energy
situation and President Carter's
policy to provide tax ac-
commodations for solar equip-
ment will be felt throughout the
country.
fe wish. Floridian
imi, Florida Friday, August 12,1977
SECTION B
The solar collectors have been
distributed in the United
Kingdom, Denmark, Italy,
France, Germany, Mexico and
Paraguay, in addition to Greece
and Turkey, where local plants
are assembling and installing the
solar panels.
The solar heating executive
pointed out that the greatest
sales boost in Israel and abroad
will come with expanded use of
solar panels for heat and hot
water systems in public
buildings. These new markets
will be based on successful
testing during the past year of
demonstration installations in
universities, hotels and apart-
ment houses in Israel.
The Israeli company, he says,
is now ready for the commercial
installation of solar equipment
for industry and various large
buildings in Israel and overseas
on a major basis. In the United
States, he noted, the key to
marketing is based on those
states with plentiful sunshine
where utility costs are high.
NEW YORK Robert S.
Strauss, ambassador and special
trade representative to President
Carter, and Ambassador Chaim
Herzog, Israel representative to
the United Nations, will lead off
the speakers to address the 63rd
annual national convention of
Hadassah at the New York
Hilton Hotel Sunday, Aug. 21,
Bernice S. Tannenbaum, national
president of Hadassah an-
nounced.
Over 3,000 delegates,
representing 360,000 members
from over 1,550 chapters and
groups throughout the United
States and Puerto Rico, will
attend the four-day convention.
In addition to hearing reports,
projecting plans, voting budgets
and quotas and participating in
seminars and workshops, the
delegates will hear addresses by
authorities in the field of
Hadassah's special interests.
There will be several special
events and exhibits to celebrate
the founding of Hadassah 65
years ago:
Mayor Abraham D. Beame
will proclaim the week of Aug. 21
Hadassah Week in a ceremony in
front of the Pulitzer Fountain at
the Plaza, which will be renamed
"Hadassah Plaza." This will take
place Sunday, Aug. 21 at 1:30
p.m.
Gov. Hugh L. Carey will
extend greetings at the opening
plenary session in the Grand
Ballroom, New York Hilton
Hotel on Sunday, Aug. 21 at 3
p.m.
An Exhibition"65 Years
of Hadassah," in the Rhinelander
Gallery 2nd floor (Press
Opening Aug. 21, 4 p.m.). The
display will range from the first
Hadassah nurses' uniforms and
French porcelain apothecary jars
donated to the first Hadassah
hospital in Jerusalem by Baron
Edmund de Rothschild to tiny
transistorized machines that
change the ionization of the air
and the Neurogar, Hadassah's
anti-pain device.
Foreign Affaire
Ambassador Strauss, former
chairman of the National
Democratic Committee, will talk
on "International Trade and
Peace in the Middle East,"
enlarging on aspects of what
President Carter means by a
"real peace." Ambassador
Herzog will talk on "Problems
and Hopes for Peace in the
Middle East." (Aug. 21, 8:30 to
10 p.m.)
Youth Programs
Monday morning, Aug. 22 will
be devoted to Hadassah's various
youth programs. Joseph L.
Klarman, world head of Youth
Aliyah, the rescue and
rehabilitation movement founded
in 1934 to care for child refugees
from the Holocaust, will speak.
The first director of Youth Aliyah
was Hadassah founder, Henrietta
Szold. Hadassah contributes to
the education and training of
over 16,000 youth, 12 to 18 years
of age in 270 residential villages
and day centers in Israel.
There will also be reports on
Hadassah Israel Education
Services (which include the
Hadassah Vocational Guidance
Institute, the Seligsberg / Bran-
deis Comprehensive High School
and Hadassah Community Col-
lege in Jerusalem), and the Ha-
dassah Youth Department which
sponsors Hashachar for
American-Jewish youth, 9-25
years.
Workshops and Seminars
Seminars on foreign affairs and
workshops on fund-raising and
leadership development will
occupy the delegates through the
day.
HMO Hadassah* Major Project
The evening plenary on
Monday (8:30 to 10 p.m.) will be
devoted to the Hadassah Medical
Organization, where Rose E.
Matzkin, national HMO
'chairman and Dr. Kalman J.
Mann, director-general of the
HMO in Israel will report, and
Dr. Zvi Fuks, head of the
Department of Oncology will give
a major address. In May, the
Moshe Sharett Institute of
Oncology at the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical
Center at Ein Karem opened.
Located in the new Siegfried and
Irma Ullmann Building, which
also includes the departments of
Hematology and of Biophysics
and Nuclear Medicine, the
Institute is one of the most
comprehensive cancer centers for
diagnosis, treatment, teaching
and research between Rome and
Tokyo. Dr. Fuks will review
recent developments in treatment
and research at Hadassah.
American Affaire
Cofltanza and Bishop to Speak
A major portion of Tuesday's
agenda will be devoted to plenary
sessions and workshops on
American Affairs. Margaret
Costanza, assistant to President
Carter for Public Liaison and
Him Bishop, special assistant to
James Schlesinger, head of the
Energy Agency, will address
these meetings (1 to 2 p.m.).
Hadassah is known for its
leadership training and for
developing a cadre of
"professional volunteers."
Costanza will address her
remarks to the quality of life in
the United States and the role
women should play as consumers
and in affecting social and
'political change.
Energy self-sufficiency has
been a continuing concern of the
American Affairs department for
many years. Bishop will report on
the President's program for
energy conservation and
development as to its goals and
how it affects the citizen, and
how citizen response can in-
fluence the concept and im-
plementation of the program.
Schindler to Address Banquet
Tuesday Night
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
chairman, Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations and
president, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, will be
the keynote speaker of the
evening, whose theme is
"Jerusalem Yesterday, Today
and Tomorrow." The banquet
will begin at 8 p.m. and the
speeches are scheduled for 9 p.m.
Misha Raitzen, Metropolitan
Opera Company tenor, who went
to Israel from the USSR in 1972,
will offer songs in Russian,
Hebrew and Yiddish. He has
sung with the Israel Philhar-
monic under Zubin Mehta, and
made his Metropolitan debut in
1975 as Dimitri in "Boris
Goudonov."
The Final Day
After putting in 17-hour days
from eight o'clock breakfast
meetings through midnight rap
sessions with national chairman
the final day will continue with
unbroken momentum for the
delegates:
Dr. Emanuel Rackman, newly
appointed president of Bar Han
University in Israel, who had
been rabbi of the Fifth Avenue
Synagogue and provost of
Yeshiva University, will speak on
"The Jewish Family" as the key
to Jewish identity at the
Education plenary, Wednesday,
Aug. 24 at 9 a.m.
After the year's fund-raising
quotas and convention
resolutions are passed in the
business sessions following the
plenary, the delegates congregate
for the final festive event the
closing luncheon (at noon), where
the new annual Hadassah
Fashion Show from Israel will be
premiered before it tours the
country for the benefit of the
Hadassah Israel Education
Services.


. 14-A
vjewist ttcrktian
Page2-B
*Jenist fhrkHaun
Friday, August 12,
1977
Civil Rights Commission to Hold
Age Discrimination Hearings Here
The U.S. Commission on Civil
Rights, an independent, bi-
partisan Federal agency created
20 years ago to ensure citizens
"equal protection under the law,"
will be in Miami on Monday and
Tuesday, Aug. 22 and 23, to
conduct the third of four national
public hearings on "the nature,
cause and extent of unreasonable
age discrimination" in the ad-
ministration of some $23 billion
of federally assisted social ser-
vices programs and activities.
Congressman Claude Pepper
will lead off the hearings.
The hearings will start at 8:30
a.m. on both days at the Dade
County Court House, Room 250,
73WestFlaglerSt.
THE MIAMI hearing,
preceded by hearings in San
Francisco (June 27-28), and
Denver (July 28-29), will be
followed by a special three-day
hearing (Sept. 26-28) in
Washington, D.C.
Objective of the Miami hearing
is for the Civil Rights Com-
missionunder Congressional
mandate of the 1975 Age
Discrimination Act (which takes
effect January 1, 1979)to
gather local data and testimony
on issues relating to age
discrimination in some of the
largest of 1,000 taxpayer-
financed Federal programs and
services.
Specifically, the study will
address itself to the issue of
"unreasonableness" in distin-
guishing among potential par-
ticipants in the various programs
on the basis of age young,
middle-aged as well as old.
THE STUDY will form the
basis of a detailed report (fin-
dings and specific recom-
mendations) that the Civil Rights
Commission will submit to the
White House and the Congress
no later than Nov. 30 this year.
The Miami hearings will be
presided over by Commission
Chairman Arthur S. Flemming,
Commissioner of the
Administration on Aging of the
Department of Health Education
and Welfare, and by Com-
missioner Frankie Freeman, an
attorney from St. Louis, Mo.
Expected to testify are Miami
area program administrators, age
advocates and civil rights
organizations, mental health
officials and social workers, as
well as Federal, State and local
public officials and members of
the community-at-large. The
Civil Rights Commission has
authority to subpena witnesses
from within a 50-mile radius of
downtown Miami.
THE COMMISSION has
indicated that the hearings will
focus on food stamps, legal
services, community health and
mental health centers, Titles XIX
and XX of the Social Security
Act (Medicaid and Social Ser-
vices), Titles I, II and VI of the
Comprehensive Employment and
Training Act (CETA), vocational
rehabilitation, and certain
aspects of housing, including
Community Development Block
Grants.
The hearing will also address
the extent to which
discrimination affects the young
as well as old in age-related
admission and financial aid
policies in undergraduate and
graduate educational programs.
Civil Rights Commission
Chairman Flemming said that "I
feel that in this country today we
have to contend with ageism as
well as with racism and sexism.
The Age Discrimination Act
should do much to eradicate such
discrimination among all
members of our society."
DR. FLEMMING, who is also
the United States Commissioner
on Aging in the Department of
Health. Education and Welfare,
describes age discrimination as a
"pervasive issue" that often
manifests itself in numerous
ways not readily apparent to
most Americans.
For example, he cites the fact
that only four percent of the total
participants in community and
family health centers are 65 and
older, despite the fact that almost
11 percent of the population is
over 65; or that of all 20 to 35-
year-olds referred for Vocational
Rehabilitation services, 19
percent were dropped before
formal application was made,
compared with 44 percent of the
50 to 59-year-olds dropped before
making application.
Louis Nunez, the Com-
mission's acting staff director,
explained that the age
discrimination problem is
compounded by the fact that,
"The statute does not spell out
just what constitutes
'unreasonableness' in age
discrimination, or at what point
the Federal Government will be
obligated to step in and take
corrective action."
THE COMMISSIONS Age
Discrimination Study staff of 24
has spent the past five months
doing field work in St. Louis, San
Antonio, Chicago, Seattle,
Jackson, Mississippi and
Augusta, Maine, finding that
there seems to be a lack of in-
formation and understanding on
the age discrimination issue.
The Commission indicates that
the hearings will seek to
determine through public
testimony, the effect of Federal,
State or local policies on program
practices and procedures on the
age distribution of beneficiaries
and participants in selected
Federally-assisted programs.
The hearings will also seek to
identify obstacles which certain
age groups may confront in
obtaining assistance, as well as
the impact of public attitudes
and stereotypes relative to
different age groups.
ACCORDING to the Com
mission, the Age Discriminatior
Act is intended to augment
existing legislation that was
enacted to assure equal oppor-
tunities for all Americans,
regardless of race, sex or religion.
The Act orginated in the
House Sub-Committee on Select
Education under Rep. John
Brademas of Indiana. It was then
also considered by the Senate
Sub-Committee on Aging, under
Sen. Thomas Eagleton of
Missouri. In its final form, it
emerged from a Joint House-
Senate Conference Committee in
November, 1975.
Congress conferred upon the
Commission temporary
jurisdiction to conduct this study
and to make the proper
recommendations to HEW and
other agencies.
South Miami, Kendall and Coral Gables members of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Young Adults Division,
including (left to right) Charles Tisgart, Nancy Meltzer,
Michael Burwick and Ellen Eisen, are taking the lead in
planning the Division's November Mission to Israel. The event
will include an in-depth view of the social situation, as well as
the history and culture of Israel
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Ferre, Rosen, to Lead
Sister-City Israel Tour
Officials of Miami and Miami
Beach will head a group of area
residents on a sister-city tour to
Israel later this year.
Miami Mayor Maurice A.
Ferre and Harold Rosen, mayor
of Miami Beach, will lead the 10-
day tour which will feature visits
to historic and modern points of
interest. The group will depart
from Miami Nov. 20 and return
Nov. 30.
THE TOUR itinerary will
include festive celebrations in
Miami's sister-cities, Beersheba
and Moshav Me Ammi, and in
Miami Beach's sister-city, Ramat
Gan, a suburb of Tel Aviv.
The group also will visit
Jerusalem, Bethlehem and Tel
Aviv and other key areas and
points of interest rich in Biblical
lore as well as those that are vital
components of present-day
Israel. Highlights of the trip will
be lunch with legislators at the
Knesset and a presentation to
each visitor of a Jerusalem
Pilgrim Certificate from the
mayor of Jerusalem.
The tour has been planned as a
person-to-person interchange and
will permit visitors the op-
portunity of meeting personally
with people of similar interests.
There also will be welcoming
receptions and meetings with top
FERRE ROSEN
government officials. Special
celebrations have been arranged
in the three sister-cities offering
Israeli food and entertainment
and official exchanges of
greetings and gifts.
ARRANGEMENTS to join
the tour can be made through
local travel agencies.
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
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iday, August 12,1977
+Jewish fkridfon
Page3-B
CJF General Assembly
Set for 2,000 in Dallas
NEW YORK Crucial
velopments in the Middle East,
harassment of Soviet Jews,
programs to combat the
ergy crisis at home will be
iority issues on the agenda of
forty-sixth general assembly
the Council of Jewish
'ederation (CJF), to be held Nov.
13, in Dallas, Tex.
CJF President Jerold C.
offberger of Baltimore an-
unced that the five-day
sembly will be attended by
,000 Jewish leaders and
'ederation representatives from
ie United States and Canada,
ho will also consider items of
cal, national and international
ncern affecting North
merican Jewry.
THE JEWISH Welfare
deration of Greater Dallas will
rve as hosts for the CJF
legates. Mrs. Fannie Schaenen
I serve as program chairman
the general assembly.
Hoffberger noted that several
sions will be devoted to the
plications of the new ad-
nistrations in both Israel and
United States in the quest for
:e, as well as deliberations on
imprisonment of Soviet Jews,
essures to fulfill the Helsinki
mmitments and pressures for
e rights and emigration of
ws.
Workshops on energy con-
rvation, with the goal of
unching a massive conservation
ive in Jewish communities and
ganizations throughout the
ution, will draw on help from
aJJjIP"'' s"'ur energy experts.
jjmOTHER KEY sessions will
delude community relations
sues affecting the Middle East;
erseas needs; community
licies on Soviet Jewish
settlement; final plans for the
'78 community campaigns in
^operation with UJA. and
I delegates' actions on resolutions
and CJF's program, budget and
dues.
The forty-sixth general
assembly will offer, for the first
time, three institutes for veteran
Jewish leaders to explore issues
such as new concepts on
budgeting and planning;
resource development; volun-
tarism; and Israel-North
American Jewry relations,
among others.
Forums, seminars and
workshops are also scheduled on
endowment fund development;
activities for young Jewish
adults; tax reform and philan-
thropy; federation-synagogue
relations; CJF's personnel
services; public relations;
leadership development;
Canadian Services; and the large
city budgeting conference.
ALSO on the CJF agenda will
be the changing needs of the
elderly; welfare reform and
national health insurance;
women's communal service; uses
of federation funds, and human
resources.
For the twenty-first con-
secutive year, CJF will honor
more than one hundred Young
Leadership Award recipients,
cited by their communities for
their outstanding leadership
abilities.
Special sabbath programs,
scholar-in-residence and study
groups are also planned, along
with informal discussion groups
are also planned, along with
informal discussion groups to
to explore Jewish education and
culture; North American
responsibility of strengthening
diaspora Jewry; new community
programs on the Holocaust, and
an American-Israeli dialogue
sponsored by CJF's college youth
and faculty division.
faience Enthusiasts Go To
Teizman Summer Institute
REHOVOT, Israel-Ruben
rio Penat and Juan R. Felix of
Dominican Republic are the
youngsters from that
luntry to participate in the
eizmann Institute's annual
ternational Science Summer
stitute.
'They are two of 77 teenage
:ience enthusiasts from eleven
ntries, including the United
^ates, Canada, Holland,
Sweden, Belgium, Britain, Italy,
5!witzerland and the Federal
Vjfierman Republic. Local flavor is
Adftovided by five Knglish-
rtaking Israelis.
THE FIRST two weeks of the
C"ogram are devoted primarily to
boratory work, during which
pme the young people are divided
Hto small groups specializing
spectively in mathematics,
physics, biology and chemistry.
Bime has been allotted for
wimming, dancing, singing and
meetings with local youth.
Later in the program, par-
ticipants will tour various parts
of the country and spend time at
Negev field schools, where they
will be introduced to the flora and
fauna of that desert region.
Other summer programs
organized by the Institute's
youth activities section, headed
by Dr. Moshe Rishpon, include a
science scheme for schoolchildren
from the Galilee development
town of Hazor, and a science
workshop, on campus.
ALSO UNDERWAY is the
Karyn Kupcinet International
Science School for 17 science
students from colleges and
universities throughout the
United States, Canada and
Europe, who are spending their
summer vacations pursuing
science projects in Weizmann
Institute laboratories.
Admiring the refurbishing plans for Temple Ner Tamid's Sklar
,Auditorium are (from left) Herman Eggar, membership
aLiirman; Jack Greenberg, congregation president; Rabbi
migene Labovitz, spiritual leader of Ner Tamid; and Harry
ller, president of the Men's Club. The first phase will cost
0,000 and is due to be completed in time for High Holiday
)ices.
Pioneer Women Council to Meet
the Deauville Hotel in Miami
Beach.
Initial planning meeting of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida will be held Tuesday,
Aug. 16 at 1 p.m. in the offices of
the organization, Miami Beach.
Harriet Green, president of the
council which coordinates ac-
tivities of more than 20 Pioneer
Women clubs and chapters in
Dade and Broward counties, will
review latest developments in
Israel and the Middle East. She
also serves as president of the
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida.
Details of the 1977 national
biennial convention of Pioneer
Women will be discussed by
Felice Schwartz, council vice
president. The conclave is
scheduled Oct. 16-19 in
Washington, D.C. Miami Beach
was host for the last biennial
convention of the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America.
Bertha Liebmann, council vice
president, will outline plans for
the Oct. 31 Pioneer Women
Leadership Seminar to be held at
Gisela Gutter, also a vice
president, will report on activities
in Israel of Na'amat, sister
organization of Pioneer Women.
Bal Shachris Wanted
For Orthodox
Congregation
APPLY AT ONCE
652-3517
Amounces its
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
In The Miami Beach Theater
of the Performing Arts
Dr. Irving Lehman will officiate
Cantor Zvi Adler will chant
Assisted by the Temple Choir.
Under the direction of Shnwel Fershko
ADULT AUXILIARY SERVICES
will be held in the Main Sanctuary of the Temple
Rabbi Maxwell Berger will officiate
Cantor Stanley Rich will chant
TICKETS MAY BE SECUDEO NOW
AT THE TEMPLE OFFICE. 1701 Wuhiifton Avenue
THE LEHMAN MY SCHOOL
All Oepjrimenis of Mifiois School
aid Nirsery School
Still Accepting Registrations
ROSH HASH0NAH BEGINS MONDAY EVENING.
Temple Office SEPTEMBER 12.1977 School Office
5382503 U*m\
Hospitality is
Maxwell House Coffee,
with blintzes.
Hospitality is getting old friends together. Everyone laughs,
talks, reminisces. Helping things along are your
good food and mellow Maxwell House^ Coffee.
Cup after cup, Maxwell House is always cheering.
So put in a supply of Instant or Regular Maxwell House Coffee
and roll out the red carpet.
Good To The Last Drop'
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
>&
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


II*-/\
~*JKWl9Bi m mjm mvnKjrm i
Page4-B
*Jenifi Meridian
Friday, August 12,
1977
View from the Refugees Raft Bonfi Office Moves
' The Israel Bond oltice Ot naitm chairman fnr rk n_
By Zvi Soifer
The Vietnamese refugees are
more than the 66 human beings
who were saved. They also serve
us, and everyone who cares, as an
example.
An example of what? Of the
obvious fact that the world can
look on at the loss of life and
decide that it isn't worth its while
to interfere.
THIS IS how the Hebrew
novelist and man of letters.
Yizhar Smilansky. begins his
comments in Davar July 5, about
the Vietnamese refugees saved
from the China Sea by an Israeli
freighter. Smilansky goes on to
note that there is nothing new in
his observation, the Jewish
people are rich in tragedies that
are examples of this.
We have used his comments as
the basis for the following
remarks because he has so aptly
caught the mood of our times.
And not only our times. As
historian Barbara W. Tuchman
wrote in May's Commentary:
What turned Jewish
assimilationists into supporters
of Zionism was not Hitler
alone... "but the reaction of the
Western democracies the lack
of protest, the elaborate do-
nothing international con-
ferences, the pious evasions, the
passive connivance in which
Hitler read his cue, the avoidance
of rescue, the American refusal to>
loosen immigration quotas when
death camps were the alternative,
the refusal even of temporary
shelter, the turning back of
refugee ships filled with those
rescued by Jewish efforts. More
than 900 on board the St. Louis
were turned back to Europe
within sight of the lights of
Miami, more than "00 on board
the leaking Struma were turned
back from Palestine to sink with
all on board in the Black Sea.
Was their fate so very different
from that of Auschwitz?"
WHAT DOES a refugee at sea
do as ship after ship passes by
ind doesn't stop? Does he lose all
hope? And what of the great, big
world that knows what is going
on, that sees it on television sets
in every house, hears of it in
every government, council and
congress? And replies. No! No!,
not us! Let them drown, choke,
die of thirst or what have you but
get off our backs. Just don't
cause problems for us.
It is important to know this. It
is important to remember the St.
Louis and Struma and to remind
everyone who wishes us well,
from the newspapers that slander
us with false atrocity stories to
governments and councils that
issue oil-drenched "neutral"
documents, to the entire range of
receptions given for us by those
who have only their own narrow
interests at heart.
Compare this with the
spontaneous, joyful reception
with which Ofakim in the Negev
welcomed the Vietnamese
refugees who came from a distant
land. It is one of the rare
examples of the beauty that
dwelis within us. a beauty that no
longer exists in too many places.
THE STORY is old. The world
doesn't help someone who
doesn't help himself. The world
does not defend someone who
does not defend himself. You may
be just and righteous and good
but if you aren't strong enough,
you can be left to drown within
sight of the entire world.
What is our choice: To change
the world or to do everything
possible, and even more so, so
that we will never again be in the
status of a shipload of refugees?
The age-old conflict was
highlighted anew by the
celebration in Ofakim, and the
terror blast in Petah Tikva's
market-place wounding over 20.
This, in its basic element, is the
dimension of our struggle; those
who are prepared to save others
versus those who know only to
kill and maim, indiscriminately.
ISRAEL DIGEST
The Israel Bond office of
Greater Miami has announced
that it has moved its offices to
the Roney Plaza Apartments on
Collins Avenue between 23rd and
24th Streets, Miami Beach, in
Suite M-24. They are relocating
from Lincoln Road where they
have been for the last seven
years.
"The move was necessitated
by the need for larger space, as
well as for economic reasons
Space at the Roney Plaza is con
siderably less than that at the
Lincoln Road address," ac
cording to Milton Parson
executive director.
In making the announcement
Gary R. Gerson. general cam
paign chairman for the Great,;,
Miami Israel Bond Organization
said that the Israel Bond office
will be able to serve more people
in a more expeditious manner at
the new facilities. Those who
require parking can do so at the
Pan American Bank parking lot
opposite the Roney Plaza and
there is self-parking for short
periods of time at the Ronev
Plaza Pub restaurant parking lot
in the rear of the restaurant
There are also meters in the inv
mediate vicinity.
The telephone number will
remain the same and the office
hours are from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
j ISRAEL BONDS
I Has moved to the Roney Plaza
i Apartments-23rd & Collins
I Miami, Bch. 531-6731
I
in
israel's latest refugee...
Coller to Chair
Israel Bonds ?"tJUK^*Jt
Schusel Tribute *
Philip L. Coller, a local
attorney who served two con-
secutive terms as chancellor
commander of the George Gersh-
win Lodge No. 196, Knights
of Pythias, has accepted the
chairmanship of the State of
Israel tribute to William J.
Schusel, Monday, Aug. 15, at 8
p.m. at the Surf-
side Community
Center. Coller,
who has been ac-
tive at Congre-
gation Beth
Breira, is also ac-
tive in B'nai
B'rith and served
as a volunteer for
legal services for
senior citizens in
Miami. COLLER
Humorist Eddie Schaffer will
be flying in from the Concord
Hotel in New York to appear at
this special event.


Friday. August 12,1977
*Jenili fkridttan
Page 5-B
Community Corner
For Local Groupies: Moshe Giloni, general secretary of Herut
U.S.A., will be in Miami to address a meeting of Herut
U.S.A. and Friends of Menachem Begin at the Cuban Hebrew Con-
gregation at 1700 Michigan Ave. on Sunday at 8 p.m. Giloni will speak
to the topic "How Can We Best Support Menachem Begin?"... The
Plantation Jewish Congregation will be forming a bowling league and
holding a Courtyard Sale on Aug. 22...The Hudson County Club of
New Jersey in Florida will hold its next meeting on Thursday, Aug.
18, at 8 p.m. at American Savings / Loan building, Alton / Lincoln
Roads, Miami Beach. Members and their friends will be entertained by
Catherine Russell The Juvenile Diabetes Foundation "Benefit"
for the juvenile diabetics announce the sponsorship of a professional
Coin and Stamp Show to be held Sunday, Aug. 14, between 10 a.m.
and 5 p.m., and the second Sunday of each month thereafter at
Westland Mall, Hialeah, 103rd St. exit of the Palmetto Expressway.
Of Homes and How to Sell Them: According to one former real
estate salesman, homebuilder and developer, the exposure that
brokers buy for themselves through advertising tends to "brainwash"
the public into believing that the only successful way to sell a home is
through an agent. "That theory is a preposterous myth!" says Theo.
Rosengarten, and he felt strongly enough about it to write a detailed
book on just how simple it is to avoid paying broker fees. The book is
entitled How To Sell Your Home Without Being A Professional (Dean
Publishing Co.)...Dade County's share of homes for sale in July
drifted downward for the third successive quarter, after peaking in
October of last year. This is the finding of First Federal Savings and
Loan of Miami's latest survey of one- and two-family homes, which
found 3.6 percent of the homes for sale compared to 3.7 percent in
April and 4.0 percent in October.
Of Medicine and Medicine Men: "Environmental Hazards to the
Lungs" is the topic of a free, two-day program sponsored by Mt. Sinai
Medical Center and the Dade-Monroe Lung Association. The free
seminar, open to the public, is Monday, Aug. 22, and Tuesday, Aug.
'23, 7:30 to 9 p.m. in Mt. Sinai's Wolfson Auditorium... Three phy-
sicians have joined the groups of hospital-based doctors at Palmetto
General Hospital. They are Lester Barreras, M.D., James LePage,
M.D., and Sheldon Freedman, M.D....Judith Travis, R.N., B.S.N.,
has been named president of the Florida Association of Home Health
Agencies (FAHHA), the organization which represents the State's 54
non-profit agencies that provide medical and rehabilitative care to
patients at home... .The South Miami Speech Clinic, which offers one
of the largest screening programs in the nation for early identification
of speech, hearing and vision problems in children, will conduct a
series of free testings for area youngsters Aug. 23-26 at the clinic,
12390 SW 82nd Ave.
For the Kinder: The Mt. Sinai Sustaining Board of Fellows has
recently awarded 12 students individual scholarships to encourage
their continuing education. Each scholarship is awarded to either a
son or daughter of a Mt. Sinai employee. Ted Pincus is chairman of the
scholarship committee and Michael Orovitz is Sustaining Board
prexy...The Jewish Family and Children's Service provides free
professional counseling for youths 13-21 years old at Place North, 386
NE 167th St., Place South, 7220 Bird Road and Place East, 939
Arthur Godfrey Road...The Samuel Scheck Hillel Community Day
School has announced a policy of free and reduced-price meals for chil-
dren unable to pay the full price of meals served under the National
School Lunch Program.
For the Kinder and More: Ives Community School, as part of the
Dade County Public School System, will be offering adult and chil-
dren's classes in a wide variety of crafts, sports, self-improvement
areas and academic subjects. Classes begin the week of Sept. 6.
Looking for One Good Man (or Woman): Melvyn Frumkes, chair-
man of the Eleventh Circuit Judicial Nominating Commission, is
shopping around for three qualified nominees to fill the seat vacated
by County Judge Stuart M. Simons who was appointed to Circuit
Court.
Arts and Crafts and Music: Paul Hume, Theodore Lettvin and
Leonard Shure, three musical personalities, have been selected to
judge the fifth annual Financial Federal Savings and Loan
Association Musical Showcase piano competition. One of the nation's
largest competitions, prizes awarded amount to $7,000, according to
Competition Director Joseph Naughton. Applications may be sub-
mitted through Aug. 15 at Financial Federal's Southwest 107th
Avenue branch office. Separate regional competitions for piano,
strings and wind/brass will also be held... Application blanks are now
available for artists who wish to vie for $3,350 in prizes in the fourth
annual Miami Beach Festival of the Arts, Feb. 11 and 12 outside the
Miami Beach Convention Center... A group of 22 music lovers joined
Judy and David Drucker on a special VIP tour of Tanglewood and the
Berkshire Music Center. Judy, along with Allan and Susan Dunn,
Florence Hecht, Millie and Julius Ser, Lenore and Milton Gaynor
Ann and Milton Segal, Alice Janover, Prof, and Mrs. Eric Meyers, and
Rabbi and Mrs. Balfour Brickner, went up for the Aug. 5 weekend to^
Tanglewood.
MRS. GORDON SHAYNE
Meyers-Shayne
Sharon Arlene Meyers and
Gordon N. Shayne were
joined in marriage by Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard on Sun-
day, Aug. 7, at the DuPont
Plaza Hotel.
Sharon is the daughter of
George and Lorraine Meyers
of Miami and the grand-
daughter of Charles M.
Horovitz of North Bay
Village (formerly of Pitts-
burgh, Pa.).
Gordon is the son of
Ronald and Marianne
Shayne and the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cohen of
Miami and Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Shayne of North
Miami Beach.
The bride's Matron of
Honor was Mrs. Marc Ein-
horn of Miami. Her atten-
dants were her sisters, Mrs.
Steven J. Baron of Atlanta,
Ga., and Mrs. Gary Marlin of
Miami; Cathy Band of
Miami and cousin Marlyse
Smith of Reston, Va.
The groom's brother, Vic-
tor Shayne, served as Best
Man. Ushers included
Stephen J. Baron of Atlanta,
Ga., Alan Boiko of Miami,
Gary Marlin of Miami and
Paul Evan Meyers of Miami.
The groom's brother,
Kevin, and cousin, Keith
Zipper lit the candles
preceding the ceremony and
Adam Zipper attended the
guest book.
Sharon wore an empire
gown with a cameo neckline
and cap sleeves with a full
chapel train. The gown was
trimmed with Venice lace
and pearls. The veil, on a
Juliet cap, had a double
mantilla trimmed with
Venice lace and a detachable
train.
The bridge attended Coral
Park High School and
received a bachelor of arts
MRS. GORDON BRYDGER MRS. VICTOR K. RONES
CONTINENTAL TRAVEL
ANNOUNCES INAUGURAL
CUNARD PRINCESS
Continental Travel of Coral Gables
has been Informed by the CUNARD
Lines that their newest ship, THE
PRINCESS, will sail Into Port
Everglades, November 5, 1977 to
begin a gala winter season of Satur-
day to Saturday sailings.
This will be the first opportunity for
those living In South Florida to view
this luxury liner. From the advance
Information furnished to Continental
Travel, CUNARD has developed a
new concept In cruise ships, special
prices for luxurious cabinsthe finest
of cuisine and entertainment to suit
every taste.
THE PRINCESS will be sailing to
Puerta Plata, San Juan and Nassau
for the winter season and then return
to her New York / Bermuda base.
TEMPLE ZAMORA
44 Zamora, Coral Gables
Dr. Akiva Brilliant, Rabbi
Louis Hershman, Cantor
Religious School Registration Aug. 7
HIGH HOLIDAY TICKETS AVAILABLE NOW!
Membership Invited 441-7132
Coral Gables, Only Conservative Temple
I lion Dairy Restaurant
I Specializing In Kosher Dairy Foods
BLINTZES-PUDDINGS-GEFILTE FISH &
VARIOUS FOODS PREPARED FRESH DAILY.
Complete Meals "Eat InTake Out
1451 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH 538-5234
Hours 7:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Closed Friday Nile to
Saturday-Open Saturday Nite
degree in art from the
University of Florida. She
plans a career in visual com-
munications.
After graduating from
Miami Coral Park High
School and Miami Dade
Community College, the
groom received his bachelor
of arts degree in political
science from the University
of Florida in Gainesville, Fla.
After a honeymoon trip to
Paradise Island, Nassau, the
couple will reside in Hous-
ton, Tex.
Gelber-Biydger
Marjorie Anne Gelber and
Gordon Charles Brydger
were wed on Saturday, Aug.
6, at Temple Sinai of North
Dade by Rabbi Ralph P.
Kingsley and Cantor Irving
Shulkes.
Marjorie is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Gelber of
North Miami Beach, and
Gordon is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Brydger of Miami.
The bride wore a gown of
white organza and Venice
lace with a Queen Ann neck-
line, bishop sleeves and a
chapel train. The headpiece
was a Juliet cap with
matching Venice lace and a
fingertip-length two-tier veil.
Marjorie was attended by
her sister-in-law Rona Gel-
ber, Matron of Honor, and
Bridesmaids Estanne Bryd-
ger, Judy Meyer, Linda
Barg, Cass Brown, Betsy
Renn and Bonny Hatch.
Sherri Gelber was Flower-
girl.
Gordon's Best Man was
his brother, Allen Brydger.
Ushers were Harold Gelber,
Joel Meyer, Steve Diamond,
Howard Bartnick, Don
Stickler and Stove Rochlis.
Greg Gelber was Ringbearer.
The bride is a graduate of
the University of Florida
with bachelor's, master's and
specialist's degrees. She
presently is an elementary
school counselor.
The groom is a graduate of
the University of Florida and
Emory Law School. He is
presently an attorney.
An Auf Rufn was held on
Saturday morning, Aug. 6,
at the Israelite Center
Temple.
After a honeymoon trip to
California and Hawaii, the
couple will live in Miami.
Kowalsky-Rones
Ellen A. Kowalsky,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Kowalsky of Miami,
and Victor K. Rones, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Al Felman of
North Miami Beach, were
married on Saturday
evening, Aug. 6, by Rabbi
Mitchell Chefitz at the Omni
International Hotel.
The bride's sister, Mrs.
Barbara Perlmutter, served
as Matron of Honor and
Karen Fine and Mary
Maloney were Bridesmaids.
Matthew Edelman was the
groom's Best Man and the
groom's brother, Michael
Rones, and Marty Perl-
mutter were Ushers.
The bride wore a candle-
light, silk chiffon dress with
a lace capelet and full-length
train.
Ellen, a graduate of the
University of Florida, holds
a bachelor's degree in secon-
dary education and a mas-
ter's degree in middle school
education. She was a
member of Phi Kappa Phi
honorary fraternity and
Delta Phi Epsilon social
sorority.
Victor also graduated from
the University of Florida
with a bachelor's degree in
finance and a juris doctorate
from the University's law
school. He is a member of
Florida Blue Key, Omicron
Delta Kappa, Tau Epsilon
Phi social fraternity, Phi
Alpha Delta legal fraternity,
Beta Gamma Sigma
honorary fraternity, Phi Eta
Sigma honorary fraternity,
the John Marshall Bar
Association and the Honor
Court Bar. He was listed in
Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities.
A champagne breakfast
was held on Sunday, Aug. 7,
for family and out-of-town
guests at the Kowalsky
home.
After a honeymoon in
London, the couple will
reside in Miami.
Malavsky-Scott
On Sunday, Aug. 14, at 1:30 p.m., Judith Ellen Malavsky,
the daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. Morton Malavsky, will be
married to Robert Scott.
Rabbi Malavsky is the spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom of Hollywood. He has been in South Florida for almost
25 years.
Expected at the wedding are approximately 1,000 guests,
with several dozen rabbis and other clergy in attendance.
Officiating at the ceremony will be six rabbis who are close to
the family. The wedding will be traditional and will utilize the
observance of many rituals and ceremonies.
Judith, a graduate of Boston University with a master's
degree in education, is a teachers, as is her fiancee. They will be
working together, after their marriage, at the Hillel School in
Tampa. Fla.__________,____________________________________


[14-A
*V#fcW#' I KM mjwcmti
Page 6-B
vJenist fhrklian
Friday, August 12,
MUlfi

Martin and Judy Matz and their family, of North Miami Beach,
visited with Congressman Bill Lehman in Washington on July
26. Judy heads the Adopted Families Program of the South
Florida Conference on Soviet Jewry.
Early Childhood School to Begin
The Early Childhood Day
School of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida will
soon begin its second year at the
Dadeland Inn.
Returning staff will include
Arlene Greenberg, educational
director, Joann Lesnett, Kathy
Piven, Anita Schulman, Frances
Steig and Lisa Shouger.
Children at the school are
taught the basics of pre-reading
and math skills and are given
opportunities to apply these
skills to everyday life.
The program also includes art,
music, field trips, cooking,
drama, physical fitness, science,
special programs, Jewish
culture, swimming, storytime
and group games.
Parents are invited to par-
ticipate or help in the classroom.
Parent meetings and conferences
are on-going through the year.
Morning hours are from 9 a.m.
to noon, extended hours 9 a.m. to
2:30 p.m., full day care from 7:30
a.m. to 6 p.m.
Jr. Cong. Leader for High
Holy Days and Sabbath and
Holiday Services for Tradi-
tional Conservative Con-
gregation. 947-1435
HOUSEMOTHER
WANTED
For large, predominately Jtwiih Ira
tamlty. Forward resume and picture
to P.O. Box 135H, University Station,
Gainesville, Fla. 32*01.
MUNIS BALAB AN
Balaban to Chant
At Beth Torah
Beth Torah Congregation has
engaged Hazzan Munis Balaban
to officiate with Rabbi Norman
Mussman at High Holy Day
Auxiliary Services, to be held in
Wometco's 163rd Street Theatre,
according to Irving Kuttler, the
congregation's religious vice
president.
Cantor Balaban will come here
from Israel to officiate at Rosh
Hashanah, Kol Nidrei and Yom
Kippur Day services.
Prior to his move to Israel,
Cantor Balaban served as Chief
Cantor in Argentina. Since his
arrival in Israel he has conducted
High Holy Day services at
Hechal Sholomo (The Seat of the
Jewish Rabbinate of Israel) in
Jerusalem. He has served with
Rabbi Sholomo Goren, Chief
Rabbi of the State of Israel and
has chanted in honor of the
President of the State of Israel.
Aviva Chapter
to Open Season
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women opens its 1977-78 season
with a luncheon and card party
Wednesday, Aug. 17, at the
Washington Federal Civic
Auditorium, 633 NE 167th St.,
North Miami Beach. The 12:30
p.m. session is open to the
general public.
Husbands and friends of
Pioneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, are invited to the
kickoff luncheon. Sponsors for
the event include Sylvia H.
Cohen, Genia Reissman and Jean
Stessel.
Additional information may be
obtained by contacting Esther
Weinstein, publicity chairman of
Aviva Chapter or the Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida
office, Miami Beach.
On behalf of Israel's Prime Minister Menachem Begin,
Economic Minister for the United States and Canada Zei Sher
Heft I accepted greetings and a portion of Miami's cash com-
mitment to the Israel Emergency Fund from Greater Miami
Jewish Federation leaders Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein of Bay
Harbor Islands. The Goldsteins were in New York representing
the Federation at a July luncheon honoring Israel's Prime
Minister. Mrs. Goldstein is GMJF treasurer and president of
the GMJF Women's Division.
Diabetes Research Institute
Opens Clinic, Expands Program
The Diabetes Research
Institute at the University of
Miami School of Medicine has
opened a new clinical unit,
located on the second floor of the
University of Miami Hospitals
and Clinics (NCCH) building,
which will allow expansion of the
clinical research of diabetes
program and aid the institute to
focus on patient-related ap-
plication of the most recent
advances in research, education,
counseling and treatment of the
disease.
The facilities were renovated
through the generosity of the
Miami Beach Chapter of NCCH,
which has joined forces with the
Juvenile Diabetes Research
Foundation in supporting
research programs for diabetes.
A new project of the center is a
Diabetes Patient Education
Program, a week-long program
for patients and their families.
r
j
j
j
i
ISRAEL BONDS
'I

I
Has moved to the Roney Plaza j
Apartments-23rd & Collins |
Miami, Bch. 531-6731 i
in
r
????????????????
Beth Torah
Congregation
Conservative
Auxiliary Services
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
At the Wometco 163rd St. Theatre

!
9
Confused?
&
*
JOT 1*15
CATER INC TO
TNI IAl
WITZVAH NOT
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cordin
Palm Beach
& Others
Regulars
Huskies
Slims-AII Sizes
fjm JMMMrtM
DOR WIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
I 5324061
The Chairman and Members of the Redevelopment-
* Agency will be available, along with members of Staff,9*
.ato consider any alternative redevelopment plans or*.
answer any questions you may have about
5 redevelopment. Please call 673-7200 for an ap-5
pointment.
.1 Iff f f ft ttt'ttf ft.
Finerlean Israeli ffi
LARGE SELECTION OF TALAISIM IN ^^
WOOL or RAYON-MACHSORIM-SKULL CAPS
EVERYTHING FOR THE HIGH HOLIDAYS
Specializing In Bar Mitzvah Sets
I
1375 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 531-7722
i
CONDUCTED BY
RABBI NORMAN MUSSMAN
CANTOR MUNIS BALABAN
World-Renowned Cantor
From the State of Israel
For ticket Information call
BETH TORAH
BUSINESS OFFICE-947-7528
YOUR MEMBERSHIP
IS CORDIALLY INVITED
Special low rates for Young Couples. Our new dues
structure for Young Couples makes it easier than ever
before to become a participating member family.
Call our Business Office for information about our new
low Membership Plans and special rate for Sunday
School to non-members.

Rosh Hashanah
Sept. 13,14, 1977
947-7528
Yom Kippur
Sept. 22, 1977
J


Friday, August 12,1977
tJk-nislh flt ridli'ain
Page 7-B
CtVttming% you/is
by QAith ^ipp
Phyllis and Arnold Grossman
back from a four-and-a-half-week
vacation in Europe and Israel.
They took all three of their chil-
dren with them, Bill, Karen and
Lori. The children were success-
ful in getting Phyllis to ride a
camel while in Israel, but they
had no luck with Arnold.
While in Israel they also saw
the opening ceremonies of the
Maccabia games, which they said
were very impressive, but more
on that later. When the events for
the first day were over, the
stadium lights were turned out.
Everyone had been given a book
of matches when they entered,
and as the Torch of Friendship
was lit, everyone struck their
matches. It was most impressive.
Bill, Karen and Lori met a few
of the soccer players from
Australia with whom they traded
tee shirts. Imagine their surprise
when they met them again on a
side street in a small town in
Italy. They enjoyed Rome, and
Phyllis is convinced that they
bought out the city of Floren-
ce....
When in Athens, they met Lois
and (Dr.) Arthur Kaufman who
had just completed an Aegean
Sea cruise to several of the Greek
Islands. The Kaufmans went on
to visit Israel and the Grossmans
spent a few days in London
before returning to New York.
There, they toured the Empire
State Building and the Statue of
Liberty. Decided if they were
going to show the children parts
of Europe and Israel, they should
also see parts of our country.
Back to the Maccabiah Games
this time with Lola and Stuart
Winston. Stu was an inter-
national tennis umpire, the only
one from the United Staes.
Others were from Belgium,
Brazil, Canada and Israel. There
were 34 nations which par-
ticipated, and they had 2,500
| athletes to represent them.
The Winstons flew from Lon-
don on the plane with the British
Maccabiah team. Stuart had
umpired for the previous two
weeks at the Wimbledon tennis
matches. This marked his fifth
year there, as he is one of eight
Americans who is a member of
the British Umpires Association.
Lola and Stuart were par-
ticularly impressed with the
opening ceremonies of the Mac-
cabiah games. First there was a
large number of military aircraft
which flew over the Ramat Gan
Stadium. Fully armed para-
chutists dropped into the center
of the stadium, each with their
parachute painted to represent
one of the participating nations.
Then all the athletes, judges and
others involved marched intothe
60,000-seat stadium, which is
located in the suburbs of Tel
Aviv. A basketball player then
ran into the stadium, up a long
flight of steps and with the torch
he carried, lit the Game Light.
There were eight days of com-
petition. For the closing
ceremony, 5,000 persons were
bussed to the Wailing Wall in
Jerusalem. Security was very
tight, but it was an event to
remember.
While in Israel, the Winstons
were escorted by an army major
into a bunker located in the
Golan Heights. From there, they
could look out ten feet into Syria,
where soldiers were building
trenches. The white cars and
buildings of the UN were also
very much in evidence.
Back here in the United States,
the four children of Jackie and
(Dr.) Bill Leone drove cross-
country in a van. Jan, Bill, Joe
and Hillary spent six weeks
exploring many states. They took
the southern route out of Miami,
and headed toward San Diego to
meet their parents.
Jackie and Bill were both
taking a course being given by
the University of Southern
California Medical School. They
spent several days with the
children, then off drove the
younger Leones.
They went all the way up the
western coastline to the Olympic
pennisula then took the far
northern route back. This
summer was an experience with
life-long memories for the four of
them.
JWV Auxiliary To
Hold Swim Party
Edith Novins, president of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans, South Dade Post
778, has announced that instead
of the regular monthly board
meeting, a membership splash
party will be held at the home of
Leah Eiseman, on Saturday
evening, Aug. 20 at 8 p.m. in
conjunction with the Post.
Trudy Woolfstead and Molly
Brown are in charge of
arrangements.
On Monday, Aug. 8, Syd
Halpern, Americanism chairman,
officiated in the swearing in
ceremonies of new American
Citizens which was held at the
Dade County Auditorium. A
group of 850 people became
citizens.
Belle Singer is ticket chairman
for the first annual dinner-dance
to be held at the Homestead Air
Force Base on Saturday evening,
Sept. 24 at 7:30, in the Non-
commissioned Officers Club. Her
cochairman is Eli Singer of the
Post. Leah Eisenman, chairman
of the dinner-dance has an-
nounced that the public is invited
to attend. All proceeds of this
affair will be used for projects at
the Homestead Air Force Base
Chapel.
Sunday, Sept. 4, the Post and
Auxiliary will co-sponsor a bar-b-
que at the Miami Veterans
Administration Hospital with the
Homestead-Naranja Post and
Auxiliary. Patients will be taken
to the outdoor bar-b-que and
picnic grounds and will be served
dinner.
Hosts and hostesses from
South Dade 778 will include
Edith and Arnold Novins, Trudy
and Ben Woolfstead, Sol and
Lillian Brown and Sol and Terry
Stafford.
'Famous' Redecorates
2 Private Rooms
The Famous Restaurant,
located on Miami Beach, has just
completed a remodeling and re-
furbishing program in two of its
private rooms, according to co-
owner Larry Winkler.
"The increase in demand for
private parties, including an-
niversaries, bar mitzvahs and
special events prompted us to
embark on this program,"
Winkler said.
In addition, new doors have
been put up at the entrance.
Toras Ernes Officers
Propose Expansion
Arrangements for the addition
of classrooms were proposed at a
meeting of the officers of the
Toras Ernes school, which is
presently housed in the Beth
Jacob Synagogue on Miami
Beach, according to Rabbi
Shmaryahu T. Swirsky, Rabbi
May erf eld, President Dan Roth
and Vice President Morris
Krevat.
Camp Wohelo Will
Celebrate-50 Year
Anniversary Soon
Camp Wohelo for girls, located
in the Blue Ridge Mountains near
Waynesboro, Pa., will celebrate
its fiftieth anniversary with an all
day party at the campsite on
Sunday, Sept. 25.
Hundreds of girls from the
Eastern United States have
attended this summer camp over
the past 50 years, as campers,
counselors and executive staff.
Wohelo's camp roster reveals
many second generation campers
and will shortly enroll it's first
third generation camper.
Many ex-campers and staff
from the area are expected to
attend the celebration. The day
will include swimming, boating
water skiing, tennis, cookouts,
old camp movies and the fun ot
renewing old friendships.
Wohelo, whose name stems
from Work, Health and Love,
was opened in the summer of
1929 by Bertha Levya pioneer
in summer camping for children.
"Aunt Bertha" served as director
from 1929-1958 when, due to
failing health, she was forced to
retire. Since 1958, the camp has
continued and expanded under
the direction of Mrs. Levy's son,
Morgan and his two sisters,
Shirley Levy Shor and Isabelle
Levy Rosenberg.
The camp opened with just 12
campers from Baltimore, Md.,
and Washington, D.C. Over the
years, Wohelo campers included
girls from all over the United
States as well as four foreign
countries. This summer, Wohelo
campers came from as far away
as Mexico, Spain, France and
England.
In 1962, Wohelo's brother
camp, Camp Comet, was opened
on the opposite side of the
mountain. Comet is oriented
around a theme of aerospace
science and crafts with "bunks"
designed of geodesic domes.
Another offshoot of Camp
Wohelo is Comet Trails, the
newest brother camp
programmed for older teens from
13 to 16 years of age, separate
from the two other camps and
part of the overall 350 acres of
magnificent wooded moun-
tainside.
Alumni campers and staff are
invited to attend the Wohelo
anniversary ceremonies and may
obtain additional information by
writing Morgan Levy, director,
Camp Wohelo, Waynesboro, Pa.
Meichels
1
By NORMA BARACH
Fresh Fruit Cake
Israel has an abundance of nice fresh fruits. This cake recipe from
my sister in Israel utilizes fruit in season.
1 cup sugar
eggs plus one egg yolk
tsp. vanilla
Tbls. oil
tsp. lemon juice
cup flour
tsp. baking powder
peeled and thinly sliced apples or peaches
(4 or 5 depending on size)
Mix sugar and eggs. Add vanilla, oil and lemon juice. Add flour
and baking powder. Mix well. Pour into lightly greased spring form
pan. Place sliced fruit on top. Bake at 350 degrees about 1 Va hours or
until golden brown.
2
1
2
'/
1
1
Veal and Fried Rice
A quick, wholesome meal, good on a summer day, is this recipe.
Serve with a marinated cucumber salad and fresh fruit for dessert.
3 Tbls. oil
4 cups cooked brown rice
1 medium onion, diced
2 stalks celery, diced
2s stallions, diced*.,
1 small green pepper! diced
1 small red pepper, diced
13 lb. mushrooms, diced
11 lb. bean sprouts, diced
2 cups cooked veal cubes
2 Tbls. soy sauce
1 tsp. salt
pinch pepper
3 eggs, well beatej^
In a large electric skillet at 400 degrees, heat the oil. Add rice and
fry until hot. Stir constantly so it does not burn. Brown vegetables.
Add seasonings and soy sauce. Mix well. Make a well in center of rice-
vegetable mixture and add scrambled eggs into well. After about a
minute, mix egg into rice-vegetable mixture. Blend well. Serve im-
mediately.
Chicken-Lemon Wine Marinade
For a complete meal bake the recipe below with whole potatoes in
the oven. Some cole slaw and applesauce completes the dinner.
Tan chicken breasts
Two-thirds cup white wine
One-half cup lemon juice
One tsp. garlic powder
One-fourth tsp. pepper
One-fourth tsp. salt
Mix all ingredients together except chicken to make a marinade.
Place chicken breasts in a shallow pan in a single layer and pour
marinade over them. Refrigerate for three hours. Remove chicken from
the marinade and broil for ten minutes on each side. Place chicken
back in shallow pan with the marinade. Bake about one hour or until
tender. Baste several times with the marinade while baking. Serves 7-
10 depending on size of chicken breasts.
Israel's Extradition Measure
Meets Opposition in Knesset
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-The
Knesset approved a measure that
would forbid the extradition of an
Israeli citizen for crimes com-
mitted abroad. The legislation,
which provides for trial in Israel
of such persons, passed its first
reading and was referred to the
Law Committee.
But it encountered strong
opposition from former Justice
Minister Haim Zadok of the
Labor Alignment, who said the
proposed law would turn Israel
into an asylum for Jewish
criminals.
THE AMENDMENT to the
extradition law, introduced for
the government by Yoram Aridor
of Likud, was originally proposed
by Prime Minister Menachem
Begin when he was leader of the
opposition in the last Knesset. It
would have Israel repudiate the
extradition treaties it now has
with many countries.
Aridor replied to Zadok's
objections by stressing that
Israel would try citizens accused
of offenses by a foreign power.
But Zadok observed that "We
can try the man here but it would
not prevent him from coming to
Israel.'' He said the law would
encourage Jews with criminal
records to immigrate to Israel.
"A Jewish criminal will always
prefer to immigrate to Israel,
receive citizenship by power of
the Law of Return and become
immune to extradition," Zadok
said.
He proposed that the law draw
a distinction between a suspect
who was a citizen of Israel before
he committed an offense abroad
and a non-citizen who sought
refuge from legal prosecution in
Israel. Aridor insisted that the
State could not make any
distinction between the two kinds
of citizens.
THE MEASURE is expected
to be returned to the plenum for
its second and third readings
shortly. Its progress is being
followed with great interest by
Samuel Flatto-Sharon, a one-man
Knesset faction, who faces
possible extradition to France.
Sam Kosman, president of the Miami Chapter of the American
Technion Society, points out a project on the model of Technion
City's 300-acre Mount Carmel campus. Kosman recenityW
returned from Haifa where he attended the 1977 International
Board of Governors meeting of the Technion-Israel's institute
of technology. He was appointed to both the Student Affairs
and the Public Affairs Committees of the board.


!*/*
rjervisu i mx mjwaiii
PageS-B
fJenisii fk>rid!8ain
Friday, August 12,1977
Academic Opportunities
Flourish In Greater Mia
Temple Zion Has
Wide Course Spectrum

"The aim of Jewish Education
is to make of a person who is a
Jew by accident of birth into a
Jew by conviction." That
quotation by Issac Leesem is
cited by Temple Zion in ex-
plaining the philosophy of its
educational program.
Those programs include an
early childhood curriculum,
religious and Hebrew schools,
Bar / Bat Mitzvah and con-
firmation preparation as well as a
junior and senior high school run
in cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The goals of the Temple Zion
Early Childhood Program are to
provide each youngster with a
warm and enriching
Judeo / secular environment in
which he can: develop positive
feelings about himself as an
individual, as a Jew, and as a
learner; develop positive at-
titudes toward the learning
experience; grow socially,
emotionally, and intellectually.
To accomplish these goals, the
school provides each child with
individual and group experiences
in: creative expression,
meaningful play, skill building,
exploration and experimentation.
The school is in session Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. until
12 noon for 3 and 4 year olds in
age level classes. Children must
be 3 by January in order to enroll
in this 5 day a week develop-
mental program.
Additionally, for the 2 and 3
year old child a unique program
is provided on Monday's and
An invitation.
to papents who wish to puovide An authentic toR&h ajio
quality secuUn education pop theiR chiloRen f Rom nuRseRy
ihRouch sixth QBibe at
tORAS ernes School of miami
fop f unthen mpoRmation anc- ReqisRation
maternal. Call Rabbi Acyeh mayepfelfc at
673-2034651-7537
THE NEWLY REFURBISHED
Temple Zion
8000 MILLER ROAD 271-2311
HEBREW DEPT.
BAR / BAT MITZVAH
JR. HIGH DEPT.
PLAY GROUP
NURSERY
EARLY CHILDHOOD
PROGRAM
CONFIRMATION
U.S.Y. KADIMAH
(In our new Youth House)
DR. NORMAN N.SHAPIRO, HERZL HONOR,
Rabbi Educational Director
CANTOR BEN DICKSON RACHEL SIMONOFF, j
AVRON SMOLANSKY Early Childhood Director I
Musical Director
"1
na q
Hebrew &
Academy q
OUR "ROOTS" ARE 5737 YEARS OLD!
The South Dade Hebrew Academy, a unique Jewish
day school, emphasizes the respected teachings of
Judaism and the positive values of our American way
of life.
Beginning with our preschool program and continuing
through junior high school, we offer our students a
well-balanced, Individualized curriculum In the secular I
and Judalca areas.
If you wish your child to be part of an exciting and
quality educational experience, call 263-23009:001
a.m. to 4 p.m.
Registration now open for a
limited number of students.
The South Dade Hebrew Academy makes no distinc-
tion ; on the ground of race,, color or national origin.
11801 S.W. 74 Avenue, Miami, Florida 33156
Wednesday'8 or Tuesday's and
Thursday's from 9 to 11 a.m.
Parent participation, on a limited
basis, is required for this younger
group. An afternoon program of
supervised play is available from
noon until 2:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursday. Children may
participate in this program on
either a regular or intermittent
basis.
Worth noting is an innovative
credit schedule which guides a
student through religious,
Hebrew and high school. Extra
credits in one area may make for
a lighter subject load in another.
In the Hebrew department the
emphasis in the first two years
(Aleph and Bet) is on Hebrew
conversation using a system of
very carefully worked out
dialogues following a method
known as B'yad Halashon. The
attempt is to teach a second
language, namely to have a
substantial vocabulary before
one learns to read. Jewish
history, Bible, Jewish values and
traditions will be taught in
English.
In addition to the CAJE
Wednesday evening classes for
junior and senior high students
the Temple has a USY chapter in
which the teenagers engage in
many informal educational,
religious, and service projects.
The Kadima group for pre-teens
has a similar program for the
younger students.
Temple Zion offers several of
its unique programs to non-
members as well as its own
congregants.
Lehrman Day School
Has Total Program
The Lehrman Day School, in
association with the nationwide
Solomon Schecter system, is the
South's largest Conservative day
school. Run by Temple Emanu-
El, the educational facility is
under the personal supervision of
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, for whom
the school is named.
Open to temple members and
the community-at-large, the
Lehrman Day School provides
programs from nursery through
the ninth grades. While the
nursery program is available at
both the temple and 77 th St. in
Miami Beach, the kindergarten,
primary and middle schools are
all centered at the North Beach
plant. The curricula in secular
and Jewish subjects exceed or
meet all standards set by the
State of Florida, Dade County
School Board and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
While the Lehrman Day School
would be considered "struc-
I
tured," the use of individualized
programs permits the able
student to move ahead at his or
her own speed, where feasible. In
the primary grades specialized
reading and mathematical
programs are featured SRA,
SWRL and Modem School Math.
Additionally, there is a full
reading lab, math lab and a soon-
to-be-opened science lab.
The parochial program is
basically segregated from the
secular curriculum. However, the
effort is made to integrate
subject matter as frequently as
academically possible. The school
features specialists in the arts,
physical education and library
science.
The student completing the
Lehrman Day School program
will have had experience in
traditional morning prayers,
conducting Shabbat services and
laying tefillin (for Bar Mitzvah-
age boys) in addition to a fine
secular school education.
Hillel's New Facility
Enhances Curriculum
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School has
taken a step forward in con-
tinuing to serve the Jewish
communities of North Dade and
South Broward.
As Hillel moved to a new \
facility adjacent to the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Miami Beach,
the school provides an expansive
physical plant for its fine
academic program.
Noted for its dual curriculum
from Kindergarten through 9th
grades, Hillel maintains an in-
dependent posture in the com-
munity and provides intensive
Jewish education to children
from Orthodox, Conservative,
Reform and unaffiliated families.
Hillel satisfies the
requirements of both Dade and
Broward Boards of Education
while fostering specific areas in
the field of Judaic Studies:
written and 9poken Hebrew;
Bible and Commentaries; Jewish
history; Talmud; Jewish laws
and customs; Biblical ethics and
influence on the American scene.
The full day program is divided
into parochial and secular sec-
tions and features a hot luncheon
prepared in accordance with the
dietary laws of Kashruth. Bus
transportation is provided from
Miami Lakes to Coral Springs.
With the goal of "producing
youth educated in Torah, faithful
to Judaism and true to the ideals
of American democracy," Hillel
stands proud as an eminent day
school for the entire Jewish
community in South Florida.
Wide Spectrum oj
At Beth A)
Temple Beth Moshe's
educational program, under the
direction of Rebbetzin Anita
Lederman, is geared for the
nursery pre-schooler through the
12ih-grader. The nursery school
maintains a balanced social and
academic atmosphere. A fully
licensed pre-school staff assures
the utmost competence in a
nursery education.
The congregational Religious
School provides Jewish education
from kindergarten through senior
high school. The primary children
are awakened to their heritage
via biblical personalities, arts and
crafts of a Judaic nature, Jewish
music and a host of educational
activities.
Children entering the third
grade are eligible for the twice
weekly and Shabbat religious
Progr*
ceremo
events,
studiei
curricu
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Toras Ernes
Academic Dirr
A new dimension in religious
educational opportunities is
i available in the establishment of
Toras Ernes School of Miami.
Located in the quiet neigh-
borhood of South Beach, Toras
Ernes occupies refurbished and
remodeled classrooms of the Beth
Jacob Synagogue.
The goal of the parochial day
school, presently geared to teach
classes from nursery through
sixth grades, is to consolidate the
essence of Torah Judaism as
taught in traditional yeshivas
and fine secular educational
curricula as available at private
day schools. Torah values are
meant to be integrated within the
child's total personality, and not
to remain abstract concepts. Self-
discipline, neatness and order,
kindness and empathy for others,
social and behavioral attitudes
are skillfully inculcated.
The classes are ideally limited
in size to fifteen students,
thereby permitting for the ac-
tualization of individualized
instruction.
Both half-day and full-day
programs are available and bus
service facilitates students at-
tendance.
Under the leadership of new
Principal-Menahel Rabbi Aryeh
Mayerfeld, an innovative teacher
orientation and training period
will set the tone for the upcoming
school year which is to begin
August 29. Rabbi Mayerfeld.
former!/
Commta
select
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Rabbi
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school h
worship-
all ages,
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Embvf-
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needs of
GRADUATE STUDIES
IN AVIATION
The Leader in Aviation Education for over fifty years now offering
TNI MASTER'S DEGRIE IN
On the campus of Biscayne College Miami, Florida
For more information please call or write:
Name.............................
Address............................
Dr. A.T. Wells, Director
ERAU Graduate Center
16400 N.W. 32nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33054
305 621-5203 State.........................Zip


^rfflay. August 12,1977
+Jmiti thridicnn
Page9-B
As the 1976-77 school year came to a close, students were thinking no further
than their summer vacations.
However, educators, administrators and parents were already planning for
the 1977-78 school year. "
With this in mind, The Jewish Floridian planned special school segments to
better inform you, the Jewish community, in your choice of educational op-
portunities for yourselves and your children.
South Dade Hebrew Academy
Uses Holistic Approach
Programs
\oshe
gr*n. Customs and
mo lies, Bible, current Jewish
Hebrew and Judaic social
are part of the
lum.
Ion r with a complete Bar and
Mitzvah preparation
there is a secondary
il system available to
and senior high school-
gsters directed by
ofEbuis Lederman. Rap
io( with the Rabbi will be
iinl during the Monday
itc isses.
wt ghted throughout the
)ol year are Junior
gr gational meetings,
im and Junior and Senior
Y. outh groups.
eth Moshe thereby offers a
11 Ktrum of programs for
in and teenagers.
s
Adds
iinension
er>- principal at Hillel
rauaity Day School, has
"Taking Jewish
HBVriously" as the
ongoing workshops
unity D
bbi Mayerfeld discussed the
eness of an elementary
1 housed in a house of
lip. "This spirit of welding
;es together is one of the
st Jewish principles which
x traced to the Biblical
lmfltion of Abraham. This
esjthat neither the aged
the children by
can create a real
h community."
as Ernes School of Miami,
relating secular and Torah
es- of existence, will
\M
uaeously
MW the
satisfy
Jewish
and
com-
I
vf-Riddle Soars In
ft Seventies
abry-Riddle Aeronautical
"jgk celebrated its 50th
^m of continued
s, ji^.o the educational
s of the aviation community.
As the leader in aviation
education, E-RAU has attracted
students from all 50 states and 45
foreign countries. While the main
campus is situated in Daytona
Beach, Florida, the university
offers its programs at various
domestic and overseas off-
campus centers.
The Graduate Division of E-
RAU, located on the campus of
Biscayne College, Miami, offers
Master's degree programs in
Aviation Management and
Aeronautical Science. Students
are prepared for management
position's in various segments of
aviation industry including
general aviation, airlines, air-
ports, governmental agencies and
allied service industries. As all
the classes are scheduled for the
evening hours, this provides an
opportunity for professionals
already in the industry who want
to enhance their educational
capabilities. The faculty com-
prises of outstanding individuals
with highest academic
qualifications and extensive
industry experience.
The Daytona Campus, with a
student population of over 2,000,
offers undergraduate degrees in
Aeronautical Engineering,
Aeronautical Science, Aircraft
Flight Technology (pilot) Air-
craft Maintenance Technology
and Aviation Management.
Students living in Miami area
can work toward their un-
dergraduate degrees through
Miami Education Consortium,
located on the campus of Barry
College, Miami, which is a part of
E-RAU.
Location of the Embry-Riddle
Graduate Center in Miami, "The
Air Hub of the Americas," is
appropriate. With the
muliimillion dollar Daytona
Campus located on the Daytona
Beach Regional Airport and the
Graduate Center located in
Miami, Florida*s reputation as an
aviation mecca justifiably grows.
Beth David Is Solomon
Schecter Day School
As the largest Conservative
Hebrew day school in the South
Dade area, Beth David's
Solomon Schecter school is
approaching a parochial program
with an innovative philosophy. A
correlation of secular and
fa
CJJJdMJ
Dt Aaii Brti Di. Irriaf Ukraai Mi. lattice M. Sckaiti
Direct.. .1 U.c.tio. R.kki Cktitmu, Uui .1 MlciliM
REGISTRATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED
THREE DAY AFTERNOON RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL
BAN/BAT MITZVAH AND CONFIRMATION DEPARTMENTS
KtrisW Curicmlia *"** L""1 CmcmIi in Jtwiik U.c.ii.i
EARLY CHILDHOOD DEPAITNDIT
IwMiy A|t 3 to 5
HALF AND FULL DAY KINDERGARTEN
CLASSES HELD AT 1701 WASHINGTON AVENUE AND
727-77TH STREET, MIAMI BEACH
Ualtotf ImmliMi Still tttaf Accented Im
THE LEHRMAN DAY SCHOOL
Grades 1 throntk 9
538-2503 866-2771
religious subjects is geared to
grade levels from early pre-school
through sixth grade. Of special
note is the progressive program
for two-year-olds and the
elementary division after school
recreation program which in-
cludes Spanish as an option.
The goal is to teach the child,
not to teach the subject and
therein lies the difference.
Utilizing individualized
prescription instruction, creative
and manipulative play and team
teaching, the youngest child is
nurtured in a warm environment.
As the child develops, he tran-
sfers into the elementary division
and benefits from teacher teams
specializing in Jewish and
General Studies.
The Solomon Schecter Day
School has as its goal "promoting
Jewish identity and commitment
through intensive Jewish lear-
ning." That learning may take
place in the new classroom
building, recently constructed
chapel and auditorium, library or
playing field located on a five
acre-plus campus.
The kindergarten program,
patterned after the elementary
division, features a morning of
general studies with Judiaca
concentration in the afternoon.
Both Hebrew and physical
education are a daily part of the
curriculum.
Transportation to Beth
David's Solomon Schecter School
is available from Brickell Bay to
Saga Bay.
Dror Zadok, Principal of the
South Dade Hebrew Academy, is
anticipating the new 1977-78
school year. The academy, has
been serving the South Dade
Jewish Community (one of the
fastest growing Jewish com-
munities in the country) for the
past eight years with out-
standing achievements in the
divisions of early childhood,
elementary and junior high
school.
As the demand for junior high
grows in the community, Zadok
announces that the junior high
department will be extended to
include ninth grade. "We are
proud of the great achievement of
the schoolboth in the Judaic a
and secular areas." In recent
standardized tests, the Academy
students ranked in the top ten
percentile of students in the
country. In the Judaica program,
many students have won national
recognition in Bible contests,
knowledge of Israel contests and
Judaica art.
The South Dade Hebrew
Academy, together with the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education and the American
Association for Jewish Education
has developed a new program for
integration of Judaica and
secular studies which will be used
as a model for the nation.
Registration for the 1977-78
school year is now open for a
limited enrollment.
r
BETH DAVID
SOLOMON SCHICHTIR DAY SCHOOL
7500 S.W. 120 St., Miami
SOUTH DADE'S CONSERVATIVE DAY SCHOOL
MEMBER OF THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
"A nuluring, caring school environment
for each child"
offering
A complete, integrated curriculum
of Judaic and general studies
. Individualized, prescriptive instruction
. .Low pupil-teacher ratio
. Certified teachers
in
our new and expanded school buildings
EARLY CHILDHOOD DIVISION
AGES 25
ELEMENTARY DIVISION
AGES 611
CALL MRS. AUDREY DILLAMAN, DIRECTOR AT 238-2601
Popiel Religious School]
2225 N.E. 121 St. STREET
891-5508
TWO-DAY AFTERNOON
AND SHABBAT SCHOOL
Preparation
SECONDARY JEWISH EDUCATION
Kadima/U.S.Y. Youth Groups
INSTRUCTION TO INTELLECTUALLY AND
EMOTIONALLY STIMULATE
TEMPLE MEMBERSHIP INVITED
BAR/BAT MITZVAH)
CONFIRMATION )
Licensed & Creative Teachers
To Forge: Closer links with our Jewish Heritage I
To Learn: The History of our Peoplel
To Build: A strong, proud Identity I
ANITA LEDERMAN, Director of Education
RABBI LOUIS LEDERMAN
POPIEL NURSERY SCHOOL
"A SCHOOL WHERE EVERY CHILD IS SPECIAL"
FEATURING Jewish Holiday
Kindergarten Preparatory !Celebrations
Reading Readiness Transportation Available
To All Areas
Metric System
Individualized Learning
Afternoon Program
Certified Teachers
Physical Education Program
BARBARA SHULMAN-NURSERY SCHOOL DIRECTOR
THE SAMUEL SCHECK
HILLEL COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
PRE KINDERGARTEN THRU 8TH GRADE
SERVICING FROM MIAMI LAKES TO CORAL SPRINGS
AT 19000 N.E. 25 AVE.
N. MIAMI BEACH ADJACENT TO
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER.
CERTIFIED TEACHERS .FINEST JUDAIC I SECULAR EDUCATION
SMALL CLASSES #HA|f DAy pRE SCM00l 8:30 A.M. NOON
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION #RJll DAY 3 YR$ 4 up ,:30 kMt.M9 .j,.
STRICTLY KOSHER HOT LUNCHES .DOOR-TO-DOOR TRANSPORTATION FROM
QUALIFIED PROFESSIONAL LEADERSHIP MIAMI LAKES TO CORAL SPRINGS
. Rabbi Dr. Sidney Selig, Principal r**ll
FOR REGISTRATION Marshall Baltuch, Exec. Dir. ***" LIMITED
APPOINTMENTS ^^^XSSood Director 931-2831 ENROLLMENT.

Bfl
BB
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14-A
* lewitti Fkwkttnn
Fridv Aiimi.no itt
Page 10- B
vJenisti FBoridfian
Friday, August 12,1977
JEWISH
TRAVELOG
Its original Arawak Indian name was Xaymaca. .meaning
"land of wood and water." It was discovered by Columbus in
1494 and soon after colonized by the Spaniards under Diego
Columbus, Christopher's son. Its map is dotted with intriguing
names like Anchovy, Lover's Leap, Maggotty, Quick Step and
Breastworks. There's even a spot calledBuff Bay, for which I
feel a certain affinity!
If you said Jamaica, you're right! Which is where our family
16-month-old daughter included just spent a lovely 12-day
vacation.
TRAVELLERS HERE can select from at least a half-dozen
appealing areas. Our own choice was Montego Bay, in the north-
western corner of the island. "MoBay," as it's known, has long
been the resort capital of Jamaica... and so, for us, seemed a
logical choice. The reputation is well-deserved too, for it offers
accommodations for virtually every taste and pocket-
bookfrom, simple guest houses to magnificent villas to large
luxury hotels.
OUR FAVORITE experience, however, was a romantic
leisurely ride on a bamboo raft down the Martha Brae River.
This soothing glide over shallow rapids and jade-green stretches
of tranquil water was relaxing. The gentle river current and a
pole deftly wielded by the raftsman did the rest.
History records that the Marranos (covert Sephardic Jews
fleeing from the Spanish Inquisition) were on the scene as early
as 1494, shortly after Columbus. Then came the British
conquest in 1655 and with it new opportunities for Jewish
merchants and traders, most notably in the sugar, molasses and
vanilla industries. Indeed, their contribution to the economic
prosperity of this important British colony proved so great that
the King of England in 1699 drafted a letter to the governor of
Jamaica advising him to "treat the Jews gently, that they not
be obliged to bear arms on their Sabbath or other solemn feasts
unless it be when the enemy is near."
NOTWITHSTANDING this royal dictum, Jewish families on
the island then could neither vote nor hold public office. They
could, however, be taxed. So, by the year 1700 the island's 80
Jews paid most of Jamaica's taxes.
Today most of the island's estimated 600 Jews live in
Kingston, although a few families also reside in Montego Bay.
The sole remaining synagogue, The United Congregation of
Israelites at the corner of Duke and Charles Street in Kingston,
was formed in 1921 as an amalgamation of the Ashkenazic and
Sephardic synagogues. Like many others in the Caribbean, its
floor is covered with sand. The courtyard and gardens are
especially interesting for they contain many of the best-
preserved ancient gravestones gathered from Jewish cemeteries
throughout the island.
One thing is certain, however: Jamaica's Jewish history offers
a glimpse into our own roots today. To learn more about this
subject, I recommend the pocket-size Tourist's Guide to Jewish
History in the Caribbean,put out bv American Airlines.
Getting there: I recommend any of the dozen or so packages
offered by American Airlines. Whether your special interest is
golf or tennis, or nothing more strenuous than lazing in the
warm Jamaican sun, there's sure to be one just right for you.
Accommodations: Our hotel was the luxurious Rose Hall
Inter-Continental, just nine miles from Montego Bay airport.
Among its amenities: ocean-view terraces with every room,
private sand beach on the Caribbean, 18-hole championship golf
course, six all-weather tennis courts, swimming pool with
sunken bar, and a wonderful selection of places to dine. Our own
favorite was The Country Club, a first-class-all-the-way gourmet
restaurant located in the golf clubhouse. (Incidentally, kosher
meals are available at Rose Hall on special request.)

JAMAICAN LUXURY RESORT. Aerial view of the 500-room
Rose Hall Inter-Continental Hotel and Country Club in
Montego Bay, Jamaica. Located on the ocean front, nine miles
from Montego Bay airport, the luxury resort features ocean-
view terraces for every room, an 18-hole championship golf
course, six all-weather tennis courts and complete water sports
facilities.
Shirley Jones To
Open on Beach
Shirley Jones, Academy
Award winning star of "Elmer
Gantry," star of TV's "The
Partridge Family" for four years
and Rodgers and Hammerstein's
film find for the motion picture
versions of both "Oklahoma!"
and "Carousel," will be the star
of the season's musical finale
when she opens, Tuesday, Aug.
16, at 8:30 p.m. in another
Rodgers and Hammerstein
classic, "The Sound of Music" at
the Miami Beach Theater of the
Performing Arts.
Playing through Sunday, Aug.
21, performances will be Tuesday
through Saturday evenings at
8:30 p.m. with three matinees at
2 p.m. Thursday, Saturday and
Sunday.
Also starring H.M. Wynant,
Sheila Smith, Karen Looze and
William LeMassena, rounding
out the principals are Helen
Noyes, Jim Oyster, Patrick
Cassidy, Claire Riley, Toby
Parker, Rachel Parker, Andrew
Forste, Sarah Jessica Parker,
Megan Forste, Piper Riley,
Phyllis Lyman, Gail Higson and
Mary Kay Laughlin.
Sidney Weisburd, associate
registrar at the University of
Miami, has been promoted to
the newly established position
of data base administrator for
the University as of Aug. 1,
according to Dr. William R.
Butler, vice president for
student affairs.
IDC Reports
Income Increase
Israel Development Cor-
poration (IDC) reports income of
$502,700, or 35 cents per share,
for the six-month period ending
May 31, 1977. This compares
with 31 cents earned per share or
$445,840 for the same period in
1976.
First-half figures include
capital gains income of $217,585,
equivalent to 15 cents per share,
while capital gains income for the
same period of the previous year
was $16,500, one cent per share.
Net assets for the six-month
period ending May 31 totalled
$18,686,704, or $13.10 per share,
as compared with $19,016,685,
equivalent to $13.33 per share for
the same period in 1976.
Israel Development Cor-
poration (IDC) is a closed-end
regulated investment company
with investments in more than 40
Israeli businesses, and is traded
on the American Stock
Exchange.
Vered AMW Chapter
Sets Members Meet
The American Mizrachi
Women Vered Chapter, of North
Miami Beach, will hold a general
membership meeting on Monday,
Aug. 15 at 8 p.m.
The program will feature a
floral demonstration entitled "A
Touch of Elegance."
For location information
contact Mrs. Harold Zombeck of
North Miami Beach.
Ethel Blum for
The Total
Traveler
Q. I know you have been
asked this question before,
but I still have not found a
satisfactory answer to the
problem of traveling alone
without extra charges. There
are so many of us in the
"single" category who are
tired of paying for two when
we sleep in only one bed. Are
there companies which
specialize in travel for the
single person who only wants
to pay for one? And, is the
situation likely to improve
for the single traveler?
A. Someone once said this
single travel problem should
be blamed on Noah who had
his passengers board the ark
two-by-two. He apparently
established a travel pattern
which has lasted quite a
while. Single travelers on
land and sea have com-
plained and complained
about being discriminated
against and several com-
panies are now specializing
in travel for singles.
Interested in more
complaints by single
travelers? One reader wrote
about getting left over seats
on buses because couples
always save the best for the
missing partner. Another
wrote about a group tour
where she always managed
to be placed in the least
desirable room in the hotel
although she paid a single
supplement of $200. Still
another wrote to me about a
resort spa which charged $55
per person, double and billed
our traveler for $100 per day
single. She claims she didn't
eat for two and just used one
bed.
Now for the bad news. No,
the situation is not likely to
change according to the
American Hotel and Motel
Association. A spokesman
said "the hotel room is still
occupied whether single or
double and it must produce
enough revenue to cover
service, taxes, heat, air
conditioning, etc."
But the good news is that
tour operators specializing in
single travel are springing up
around the country. They
offer single rates (without
surcharge) but some require
annual membership dues.
Most of their tours can be
booked through travel
agencies. For more info ask
your travel agent or write to
Singleworld Travel, 444
Madison Ave., N.Y. 10022
(varied itineraries and at-
tracts all age groups; even
divide itineraries by age
groups); The Widows Travel
Club (specializes in the
obvious field implied by the
name), 17 E. 45th St., N.Y.
10017; and Gender-Blender
Tours (claim single travelers
ranging in age from 21 to 55,
and that's some range) 216
E. King St., Lancaster, Pa.
17602. There are others, of
course, and your travel agent
will be able to offer guidance
and assistance. Good point
to remember is that many
cruise lines and tour
operators offer "guaranteed
shares," which means they
will line you up with a
roommate of the same sex
and if they fail to do so,
you'll travel single at the per
person, double rate.
Q. My husband is slated to
take a business trip to Paris
and has invited me to go
along. However, since he will
be tied up most of the time I
thought it might be a good
opportunity to take ad-
vantage of one of the
European spas. Do you know
of any in France? I am
looking for something special
and would be willing to
travel to one of the nearby
countries if a super spa is not
available in France.
A. Europe boasts of some
500 spas. They are located
across the continent and into
Eastern Europe behind the
Iron Curtain. Of course,
Baden Baden in Germany
has been famous for cen-
turies and one of my favorite
R&R spots is located Am
Tegernsee in Bavaria (als^
Germany).
As for France, you might
check on Evian-Les-Bains on
the shores of Lake Geneva.
The spa has been there since
1859 and the celebrated,
famous and infamous have
partaken of its waters. In
fact, it's one place abroad
where you should drink the
water! If the Evian name
sounds familiar, there's some
mineral water bottled using
the famous name. Evian-Les-
Bains offers treatments
based on the waters which
flow at a constant 52 degrees
from natural springs. All of
the other spa amenities are
available and your travel
agent can make
arrangements. And, while
you're checking ask you T. A.
about the many splendored
spas of Austria. They range
from public- to very exclusive
and if the exclusive is what
you're looking for, check the
private spas of Switzerland
which are famous for their
rejuvenation processes.
TRAVELERS TIPIf
you're heading towards
fishing grounds of any type
and don't know a bagre from
a bass, you'll want a copy of
"Outdoor Adventures with
Flying Colors." The new
edition is a comprehensive
vacation guide for sport-
smen, and world travelers
and features 60 all-inclusive
tours ranging from trout
fishing in Alaska to a
houseboat safari on an
Amazon river in Brazil. If
you're just going fishing,
this book will act like bait on
your line. Available for $1
from Braniff Outdoor
Council, Exchange Park,
Dallas, Texas 75235.
Got a travel question ?
Write to "The Total Tra-
veler," c /o The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973,
Miami, Fla. 33101. General
interest questions will be an-
swered in this column. Only
letters with self-addressed
stamped envelopes will be
answered personally. Please
allow 4 to 6 weeks for a reply.


t 12,1977
*Jenifi FhridHnr
Pagell-B
ational Poll All Wrong
& DC-Wonderful Towns
from Page 1-B
fcressors" present
[ We witnessed a
i at the Capitol held
an Citizens of
^Jrigin who were
threatened takeover
Hi Transylvania by
____Jiungary. Plenty of
the Hill but the
\s, many priests
were allowed their
nbly.
CMBLY of so many
i on the Senate floor
bn Room was better
H^vic studio grouping.
^Hrater seemed to limp
H>rt Dole seemed phy-
sing. Lawton Chiles
Hit down-home when
ply asked after his
ans* needs. I was
fcrrassed that I had
^Bd for an interview
awton Chiles, as well as
ck Stone.
It was' Stone's assistant,
jmamajjchisler, and his press
Jean Parvon, who
our. Washington stay as
was. Aside from dis-
ing orange and grapefruit
arranging interviews and
they furnished us with a
1 visitors' guide prepared
frith cavalers' needs in mind.
BPchecked in with Mrs.
J ham Ribicoff, the former
Beachite, Lois Mathes.
J had just finished preparation
a similar guide for her hus-
I'a Connect icut const it uents.
THE thermostat had been
in New York, the mercury was
the top in Washington.
i may be hot and humid,
ihington is brutal.
i Steamed off the sidewalks
tat the crepe heels actually
off my shoes. In spite of
mate, Washington has got
thel)est collective sight-
attraction our nation has
Smithsonian Air and
_J Museum with its experien-
J flight film was only matched
9 Museum of History and
_ _ch oology. The casual mounds
Ht the Bureau of En-
; enthralled the kids but it
VBI tour that mes-
dthsjn.
loved the Senate Subway
Hd us back and forth
Stone's office and the
..While a majority family
*-jfl >iu^ nave rated the Lin-
eoln femorial tops in that
ategory, I cast my ballot for
rhornas Jefferson and his philo-
Inacribed on high in the
nonnmait to his memory.
THE HIGH point, however,
or this tourist, had to have been
Israeli Prime Minister's
Ybite House press conference
art door in the Old Execu-
Office Building. Clearance
an iged for through a White
Press Office contact,
redentials presented, pocket-
Jook searched, I found myself
witnessing destiny.
tPerhaps I have not been a
wspaperman long enough, but
I have yet to develop that bit of
blase. That conference was
thrilling. Menachem Begin was
ao longer a bucktoothed cari-
sature in a political cartoon. He
S8 so vibrant and clever that he
became pleasing, if not scin-
tillating, subject.
audience, international
mdents, familiar print
TV faces added to the
the afternoon. Richard
ni, Marvin Kalb, Lou
Wal [daughter, Barbara, and
> i priest-pressman Charles
ing challenging Begin on
snub of Reform rabbis.
BE friendliness in the
pf Library of Congress
bLinda Arret, White
"correspondent Trude
Horowitz and Orovitz in UN's Jewish niche.
Oavid Horowitz has to negate to spend a summer vacation^ Up
any negative national attitudes. North, Washington and [New
Middle-farmlands-America may York, great places to visit. You
not see the Northeast as the place know, I used to live there.
Wight of Murdered Poets9
To be Observed Here
By Local Rabbis Tonight
The Community Relations Committee (CRC) of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation has urged all local rabbis to com-
memorate Friday, Aug. 12, the "Night of the Murdered Poets"
the date in 1952 which saw the brutal execution of 24 top
Soviet Jewish intellectuals in Moscow as part of a campaign to
erase all Jewish culture from the Soviet Union by speaking
out on the denial of human rights by the Soviet Union now and
to remind their congregations of the systematic war against
Jewish culture and identity as well as dissidence there.
Myra Farr of Miami Beach, chairman of the Community
Relations Committee, and Dr. Joel Sandberg of North Miami
Beach, chairman of the South Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, a committee of the CRC, have contacted nearly 50 local
rabbis with regard to the Aug. 12 anniversary. The importance
of remembering this occurrence, they stressed, is highlighted by
the conditions faced by Soviet Jewish refusniks in 1977.
ONE SUCH refusnik a Soviet Jew who has applied for
an exit visa and has been denied permission to leave by the
authorities is scientist Dr. Veniamin G. Levich. Dr. Levich
was barred from attending an international scientific conference
held in his honor last month at Oxford University in England.
Five years ago, at the age of 55, Dr. Levich had already
attained membership in the Soviet Academy of Sciences. He had
taught as a full university professor for over 30 years, and was
head of the Moscow Institute of Electro-Chemistry. He was
established as an authority in his field, with a world-wide repu-
tation.
Yet when he applied for a visa to emigrate to Israel, in early
1972, he became an outcast and a prisoner in his own home. Over
the past five years, Dr. Levich has been subjected to extensive
humiliation and harassment. His two sons, both with advanced
degrees in science and engineering, were first harassed, and
later allowed to emigrate to Israel. Only Dr. Levich and his wife
were forced to remain in their Moscow home, stripped of their
professional status and all personal priviledges.
DR. LEVICH sent a statement to the Oxford conference,
which began on July 12, accusing the Soviet Union of violating
the Human Rights provisions of the 1975 Helsinki Accord, as
well as Article 5 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
For addition information on the work of the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry, on the "Night of the Murdered
Poets," or on Jewish activists such as Dr. Levich, contact the
Federation Community Relations Department of GMJF.
J./W
W/MU.
Deadlines Set for Receiving
Jewish New Year Mail in Israel
The Israeli postal administration has set a number of dead-
lines for receiving mail to be delivered prior to the Jewish New
Year, according to the U.S. Postal Service.
The Jewish New Year will begin Sept. 13.
In order to assure delivery in time for the observance, all
surface parcels should be received in Israel by Aug. 25; surface
letters and cards by Sept. 1; airmail parcels by Sept. 6; and air-
mail letters and cards no later than Sept. 8.
Local postmasters can be consulted to determine the length
of time it will take mail deposited at various United States cities
to reach Israel.
CULLOM
GRASSIE
Thomas Appoints Three
To Fill United Way Posts
Stewart P. Thomas, general manager. South Florida (: oup
Sears. Roebuck & Co. and 1977 general campaign chairn n of
United Way, has announced the following appointmen to
United Way leadership:
J. A. Ziskind.D.P.A., executive director of Cedar, of
Lebanon Hospital, has been appointed chairman of United
Way's Campaign Unit L.
Unit L campaigns among Dade County's medical 8i pply
houses, doctors, dentists, hospitals, veterinarians and m lical
laboratories.
Dr. Ziskind served as a Division chairman in Unit L ir. 975
and a cochairman of Unit L in 1976.
William O. Cullom. executive vice president of Ryder Truck
Rental, Inc., has been appointed chairman of United Way's
Campaign Unit M.
Unit M has responsibility for raising United Way contribu-
tions from within Dade County's transportation and petroleum
industries.
Cullom served as chairman of Unit M in 1975.
Joseph R. Grassie, city manager of Miami, has been ap-
pointed chairman of United Way's Campaign Unit K, which
campaigns among local, state and Federal Government agencies
in Dade County.
This will be Grassie's first year as a United Way Campaign
leader.
Ko'ach Bar-be-que Set for Sunday
The Ko'ach Group of the
Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a bar-be-que
Crown's Restaurant
Adds Smorgasbord
The Crown Hotel on Miami
Beach now offers a kosher family
Smorgasbord every Monday and
Thursday at the King's Corner
Restaurant in the hotel.
The Smorgasbord features an
all-you-can-eat meal and the res-
taurant also serves Royal
Dinners and kosher Chinese
dishes, according to co-owners
Michael Lefkowitz and Alex
Smilow.
T.V. Programs
Sunday, Aug. 14
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Sunday, Aug. 14
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 78:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Morris A. Kipper
Guests:
Ms. Carolyn Friedman
Dr. Ira Wax
Mr. Martin Rubinstein
Topic:
'High School in Israel"
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flctlUous names
E D. ANDREWS HOSPITAL SUPPLY
COMPANY and NESTEL PRODUCTS
COMPANY at 3226 NW 79th Ave.,
Miami, Florida 33122 Intends to register
said names with the Cleric of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
SUPERIOR LINEN CO. INC.
A New Jersey Corporation
Authorized to do business
In the State of Florida
Attorney: Leon A. Epstein
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Aug. 12,10, 26; Sept 2.1B77
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flctlUous name of
CLOZ at 1749 NE 163rd Street, North
Miami Beach, Dade County, Florida
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
ELLE, INCORPORATED
By: Terrt PltMle, President
MYERS, KAPLAN,
LEVINSON KENIN
Attorneys for ELLE, INCORPORATED
By: KennethM. Myers
inariUiMiiilti
on Sunday, Aug. 14 at 4 p.m. in
the home of Program Vice
President Jackie Hechter.
President Maryon Glasser
announced that the bar-be-que
will include a songfest featuring
the Ko'ach Khorus Kids and a
skit by the Ko'ach Players en-
titled "The Groaning Board."
LEGAL NOTICES
The undersigned will offer the foUowlng
described vehicles for sale to the
highest and best bidder for cash at 2
o'clock in the afternoon on Monday, the
29th of August, 1977, at 821 NE 61 Street.
Miami, Florida. All sales are final and
all vehicles must be removed forthwith.
No warranUes or guarantees of any kind
with respect to kind, type, UUe, or lien
will be made In connection herewith. All
vehicles are sold on their as-is. where-ls
condlUon. Kenneth G. Slaney and
Robert Hornsteln, Ford 4X12X284081;
Reginald Booker, Cadillac B9112284;
Lee R. Cordrey, Oldsmoblle
364671M458594; Jill Kalback, Chevrolet
01619N129880; Edward James Gaub,
Volkswagen 118383369; Robert Kenneth
Brown, Jr., and Robert Kenneth Brown,
Sr., Volkswagen 3602003370; Carey G.
Taylor, Plymouth BK29F9B178722;
Aristocar Inc.. d/b/a Alfa Auto
Leasing, Chevrolet 1N47R3C131294;
Richard A. Powelson, Ford
C2E76S288786; Steven MacMaater, Ford
BE14TH489368; Mike J. Sawtelle, Ford
F10ALB42616; C. J. Adroblnak.
Chevrolet 136870A116002; Patrick
Valette, Pontlac 262460P137286;
Leonard and Mollle Wolf, Dodge
DH43G9R237310; Irwln Jacobson,
Mercury 8Z48Y631267; William A.
Howell, Jr., Chevrolet 1L39H3Y110549;
W. J. Ballough, Pontlac 282697X161184;
Kenneth Lynn Kretrer, Mercury
8Z76M617309; Juan J. Pastora. Chev-
rolet 1NS9R3T143854; Jimmy
Uwanawlch, Chevrolet 41836C184068;
Robert M. Walters. Plymouth
PS28F8R126474; William C. Burke,
Plymouth 4C41J1R172613; Jaguar
11.64161: Cadillac J8 146333; Canadian
Acadian; Ford; Chevrolet
164699U186377; Ford.
Elliot L. Miller.
Aug. 12. 19.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 77 3*705
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of
ARNEL PIRAM, Husband
and ELIZABETH PIRAM, a / k / a
ELIZABETH HOSTILIEN, Wife
TO: ELIZABETH PIRAMa/k/a
ELIZABETH HOSTILIEN
100 Rue Du Peuple
Port-Au-Prlnce, HalU W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
PeUtlon for DlsaoluUon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the PetlUon
on the Husband's Attorney, LESTER
ROGERS, whose address Is 1464 NW 17
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33126, and flle
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this September
13th, 1977, or a Default wUl be entered
against you.
DATED this 10day of August. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By Diane Lowe
Aus 13 19 26: Sect. 2.1977


14>J\
-nJWWB\' m m*. i
'
.
Pagel2-B
> Mmst tkrkJiar
Friday. August 12,
1977
Rabbinical Association Proclaims
Synagogue Mobolization Month
In a community-wide effort to increase memberships in area
synagogues, the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami has
proclaimed "Synagogue Mobilization Month" to begin Aug. 15
and end with Rosh Hashanah on Sept. 12. The announcement
was made by the Association's President Rabbi Sol Landau, of
Beth David Congregation.
"Synagogues have always
been the traditional center of
continuity in Jewish life in
every community." Rabbi Lan-
dau said in his announcement.
"It is the house of assembly and
learning, as well as the house of
prayer.
"During Synagogue
Mobilization Month, we urge all
people who are not presently
affiliated with a synagogue to
participate actively in the rich-
ness and beauty that syna-
gogues offer."
The Rabbinical Association
is offering information on or-
thodox, conservative and
reform synagogues throughout
Dade County to help guide
residents in their selection. For information
Rabbinical Association office.
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION.
995 SW 67th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely. 0)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION 2533
SW 19th Ave Conservative
TEMPLE BETH AM "Tr-""^
StM N.Knll Drive
Souttl Miami-4*? 551?
Dr. Herbert Baumgard. Senior Rabbi
Mitchell Chefitx, Associate Rabbi
Friday Evening Service-*:*) p.m.
Rabbi Mitchell Chefiti will
speak on "The Angels Are
Comingi Tht Angels Are Comingl"
Saturday Morning Service
at 11:15a.m.
Member UAHC
First Friday of tht Month Only
Services at 7: M p.m. 1
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION
10755 SW 112th St Liberal RaDO'
Barr/ Tabachnikoff (3 A)
BETH DAVID 2625 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative Raod Sol ..andau
Cantor William Lipson (4 A,
BETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SA 120tn
St Conservative Rabbi Sol Lanoau
Cantor William Lipson (4B)
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamchev
(19) ________
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE 1545
JeHerson Ave Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Winograd Cantor Saul Breeh
(20) ________
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE 1031
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass (21 A)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave Orthodox Rabbi Israel
M Trooper Cantor Henry Fuchs_____
BFTM VOSEPM CHAiV CONGRE
GATiON 843 Ver o a" -*e
Orthodox Rabb' Do* Roze"c*a g
n a ______
B NAi ZiON TEVPlE 700 I'B"- S'
Conservative Rabb' D' Aoraham i
iaiOOiOL-JU B_L
CHABAD HOUSE 1401 Alton Rd
Orthodox Rabb'Joseph BiSton !66'
A
SOL LANDAU
contact the
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TOR AH PORTION'
Re'eh
ETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW 12th Avenue
S*-4334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Friday Early Services *:30 p.m
Saturday Morning 1:45a.m.
Rabbi Shapiro Will Preach
Sunday Morning-I a.m.
Daily Minyon lor Yahneiten
Observances 7:4} am a 7 p.m
"Thou shalt set the blessing upon mount Gerizim, and the
curse upon mount Ebal" (Deut. 11.29).
Re'eh "Behold, I set before you this day a blessing and
a curse: the blessing, if ye shall hearken unto the com-
mandments of the Lord your God, which I command you
this day; and the curse, if ye shall not hearken"
(Deuteronomy 11.26). When the Israelites enter Canaan,
six tribes are to stand upon Mount Gerizim and bless all
those who will keep God's commandments, and six tribes
are to stand on Mount Ebal and curse all those who will
disobey God's commandments.
Sacrifices are to be offered only in the place that God
shall choose. He who wishes to offer a meat sacrifice which
he may eat, and lives too far from the proper place of
offering, may slaughter the offering in his own house, but
it will not be considered a sacrifice. He must be careful not
to consume any of the blood.
Those who incite others to idolatrous acts are to be ex-
terminated. The portion goes on to state the rules defining
purity and impurity in regard to animals, fish and fowl
the basic ritual dietary laws. The portion also contains the
rules regarding tithes, money moratoria, a prhibition on
interest, and regulations regarding the Hebrew slave, the
first-born of animals, and the three pilgrim festivals.
(The recounting ol the Weekly Portion oi the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031 Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.
' 'J^ff.SS ?!
i~
^fi 1 'dExfi'tti?! ^r
9 4 k ajj.
W

m 1
/ .
Joseph H. Kanter (left) Boulevard National Bank chairman of
the board, presented a giant projection screen and television set
to Dick Saxby, Charter Club resident manager, who won the
drawing at the grand opening of Boulevard National's first
branch office at 3550 Biscayne Boulevard. Jerry Chambers is
branch manager for the full-service bank.
BETH TOV TEMPLE 6438 SW 8th St
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubel
(I)
TEMPLE ZION
Conservative
8000 Miller Road
271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Herzl Honor-Educational Director
Avran Smolensky-Musical Director'
RaeSimonhoff; Early Childhood Dlr.
Friday-*: IS p.m.
Sisterhood Service
Saturday tarn
Services In Chapel
OR OLOM TEMPLE 8755 SW 16th St
Conservative Rabbi Sherman Kir
shner Cantor P. Hillel Brummer (13)
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunset Dr Reform
Rabbi Joseph R Narot. (13A)
JUDEA TEMPLE 5500 G'an*,,..
Reform. Rabbi M.chae, e E*",*,,
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE 7600
SW 123rd Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Glixmafi IIAI
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION
1401 NW 183rd St Conservative
Rabbi Victor D Zweiling Cantor
Jack Lerner (36)
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave, Second Floor. Conservative.
Rabbi Edwin P. Farber. (9)
MIAMI LAKES
KINNERETH CONGREGATION 14040
NW 58 Ct Conservative.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM _
Chase Avenue at 41 it St.
534-7231 Liberal
Dr. LeonKronish
Cantor David Convlier
Friday Services : IS p.m.
Organ Prelude 7:45 p.m.
Rabbi Harry Jolt will officiate
Sabbath Services at io 45a.m.
facilities.
11 Ul kit 1U14U1U HC.I1-
TEMPLE EMANUEL
TEMPLE ISRAELOF
GREATERMIAMI
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 NE 19th St Miami
573-5900
Dr. Joseph Narot, Senior Rabbi
services Every
Friday at 1pm
Richard Feder, Former
Florida ACLU Chairman
will discuss:
"Are Nazis Entitled to
_. First Amendment Rights?"_
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative Rabb' Solomon
Waidenberg Cantor Hyman Lifshm
(11'
1701 Washington Avenue
S3*-2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Kab*alatServicevFriday4p.m.
Saturday Morning Service-9 a.m.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger
will officiate
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1700 Michigan Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox Rabbi Meir Mashah
Meiamed 123 A)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Tsvi G Schur (32)
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross (25)
MENORAH TEMPLE 620 75th St
. Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Cantor Nico Feidman
(28)
NER TAMID TEMPLE 80th St and
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr
Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward
Klem (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 Hispanola Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bonita Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Phineas A Weber
man (80)
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE 951 E.
4thAve Conservative (15)
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Louis Lederman. Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorflnkle. Cantor Moshe
Frledler. (35)-------------
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaim
ovits. (32 B)
AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. (5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
BETHTORAII
CONGREGATION
1051 N. Miami Bch. Blvd.
947-752*
Conservative
Dr. Max A. Lipschiti, Rabbi
Kabbalat Shabbat Services
Friday 5 30 p.m.
Late Friday Services-* p.m
Saturday Services-1:30 a.m.
Daily Chapel Services
7:30 a.m., 5:30p.m.
Sunday-* a.m., 5:30 p.m.
ZAMORA TEMPLE 44 Za"v*a
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE 5445
Collins Avenue Conservative
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tibor H Stern Cantor
Meyer Engei (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrf.eld
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabb
Abraham Korf (67)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave Orthbdox. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (3D
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman Cantor Ian
Alpern. (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Jacob I
Nislick. (33 A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER, 2972
Aventura bivo., worm Miami beach
Conservative Rabbi Seymour Fried
man
Conservative Rabb Ma'.-T
Cantor Jack Rubin 41
-
Mm
SURFSiDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATE
934* Harding Ave Or^ocox t>r
Isaac D Vine (SO
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTFB
NE 8th St Conservative p;
Bender (51) P|
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE 3'Q V* ,J
Ave Conservative Raoc L.
i.anirnan 147 B:
'0 Mk
BETH EL TEMPLE 135' 5 Utr-*_
Reform Raob' Sa-"ue' uiZ
Assistant Rabbi jpnat"a" Aon 45,
BETH SHALOM TCVP.E I
Arthur St Conse-va' ve pM
Morton Malavsky Can'or -,,1
Gold '46)
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 jonnK, J
Conservative Raoc Paul v kJ
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
TEMPLE SOLEL 510C Sner.o
Hollywood. Fla 33021 Raod By
P. Frazin Cantor Bruce Va -
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH C0WJK '
GATION 400 S Nob M Ro Lt.|
Reform Rabbi Sheldon j Harris
m
RECONSTRUCTIONS $y,
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St .69!
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SA 35tti ill
Conservative Rabbi Av'om Draii|
Cantor Abraham Kester 48
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. Centunl
Village East. Conserva' ve Rattl
David Berent President josepn lonl
MARGATE
BETH HlLLELCONGREGATifjt.
Margate Bivd Conserva've C
Charles Penman
ShOlOM TEMPLE l32SElHnA
Conservative Raoc vo"'S a Sun
Cantor Yaacov Renzer 4")
CORAL SPRINGS
TEVPuE BETH ORR 215' ver*
D' .e Re'orm (44!
hAlLAND-.E
hAlLANDAlE jEW S- CCS"?*
4I6 NE 8th Ave Conse'va've N
Carl Klein, PhD DO Rabc Ul
PEMBROKE PiNES
TEMPLE IN THE PlNES 9139 TaH
Stree' Conservatve Raoc Sane.
Lubin ;63'
FORT LAUDERD^.E
BETH ISRAEL TEMP-E "'DO *
Oamano Park Bivd Conse'vaMrg
RabOi Phihp A uaooA-'z Call
Maurice Neu 142)
EMANU EL TEMPlE B4j jM
Oakland Park Bivd Reio"- "
Joel S Goor Cantor Jerome Kie"*B
J3
Ohel B'nai Raphael Temple 4351 I
Oakland Park Bivd Orthoaox. RWl
Saul D. Herman
wi
Pi
fll
cY
wl
rt
J"
I01
Bl
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER ''jH
NW 57th St Conservat ve RaKH
Israel Zimmerman (44A 1
YOUNG ISRAELOF
HOLLYWOOD
J291 Sterling Road
791-2200
Rabbi Moshe E.Bomzer |F
Services: Friday*:30P"1
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday IM
Daily 7:30a.m.and730 p.m
Rabbi Bomxer will preach
Member of the Rabbinica
of Greater Miami
A$sooatSj
SEPHARDIC CENTER 571 NE 171st
St Conservative. Rabbi Nesim
Gambach.
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley Cantor Irving
Shulkes (37)
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATERMIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami. Fla.*
576 4000. Rabbi Solomon 5ef
Executive Vice President
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBRE*
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., **Jml, Ffrji
379 4553. Rabbi Sanford smf
Director.
UNITEDSYNAGOGUEOFAWE"11*
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami W
Fla. 33162.947 6094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Executive Director.
M
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Dov
Bidnick (38)
CANDLELIGH'TING
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER I
MIAMI 990 NE 171st St Orthodox. |VV
Rabbi ZevLeff (39) 1 A^A
CORALGABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER. COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA
GOGUE. University of Miami 1100
Miller Drive. Rabbi Robert A. Siegel,
Ass. Dlr. Morton Aroll.
TIME


May. August 12,1977
*jmt)Fkricf&n
Page 13-B
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Krslgned. desiring to engage In
fines" under the fictitious name The
Krage Mart at 12860 Blscayne Blvd.,
Ite 201 North Miami, Fla. 33181 In-
Eh lo register said name with the
Irk of the Circuit Court of Dade
lintv Florida.
Jack Adler
Aug. 12, 19. 26; Sept. 2. 1977
"NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
[ is HEREBY GIVEN that the
ml, desiring to engage In
,. ,inder the fictitious name of EL
K| , p.O Box 431186, In the City of
i Miami, Florida, Intends to
tlster the said name with the Clerk of
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Dated at Miami Beach, Florida, this
hdavof July, 1977.
ROBERT LYSAK
JKODORE M. TRUSHIN
IWOFFICES
omev for Applicant
(Lincoln Road, Suite 600
nl Beach, Florida 33139
Aug. 12.19,28; Sept. 2,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 5264
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
Ire ESTATE OF
lARA GROSSMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
1 DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
TATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
TERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
rot ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
administration of the estate of
\RA GROSSMAN, deceased. File
L 77-5264. Is pending In the Clr
|t Court for Dade County, Florida.
bbate Division, the address of which
[ County Courthouse. 73 West
^gler Street, Miami, Florida, 33131.
onal representative of the
|ate Is ANNE ZEI.MAN. whose ad-
Is 524 Blackstone Village,
krlden. Connecticut, 06460. The name
address of the personal represen-
Jvp's attorney are set forth below.
Ml persons having claims or demands
lnst the estate are required,
THIN THREE MONTHS FROM
1 DATE OF THE FIRST
3I.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
vlth the clerk of the above court a
hti'ti statement of any claim or
nand they may have. Each claim
bst be In writing and must Indicate the
Bis for the claim, the name and ad-
ess of the creditor or his agent or
and the amount claimed. If
I, .aim is not yet due, the date when it
become due shall be stated. If the
klm Is contingent or unliquidated, the
Sure of the uncertainty shall be
bed If the claim Is secured, the
purity shall be described. The
Jmant shall deliver sufficient copies
Ithe claim to the clerk to enable the
Irk to mall one copy to each personal
presentatlve.
Ml persons Interested In the estate to
om a copy of this Notice of
ilnlstratlon has been mailed are
kulred. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
|OM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
any objections they may have that
lllenges the validity of the decedent's
\\ the qualifications of the personal
presentatlve, or the venue or
Isdlctlon of the court.
ILL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
I FOREVER BARRED.
bate of the first publication of this
|lce of Administration: Aug. 12,1977.
ANNE ZELMAN
JAs Personal Representative of the
Estate of CLARA GROSSMAN
Deceased
TORNEY FOR PERSONAL
|PRESENTATIVE:
vard E. Levlnson, Esquire
frers, Kaplan, Levlnson & Kenln
I Brlckell Avenue. Suite 700
ml. Florida, 33131
lephone: (305)371-9041
Aug. 12, 19,1977
|IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, INAND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-221 Division 24
NOTICE OF ACTION
LORIDA STATE CONSTRUCTORS
CRVICE, INC.,
Plaintiff,
ILIP R. UMSTEAD. etal,
Defendants.
: GIL ROEDER & SANDRA G.
3EDER. his wife, If alive, and/or If
lad, his or her unknown heirs,
Ivlsees, legatees, or grantees, and all
Irsons or parties claiming by. through,
}der or against them
Residence Unknown
fOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
ictlon to foreclose a Mortgage on the
[lowing property in Dade County,
or Ida:
ract 87, BISCAYNE GARDENS,
CCTION F", PART I, aa re-
arded In Plat Book 44, at Page 46.
the Public Records of Dade
unty. Florida,
been filed against you and you are
dred to serve a copy of your written
enses, If any. to It on MARVIN I.
MS, P.A., Plaintiff's attorney, whose
dress Is 12660 Blscayne Boulevard,
" I 302, N. Miami. Florida 33181, on or
are September 14. 1977. and file the
Inal with the Clerk of thla Court
before service on Plaintiff's
orney or Immediately thereafter,
erwlse a default will be entered
ilnst you for the relief demanded In
s Complaint.
VTTNESS my hand and seal of thla
jrt on August 8th 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of said Court
ByN.A. HEWETT
as Deputy Clerk
rcult Court Seal)
Aug. 12,19,36; Sept. 2.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
Dada COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4*25
IN RE; ESTATE OF
JACOB KRIN ITZ
a/k/a
JACKKRINITZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTE1 > IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JACOB KRINITZ a k a JACK
KRIN1TZ. deceased. File Number 77
4925. Is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida. The
personal representatives of the estate
are VERA KRINITZ, PAULA POLSYN
& DOROTHY GRIMM whose addresses
are respectively: 1770 NE 191 St.,
N.M.B., Florida, 5721 SW 8th Court,
Plantation, Florida & 417 French Road,
Rochester, N.Y. The name and address
of the personal representative's at-
torney 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 and ad-
dress 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 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
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications 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: Aug. 12.1977.
Paula Polsyn
Dorothy Grimm
Vera Krlnltz
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of JACOB KRINITZ, a k a
JACK KRINITZ, Deceased
LAW OFFICES OF JOSEPH SCHMIER
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Joseph Schmler
2500 East Hallandale Beach Blvd..
Suite 611
Hallandale, Florida33009
Telephone: (306)945-1586
Aug. 12. 19, 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT INAND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 77-36391
NOTICE OF ACTION
In Re The Petition of:
NICK BEE CROWE. JR.
for the Adoption of
a minor male child
TO MICHAEL EDWARD FORBES
I Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Adoption has been filed for
a minor child and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or other pleading to the Petition for
Adoption on the Petitioner's attorney.
LESTER ROGERS, Suite 200. 1464 NW
17 Avenue. Miami, Florida 33125, and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before this 9th
day of Sept.. 1977, or a Default will be
entered against you.
DATED this day of Aug. 3, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By:G. S.CARLIE
Aug. 12.19,26; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34575
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
STEPHEN ELLICK,
Petitioner
CHERYL YVETTE ELLICK,
Respondent.
TO: CHERYL YVETTE ELLICK
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 NATHANIEL L.
BARONE, JR., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 777 NE 79th Street,
Miami, Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Sept. 16, 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 8
day of Aug., 1977. ____
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B.PEREZ
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 12,19, 26; Sept. 2,1977
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-5339
Division: (32)
IN RE: ESTATE OF:
LOUIS MARGON,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AIJ. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
LOUIS MARGON, deceased, File
Number 76-5339. Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is Dade County Courthouse, Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal represen-
tative of this estate is MINNIE
MARGON, whose address Is 17580
Atlantic Boulevard, Miami Beach,
Florida. The name and address of the
attorney for the personal representative
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 and ad-
dress 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 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
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
MINNIE MARGON
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of LOUIS MARGON,
Deceased
MORTON B. ZEMEL, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Personal Representative
Suite 111, 16666 NE 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach, Florida 33162
First Publlshedon: Aug. 12,1977
Aug. 12. 19.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
MISTER COOL ICE CREAM at 4021 l.e
Jeune Road, Coral Gables. Fla Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ANASTASIOCUESTA. PRES
JOSEFINA GARCIA. SECY TREAS
Aug. 12, 19,26; Sept. 2. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names
Locker Room, Superhero Shops at 12177
S. Dixie Highway. Miami 33156 FL In-
tend to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Lyn Alan Inc.
Barbara Hertz, President
Aug. 12, 19, 26; Sept. 2, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34454
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
RENE PERALTA VARELA,
Petitioner
and
MARIA ENCARNACION
MARTINEZ MARADIAGA VARELA.
Respondent.
TO: MARIA ENCARNACION MARTI-
NEZ MARADIAGA VARELA
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 GEORGE GIL-
BERT, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is One Lincoln Road Building,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 16.
1977; 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 consecuUve weeks In
THE JEWISH FLO RID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 4
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE GILBERT
One Lincoln Road Bldg.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel. 588-4312
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 12,19.26; Sept. 2, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Fabco, Fabco industries, Fabco Metal
Fabricating, Fabco Metal Fabrications
and Fabco Products at number 14985
NW 27th Avenue, In the City of Opa
Locka. Florida. Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Opa Locka, Florida, this 30th
day of June, 1977
Fabco Industries, Inc.
RUDEN, BARNETT, McCLOSKY.
S( m ISTER & SCHMERER
Attorney for Applicant
900 NE 26 Ave., P.O. Box 7276
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida33338
Aug. 12, 19,28; Sept. 2, 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT INAND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 77-4554
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In Re: The Estate of
GERTRUDE SACKS,
Deceased.
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
Within three months from the time of
the first publication of this notice you
are required to file with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is Dade County Courthouse, Miami,
Florida, a written statement of claim or
any demand that you may have against
the Estate of GERTRUDE SACKS.
Deceased,
Each claim must be In writing and
must be the basis for the claim, and In-
dicate such, the name and the address
of the creditor, or his agent or attorney.
and the amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due when it shall become due
shall be stated, if the claim is liquidated
or contingent, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
red. the. the secured shall be des-
cribed The claimant shall shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to the
claim to the clerk to enable the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Dated July 29. 1977
BENJAMIN G. OREN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of GERTRUDE SACKS
Deceased
MYRON B, BERMAN, ESQ.
Attorney for Estate and
Personal Representative
P.O. Box 1113
N.M.B.. Fla 33160
932-7222
First Published on: Aug. 12-19. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR-
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 5172
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL H POKRASS,
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
TO DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
SAMUEL H. POKRASS, deceased. File
Number 77-5172. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida. The personal representatives
of the estate are ROGER Y. POKRASS
and SOL J. POKRASS whose addresses
are Roger Y. Pokrass. 999 E. Fox Lane.
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53210: Sol J. Pok
rass, 8516 Meadowlark Lane, Bethesda,
Maryland 20034. The name and address
of the personal representative's attor-
ney 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 and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. Ii
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 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
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications 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: August 12,
1977.
Roger Y. Pokrass
Sol J. Pokrass
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of SAMUEL H. POKRASS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL RE-
PRESENTATIVE:
Myers, Kaplan, Levlnson k Kenln
By: EdwardE. Levlnson
1428 Brlckell Avenue
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: (306) 371-9041
Aug. 12.19,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names MY
BABY AND ME, MY BABY & ME.
BABY AND ME. BABY & ME, at 12863
N. Kendall Dr., Miami, Fla.. Intends to
i-ter said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
J\ VENILE PRODI I
!'I''.RATION
Attorney for Applicant
Goldfarb. I>eut.srh& Bluml
720 NW 27th Ave
Miami, Fla 33126
Auk 5, 12. 19, 26, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MISTER COOL at 4021 Le Jeune Road,
Coral Gables, Fla. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
ANASTASIOCUESTA. PRES
JOSEFINA GARCIA, SECY TREAS.
Aug. 12, 19, 26; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34523
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
EILEEN JOANCOWART
Petitioner-Wife
and
ROBERT ALLEN COWART
Respondent-Husband ^
TO: ROBERT ALLEN COW ART.
c olarry McLaughlin
COXENSHOLE.
ROYATA.N ISLAND
REPUBLIC OK HONDURAS
VOL 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 Ixiuls R. Beller.
Esq., attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 238.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 16,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 6th
dav of August, 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
Aug. 12, 19. 26; Sept. 2, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-5377
Division BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERTHA SOLOMON,
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
BERTHA SOLOMON, deceased. File
Number 77-6277. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is Dade County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler St.. Miami. Florida The per-
sonal representative of the estate Is
WILLIAM FELDMAN, whose address
is 6775 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach,
Florida. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
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 ad-
dress 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 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 NoUce 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
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FTLED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: August 12,
1977.
William Feldman
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of BERTHA SOLOMON,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL RE-
PRESENTATIVE:
SILVER SILVER
Suite 2628 One Blscayne Tower
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: 374-4888
Aug 13.19,1977


il+A
"VJetris*/ im* mj***i
Pel4-B
rJewist fkridficnn
Friday, August 12,
197:
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEOAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 13 HEREBY QXVEN that the
undersign-d, desiring to engage In
buiineaa under the flctlUoui name J.C.
JEWELRY MFO. at 117 NE 1ST
AVENUE ROOM 1216 MIAMI FLA.
881S2 Inter da to register mid name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ENRIQUE CONTRERAS J?..
788 W. 82nd St.
Hlaleah, Fla. 88012
Aug. B, 12, 19, 28.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersign i d, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
GRABBEH SOUTHEAST at Suite 702,
8300 South Dadeland Blvd. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
Flllmore Management Corp.
July 22, 29; Aug. 8,12,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 5054
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE ESTATE OF
Hon.Loule Handel
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 Hon.
Louie Bandel, deceased, File Number
77-5084, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is Dade
County Courthouse. Miami. Florida.
The personal representative of the
estate Is Prlscllla Bandel, whose ad-
dress Is 1880 SW 18th Street, Miami,
Florida 33145. The name and address of
the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
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 ad-
dress 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 suited. 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 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
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications 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: August 6,
1977.
PRISCILLA BANDEL
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Hon. Louie Bandel
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Philip A. Holtsberg. Esq.
2000 S. Dixie Highway, Suite 214
Coconut Grove, Fl. 33133
Telephone: 854-6652
Joseph M. Gersten, Esq.
2000 S.Dixie Highway
Coconut Grove, Fl. 33133
Tel. 856-6647
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names MY
BABY AND ME, MY BABY AND ME A,
BABY AND ME, BABY AND ME A at
12853 N. Kendall Dr.. Miami. Fla.. In-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
JUVENILE PRODUCTS
CORPORATION
Attorney for Applicant
Goldfarb, Deutach k Blumberg
720 NW 27th Ave.
Miami, Fla. 33128
Aug. 5,12, 19, 28,1977
INTHECIRCUITCOUROFTME
HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-35744
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE MATTER OF THE ADOPTION
BY:
ROBERT F. BERGAL
TO: LEONCIO I. SILVErRA
Calle No.5, Tranveraal 12
Urbanlzaclon Balnearto
Catla "La Mar"
Depto. Vargas. Dto. Federal
Venezuela. S.A.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the above-
named Petitioner, ROBERT F. BER-
GAL, has filed a Petition in the atoove-
styled Court for the adoption of the
minor children named In the Petition
and you are commanded to serve a copy
of your written defenaea, If any, on
STEPHEN L. RASKIN, Petitioner's
Attorney, whose address Is 7200 Bird
Road, Miami, Florida 33156. on or
before the 2 day of Sept., 1977. and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on PeUUoner's
attorney or Immediately thereafter;
otherwise, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court at Dade County, Miami,
Florida, this 21 day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: M. J. HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
July 29; Aug. 5,12. 19, 1977
Aug. 5, 12,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 77 34177
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
FRANK W. BERRY, husband,
and
LINDA LOU BERRY, wife.
TO: LINDA LOU BERRY
c oHox 162R
Route No. 6
Stafford. Virginia 22664
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 ARTHUR H.
LIPSON, attorney for PetlUoner, whose
address is 9626 BIRD ROAD. MIAMI,
FLORIDA 88186, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Sept. 9, 1977; otherwise a
default wUl be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 29
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Cleric, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 6,12,19, 26,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
INTERNATIONAL GRAPHIC!.
SUPPLY at 4870 NW 128 Street, Opa
Locks, Florida Intends to register said
name wltht he Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
HAGAL. INC.
JOSHUA S. GALTTZER
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 5,12,19, 26,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-36345
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PHYLLIS M. JOHNSON
Petitioner,
and
HARRY R.JOHNSON
Respondent
TO:HARRY R. JOHNSON
387 Union Avenue
Staten Island, New York
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 Sam-
pas, Esquire, attorney for PetlUoner,
whose address is Barnett Bank
Building, 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 210
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
' styled court on or before Sept. 9. 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
agalnat you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 2nd
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
George Sampas. Esquire
Barnett Bank Building
420 Lincoln Road Suite 210
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
___________________Aug. 6,12,19, 28,1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-1*3SS
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF;
LUIS RAMIREZ,
Husband,
and
VERONICA RAMIREZ,
Wife.
TO: VERONICA RAMIREZ
Ingenlero Pedro Blanquler 6487
Santiago. Chile
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 Albert L. Car-
rlcarte, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2491 NW 7th Street, Miami,
Florida 88125, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before September 9, 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered agalnat you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks lr
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 2
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC. P.COPELAND
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE. P.A.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 88128
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No. 948-7917
Aug. S. 12.19. 36,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
ELECTRONIC COLOR SYSTEMS at
4870 NW 128 Street, Opa Locka, Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HAGAL, INC.
JOSHUA S. OAUTZER
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 6,12, 19, 38.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MR COOL at 4021 Le Jeune Road, Coral
Gables, Fla. Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA, PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA. SECY-TREAS.
Aug. 12.19. 28; Sept. 3.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
GAMMA OFFSET at 4370 NW 128
Street, Opa Locka. Florida Intends to
register said name wltht he Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
HAGAL, INC.
JOSHUA S. GALITZER
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 5, 12,19, 28. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name MR
B GREETING CARD COMPANY at
4370 NW 128 Street. Opa Locka. Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
HAGAL, INC.
JOSHUAS. GALITZER
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 5,12, 19,26.1977
"CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
N0.77 3S917
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOSEPH LUIS,
Husband
vs.
YOLETTE LUIS,
Wife
You, YOLETTE LUIS, 7 Street H.
Capt.. Haiti, are hereby notified to serve
a copy of your Answer to the Dissolution
of Marriage filed against you. upon
husband's attorney. GEORGE
NICHOLAS, ESQ., 612 NW 12th Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33136, and file original
with Clerk of Court on or before Sept. 2,
1977; otherwise the Petition will be
confessed by you.
Dated this 25 day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
By:S. Parrlsh
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 29; Aug. 5. 12, 19,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
INSUL-TEX at 9071 Blscayne Boule-
vard, Miami Shores, Florida 88139 in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
R. T. REYNOLDS, INC..
a Florida corporation
By: Wlllard Talesman. President
100 percent Owner
LAW OFFICES OF HARLAN STREET,
P.A.
12700 Blscayne Blvd., Suite 410
North Miami, FL
Attorneys for R. T. REYNOLDS, INC.
By: Harlan Street
Aue\ 6. 12 IB 9 !OT7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-3586*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE*
IN RE: The Marriage of
PETER HARRISON SMITH
Petitioner-Husband
and
MICHELE SMITH
Respondent-Wife
TO: MICHELE SMITH
141 Alte Landstrasse
Kilchberg, Zurich, Switzerland
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 Louis R. Beller,
Esq., attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 238,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2. 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 22
day of July 22.1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 29; Aug. 6,12, 19, 1977
LEOAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER---------
NOTICE IS HEREBY GfvEN*
undersigned, desiring to t "**
business under the flcUtln,?1'
HIALEAH MEDICAL CENTFr >
East 4th Avenue, Hlaleah *2&1
Intends to register said nam.t.?*11
Cleric of the Circuit cSS *>
County, Florida. Urt "*.
Dra. Clara Diaz, MD
August 5,12, u j,
NOTICE OF ACTION--------
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVirr
(NO PROPERTY,
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT0FTM.
ELEVENTH JUDICIALcS
OF FLORIDA, IN AND 'T
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.77.J4,,,
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
INRE: ""A0E
ALMA J. MORGAN, wife
and
BOBBY L. MORGAN, husband
TO: BOBBYL. MORGAN
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIFn.k..
an action for Dissolution of Mat-,
has been filed against you and vo2
required to serve a copy of voux wrtk.
defenses. If any, to It on ARTHi-bT
LIPSON, attorney for Pet.Uoner^ll
address Is 9626 BIRD ROAD iaS
EfiSP^ 33185'and flle onZ
with the clerk of the above styled cm
on or before Sept. 9, 1977; otherwE.
default will be entered against^*
the relief demanded In the rompfitau,
petition. p".i
This notice shall be published aw
each week for four consecutive J
THE JEWISH FLORID LAN ""
WITNESS my hand and the seal
said court at Miami, Florida on tbka
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. J. HARTNETT
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 5,12, 19, 28. ir
n
n
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77-35954
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE marriage of
E DWA RD RON ALD SOLOFF,
Husband,
and
LEIGH S. SOLOFF,
Wife,
YOU, LEIGH S. SOLOFF, 209 Hoyt
Street, Darlen, Conn., are required to
file your answer to the petition for dls
solution of marriage with the Clerk of
the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon Herman Cohen, Esq., 622
S.W. 1st. Street, Miami, Florida, attor-
ney for the husband, on or before August
30, 1977, or else petition will be con-
fessed.
DATED: JUL261977
Richard P. Brtnker
Clerk, Circuit Court
By M. J. HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
July 29; Aug. 5, 12. 19,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 77-35984
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
WALLACE RAPE
Petitioner-Husband
and
IRENE J. RAPE
Respondent-Wife
TO: IRENE J. RAPE
Grady Apartments
Apartment I No.6-A
Warm Springs Road
Columbus, Georgia 31901
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 Louis R. Beller,
Esq., attorney for PetlUoner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road. Suite 338.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139, and file the
original with the cleric of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2, 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 38
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 39; Aug. 6,13,19,1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-35849
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARY LOUISE YEPES
Petltloner-Wlfe
and
GUSTAVO YEPES
Respondent-Husband
TO: GUSTAVO YEPES
,.~Address and 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 Louis R Beller
Esq., attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 238
Miami Beach, Fla., 33139, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept 2 1977-
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 22
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
, ,. A Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
____________ July 29; Aug. 5, 12, 19,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION "
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 3JJ7
NOTICEOF
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARMEN V. DONADELLI
Petitioner / Wife
and
ITALO A. DONADELLI.
Respondent / Husband
TO: ITALO A. DONADELLI
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed agalnat you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on A. KOSS at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address la
2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard, Suite
715, Coral Gables, Florida 33134, and flle
the original with the clerk of the above
,2lied court on or before September 9th
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN, 120 NE 6th
Street, Miami, Florida 38132
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 27th
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS. Attorney at Law, P A
2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard 716
Coral Gables. Florida 88134
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 5,13.19, 36,1977
*'
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 35170
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANGEL CARLOS HERNANDEZ
Petitioner-Husband
and
CECILIA HERNANDEZ
Respondent-Wife
TO: CECILIA HERNANDEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you art
required to serve a copy of vour written
defenses, If any, to It on MARCEL0 M.
AGUDO, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is AGUDO. ANTON t
PINEIRO. P.A. Attorneys at Law. ieT
SW 27th Avenue, Miami, Fla 33145. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Sept l
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeksb
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and :he seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 2
day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. Lipps
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Marcelo M. Agudo. Esq.
AGUDO, ANTON & PINEIRO. P.A.
1647 SW 27th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
July 29; Aug. 5.12.19.197T
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 35838
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CLEMENCEAU SAINTFORT,
PetlUoner,
and
ALTAGRACE LOUISSATNT
SAINTFORT, Respondent
TO: Altagrace Loulssalnt Salntfort
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
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 DANIEL
RETTER, ESQ.. attorney lor
PetlUoner, whose address Is 801 Dade
Federal Building. 101 East Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131. and W
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2, 19":
otherwise a default wUl be entered
agalnat you for the reUef demanded in
the complaint or peUUon.
Thla notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. .
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aald court at Miami, Florida on this B
day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for PetiUoner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 88181
Phone:868-6090 July 39; Aug. 6,12.19, W1
>
J


l-, August 12,1977
* Jknit fhrMicnn
Page 16-B
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
[THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1M JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
JR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASEN0.7J-474
Inotice OF PETITION FOR
)ETERMINATION OF HEIRS
The Estate of
(SHANLEY, Deceased
Any unknown heirs of LEO
1IE SHANLEY and CHARLES A.
&LEY, and to all unknown spouses
Id above unknown heirs and to all
ees grantees, creditors or other
jts claiming by, through, under or
1st any of said above persons.
and each of you are hereby
ed that a Petition for Deter-
Uon of Heirs of LEO HUGHrE
JLEY and CHARLES A.
JJ!Y has been filed against you In
base In order to determine that
i HOOTEN, ANDREW SHANLEY,
UKLIN G. SHANLEY, WANDA
flTLING, BLANCHE
JGHETERBECK, LILLIAN
INIEL. DONALD A. SHANLEY,
C. SHANLEY, VIVIAN
fcNGA, GERALD C. SHANLEY
ELVERA ENGLAND are the sole
fof LEO HUGHIE SHANLEY and
LES A. SHANLEY, and you are
ly required to serve a copy of your
>r to the Petition on the Plaintiff's
ey, SAMUEL E. SMITH, 1320 S.
[Highway, Suite 8S0, Coral Gables,
In 33146, and file the original In the
Jof the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
[county. Florida, at 73 W. Flagler
Miami. Florida 33130, on or
i the 26 day of August, 1977, other-
Ithe allegations of said Petition will
Jen as confessed.
NoUce shall be published once
veek for four consecutive weeks In
tWISH FLORIDIAN.
ED this 21 day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
By: Cornell Robinson
Deputy Clerk
all Court Seal)
July 29; Aug. 5.12. 19. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
["ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
tslgned, desiring to engage In
less under the fictitious name of
ICOOL ICE CREAM at 4021 Le
Road, Coral Gables, Fla. Intend
lister said name with the Clerk of
[circuit Court of Dade County,
la.
MASTASIOCUESTA, PRES.
EFINA GARCIA, SECY-TREAS.
Aug. 12,19,28; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
tONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 36522
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
The Marriage of
)YS W. LUDWIG
etltloner-Wlfe
IN LUDWIG
pun dent Husband
IARVIN LUDWIG
120 N. 12th STREET
PHILADELPHIA. PA
L ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
fctlon for Dissolution of Marriage
een filed against you and you are
red to serve a copy of your written
is If any. to It on Louis R Beller.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
ss Is 420 Lincoln Road, Miami
l. Suite 238, Florida 33139. and file
Iglnal with the clerk of the above
I court on or before September 18,
lotherwlse a default will be entered
st you for the relief demanded In
fcmplalnt or petition
notice shall be published once
veek for four consecutive weeks In
JEWISH FLORID IAN.
PNESS my hand and the seal of
^ourt at Miami. Florida on this 6th
I August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
lilt Court Seal I
Aug. 12.19.28; Sept. 2,1977
|N THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO: 77-5108
DIVISION: Joseph Nesbitt
" ESTATE OF
|DDIE ARNOLD,
eceased
|OTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
DEMANDS AGAINST SAID
fcTE AND OTHER PERSONS
CRESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
fV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
administration of the Estate of
3DIE ARNOLD, deceased, late of
i County, Florida, has commenced
I captloned proceeding
>U ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
[REQUIRED to file any claims and
nds which you may have against
state and to file any challenge to
[validity of the Last WUI and
nent offered for probate, if any,
obJecUon to the qualifications of
ersonal Representative, venue or
Jetton of the Court, with the Court.
County Courthouse, 78 West
sr Street, Miami. Florida S81S0,
IIN THREE MONTHS FROM
DATE OF THE FIRST
ICATION OF THI8 NOTICE OR
RIGHT TO DO SO WILL BE
r barred.
CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
BCTION8 NOT SO FILED WILL
'OREVER BARRED.
it publication of this Notice on the
| of August. 1977.
ELAINE TINKER
I Personal Representative of the
state of FREDDIE ARNOLD
Deceased
iAM A. GALBUT
shlngton Avenue
I Beach, Florida 18139
one: 679-8100
Aug. 6, 12, 1977
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 7A-349W Divisional
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE
ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
NAMAN L. REYNA, and JULIA
P. REYNA, hla wife,
Defendants.
TO NAMAN L. REYNA
Residence "Unknown"
JULIA P. REYNA
Residence "Unknown"
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint to Foreclose Mortgage on
the following described property:
Lot 10 Block 1, of LEE BELL
HOMES, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded In Plat Book 87
at Page 97 of the Public Records of
Dade County, Florida
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or pleadings to said Complaint to the
Plaintiff's attorneys, HARLAN
STREET, PA.. 12700 Biscayne Boule-
vard, Suite 410, North Miami, Florida,
33181 and file the original Answer or
pleading with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, on or before the
9th day of September, 1977. If you fall to
do so, Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint.
This Notice of Suit shall be published
once each week for four consecuUve
weeks In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DATED at Miami, Dade County,
Florida, this 29th day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By DEBORAH G. HESS
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET, P.A.
12700 Blscayne Boulevard Suite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
BY WILLIAM S. ISENBERG
Aug. 5, 12. 19,26.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C IRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO.77-14357
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CLAUDETTE DAUPHIN,
Petitioner Wife
and
HUBERT DAUPHIN,
Respondent / Husband.
TO: HUBERTDAUPHIN
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 DANIEL
RETTER. ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 801 Dade
Federal Building, 101 East Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled rourt on or before Sept. 9, 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 2nd
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By W. TYMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal l
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
Phone: 388-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
Augusts 12. 19, 26, 1977
MILLER
------INTHE CIRCUIT COUR OF THE
1ITH JUDICIALCIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 77-1146?
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSEPH OBELTO LOKIS.
Husband / Petitioner
and
MARIE ANDREE RAPHAEL LOKIS.
Wife / Respondent .,..
TO: MARIE ANDREE RAPHAEL
LOKIS
168 NW 63 Street
Miami, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a PeUtlon for DlssoluUon of Marriage A
Vlnculo has been filed against you and
commenced in this Court, and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to it on RONALD It
FRIEDMAN, ESQ. of Freldln. Sllber *
Friedman. PA.. arney f"
Petitioner, whose address is 2000 South
Dixie Highway, Suite 206 Miami
Florida 33133, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above-capUoned Court
on or before September th, 1977; other-
wise, a default wUl be entered against
you tor the relief prayed for in the Com-
plaint or PetlUon.
This NoUce shall be published once
each week tor tour consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami. Dade County,
Florida, this 29th day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
By: DEBORAHO. HESS
DEPUTYCLERK
ffigffiriSSS* FRIEDMAN.
P.A.
Attorneys for Petitioner
2000 S. Dixie Highway. Suite JOB
Miami, Florida 88188
RABBI DAVID F 86, of Coral Gables,
on Monday, Aug. 8. He had been a
resident here for IB years coming from
Boston, Mass. A linear descendant of
the Vllna Gaon, Rabbi Miller was or-
dained at the Slobodtka Yeshlva in
Lithuania, which later moved to Israel
during the Nazi era. He was a rabbi in
Boston for 28 years at Synagogue Beth
Tov and lectured on the Torah In Miami
to many groups Including the Spinoza
Forum. He was a regular speaker at the
Ida M. Fisher High School (now Miami
Beach High) for three years. Rabbi
Miller was a recognized Talmudlc
scholar. He Is survived by two daugh-
ters, Ellen F. Baum of Coral Gables and
Ruth Golden of Lenox, Mass.; seven
JrandchUdren, Claudia Greenberg, Dr.
ordan Baum, Fleur Schlm, Danielle
Baum. Reglna Karas, Alfred and Ellssa
Golden; and two great-grandchildren,
Elizabeth Baum and Jalmle Karas. Ser-
vices were held on Aug. 9. Interment:
Star of David. Arrangements: Gordon.
TRAGER
IDA B., 76, of Miami Beach, on
Tuesday, Aug. 9. Mrs. Trager was a
member of the Sisterhood Beth Tfilah
CongregaUon and a life member of the
Henrietta Szold Chapter of Hadassah.
She Is survived by her husband, Joseph
L.; son, S. George; sisters, Pearl Gold-
berg, EstherBetUgole, Evelyn Skomlck
and Minnie Lishkow; niece, Selma Reif-
ler; grandchildren, Adrian Trager,
Lesley Schuchman, George B. Trager,
and great-grandson, S. Art Schuchman.
Services were held on Aug. 10 with New-
man In charge of arrangements.
ESKANAZI
MARIE G., 70. on Aug. 4. She was the
wife of the late Victor A. Eskenazl and a
long-time resident of Miami. She was
active in the NaUonal Children's Car-
diac Hospital. Survived by two sons, Dr.
Albert Eskenazl of Lakeland and Jack
Eskenazl of Coral Gables; one daugh-
ter. Mrs. Lorraine Kurland of Miami,
and six grandchildren. Interment Mt.
siiiai Riverside.
HOROWITZ
ANN. of Miami Beach, on Aug. 3. A
resident for 43 years, she and her hus-
band, Maurice (Moe), came to Miami
Beach In 1934 and opened Ann's Impor-
ters, a ladles clothing store on Lincoln
Road which was In operation for 36
years. She was a founding member of
the Anna Miller Circle Ladles of the
Elks on Miami Beach. Its president for
the 1976-76 year and Its first life
member. Mrs. Horowitz was an active
member and life trustee of Variety Chil-
dren's Hospital and received Its dis-
tinguished service award, was a life
member of 62 Association since Its for-
mation and sat on Its board of directors.
She was also a life member of Temple
!: in.inn El Sisterhood. Gold Coast B'nal
B'rith, ORT. Hadassah, Adlal Stevenson
Democratic Club and the Jewish
Federation. She received several
awards for her paintings and was ex-
hibited in many art shows. She was also
the recipient of awards for her ballroom
dancing exhibitions. She is survived by
her husband, Moe; daughter Edith
Brolda: son. Alvln Horowitz; five
grandchildren, one great-grandchild
and sister, Mrs. Rose DeAngelo. Ser-
vices were held Aug 7 with Riverside In
charge Interment Mt. Nebo.
FEINBERG, Henry. 80. of North Miami
Beach. Gordon
LEVINE. Hyman M., 76, of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 7. Interment Mt
Nebo. Gordon.
TO PEL. Hyman. on Aug. 7. Interment
Star of David. Blasberg.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
DESIGNS UNLIMITED at 763 Arthur
Godfrey Road, Miami Beach. Florida
33140 Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
DIANE HOFFMAN
763 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Aug. 12. 19.26; Sept. 2. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TAYLOR A GOLDSMITH ASSOCI-
ATES at 12700 Blscayne Blvd.. North
Miami, Fla. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
T. G. INC.
by: Henry F.Taylor Jr., Pres.
Aug. 12, 19, 26; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flctlUous name of
DULCE APTS. at 700-702-704 14th St..
Miami Beach, Fla. S31S9 Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
RENE YNCLAN
NERIDA YNCLAN
GALBUT A GALBUT
Attorneys for APPLICANT
721 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH. FLA. 381SB
Aug. 12, 19, 26; Sept 2,1977
NOTICK UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
The Terrace Club Apartments at 677 NE
34th Street, Miami. Florida ssiS7
(DADE COUNTY) Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Universal Property
Management-Owner
1886 NWJOth Street
Miami. Florida 88142
Aug. 12, It, at; Sept.2,1977
Long-time Businessman.
Sam Luby Sr. Dies at 78
Sam Luby Sr., 78, of Miami
Beach died on Aug. 5 after
suffering a stroke. Luby wa9 a
founder of Cedars of Lebanon and
Mount Sinai hospitals and he
opened Miami's first authorized
Chevrolet dealership in 1939. At
one time, Luby Chevrolet was the
largest Chevy dealership in the
nation. Luby also was in the
banking, insurance and truck
leasing fields.
Luby served on the national
board of directors of the
Children's Asthma Research
Institute and Hospital in Denver.
He was a past president of
Temple Israel in Miami, a former
director of City National Bank, a
founder of the Miami Auto
Dealers' Association and was
active in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
HE IS survived by his wife
May; a daughter, Mrs. Betty
Waghelstein; two sons, Sam Jr.
and Chester; two brothers,
Henry and Joe; a sister, Sadie
Scribner; and seven grand-
children.
Helen Landau, Rabbi's
Mother, Dies at 81
Helen Landau, 81, mother of
Rabbi Sol Landau, spiritual
leader of Beth David
Congregation, passed away on
Sunday, Aug. 7. A resident of
Miami Beach for the past seven
years coming from New York
City, Mrs. Landau was the only
child of Rabbi Abraham Mor-
decai Greenberg, known as
Bezoyner Rav, head of the Bet
Din in Berlin, Germany.
Mrs. Landau attended the
Russian Gymnasium in Lodz and
was a graduate of the Die
Lehranstalt Fur Die Wissen-
schaft Des Judentums (College
for the Science of Judaism) in
Berlin. She was one of the first
women to be conversant in
Modern and Classical Hebrew
and her name often appeared in
various literary Hebrew
periodicals. She was also a
Hebrew lecturer.
She married Rabbi (Doctor
Ezekiel) Landau in 1919, a
leading rabbi of the Berlin Jewish
community until the height of the
Nazi era.
In 1939 the family moved to
London, England and a year later
to the United States. Until his
death in 1965, Rabbi Landau was
spiritual leader for United HIAS
Service in New York City.
She was active in many
organizations and was co-founder
of the Jewish Friends in New
York City.
She is survived by three
children, Rabbi Sol Landau.
Ziegfried Landau, conductor and
composer and music director for
Westchester Symphony
Orchestra in Scarsdale. NY., and
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open tttrf Day Cloird Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Lotte Glover of Miami, a former
New York concert pianist and
seven grandchildren.
Services were held Aug. 7 with
Gordon in charge of
arrangements. Interment in New
Jersey.
GOLDBERG
MARY, 81, of Surfslde. on Aug. 10. She
was a member of the Temple Ner
Tamld Sisterhood and a life member of
Hadassah. A 30-year resident, Mrs.
Goldberg came here from Norwich and
New London, Conn. She is survived by
her husband, Benjamin of Surfslde;
four sons, Joshua of Norwich, Conn..
Louis of North Miami Beach. Judge
Joseph of Norwich, Conn., and
Abraham of Weathersfleld, Conn.;
seven grandchildren; three great-
grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. Dinah
Dworsky of North Carolina; and
brother, Judah L. Kadlsh of Israel.
Services will be held on Friday, 11 a.m.
at Riverside, Miami Beach. Interment
Lakeside.
WEINTRAUB, Fannie, 82, of Miami, on
Aug 6. interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
ALBERT. Bernard l Bert I, 72. of South
Miami, on Aug. 6. Interment Star of
David. Gordon.
SILVER, Charles E., 73, of Coral
Gables Interment Star of David.
Gordon
GOLDSTEIN. Albert, of Miami Beach
on July 26 Interment Mt, Nebo.
PERLSTEIN, William L., of North
Miami Beach on July 18.
Levitt m
memorial chapeli
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood. FIs.
921-7200
13385W DilitHwy
North Miami, Fie.
949-6315
S0NNT LF.VITT, F.D.
CITY MEMORIAL AND
, MONUMENT INC.
Monuments-Markers
Granite and Bronze
7610 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33138
RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
Consultant
OFFICE: 759-1669
RES. 673-3923
When a loss occurs
away from home.
SCHWARTZ BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-33%
1921 Pembroke Kd
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S Levitt, f D.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76lh Rd, Forest Hills, NY.


Pac*i6-B
+Jewist fkrkMam
Frid.y.Augu^n,
.

3 WEEKS LEFT TO GET YOUR.
ni PSTO
llfiBt APPLIANCES
POSITIVELY NO REDEMPTIONS WILL BE
HONORED AFTER AUGUST 27th! SHOP NOW
IN ORDER TO REDEEM YOUR CASH REGISTER
TAPES FOR THE PRESTO ITEMS
OF YOUR CHOICE
Hot Dogger
With $200 in Topes
Fry Baby
With S500 in Top$
FJMfF
Presto Burger
With $300 in Tope*
cPtide
PRICES GOOD SUN.. AUG. 7 THRU
SAT., AUG. 13 AT All STORIS FROM
FT. PIERCE TO KIV WIST
Fresh
Dated Beef
FRESH CAL LEY-USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
B
7 Bone Steak ,79c
QUICK FROZEN NON BASTED U.S. GOV'T.
Grade 6A'-Young
Turkeys
Round Roost .. sl"
'ISM VlUI T U S CHOlCf If if CHUCK
Underblode -*>' ,M19
I.ISH VAUIT US CHOICI till CHUCK >NIS
Shldr. Pot Roost, M"
'111" vi 11 U.S. CHOKI Mir IOUNO BIM.
Round Steak $149
IIISH VAUIT US CHOICI Mil CHUCK
Shi dr. Steak Bnls*.l49
OtOUMD
Beef Chuck 99<
24-OZ
CUP
SlICIO
Beef Liver............u
IIISH VAUIT US CHOICI
Beef Brisket .,
WMOtl OR PCMNT HAll N1S
59*
$1"
FRESH VALIEY USDA CHOICE SMAll END BONELESS
Beef Rib Steak $2^
SAVE 57
^lAUNDRY DETERGENT
i Cold
OK Power
49 OZ
PKG.
IIMIT ONE PKG WITH $7
ORDER (XC1 CIGARETTES
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fresh
Fryer Parts
THIGHS fif.
DRUMSTICKS XMp
BREAST W. RIBS *-* ^V/
II*. SHIPPIO P.IMIUM IIISH
Fryer Qtrs. ..59*
GBOUMO
Beef Round $139
IRISH VAUIT US CHOICI (III lOllt
Sirloin Steaks, *1"
fHOUH SIAF00D
IN OUR FROZIN SEAFOOD CASES
IIOZIN HIGHUNII SKINUSS
Sole Fillet ^$155
FIRST OF THE SEASON
<*
TKbmpson Seedless
|-gGrapes
DA*Y Dili OfPTT...
PANTRY PRIDE CREAMED
Cottage
Cheese
89c
MftlJ S-Or CUPSICHIIION
Margarine HI 69*
CHUNK IONOHORN
Borden Cheesed 99<
MHiCO INGUSH
Muffins "El 39*
IIiCO CMIM
Mozzarella 5S 95*
c7eom Cheesed 59*
CHII DILiGMI CHIISI
Spread 2&M"
MATIAII IMPOIII0 IIN1AND Gluilll
Cheese ^49*
HA ItfSH SUAIl
Grade A'Eggs0O' 39*
IANDO FROST SUCED
Smoked Meats
.C
All
VARIETIES
39
3-OZ
PKG
Sfc#
OSCAI MATH SlICIO MIAI Ol
" MATH SlICIO MIAI Ol
Beef Bologna 5S79<
OSCAI MATH SlICIO OlIVI IOAI Ol
Cotto Salami 5SS 89*
ICH S CHICKIN
Breast Slices SS 89*
HACK IOIISI
r$| 29
U.S. NO. 1All PURPOSE -m f^ _fk a*~W
Potatoes 10 89c
SWIII IINOII
RIUSAVE40
. .- A on rwo boxes
Ritz
Crackers
NABISCO
,
12-OZ.
' IIMIT TWO BOXES WITH $7
ORDER EXn CIGARETTES
'""I 'IHU1I
Yellow Corn9.o.99*
CAIIIORNIA SUNKISI
Lemons 10,o.79*
WISIIRN
Scallions 2 ,Unch.s 39*
WAIOINS IOCAIOIII SAIAO
Dressings ^.0.'79*
All V AMI Till **
MIX OR MATCH! UBBY'S
Vegetables
316-oz y
CANS __
GARDEN SWEET PEAS
SLICED PICKLED BEETS IN JAR
FRENCH STYLE GREEN BEANS
5-IB 1AI S9'
U.S. NO. I All PUIPOSI
* YOU MAY PURCHASE ONE
OR ALl STARRED ITEMS
WITH A $7 ORDER OR
MORE. EXCLUDING
CIGARETTES
Kielbosi Rings;. $1
GAllO UlCID ItAilAN Ott lAlAMi Of
Pepper oni ^69*
Willl| s
nun s
Sauerkraut .ic43*
SEASHORE'S BARREL CURED
K(iher Piefcla OT-JAR ?*)<
<
REFRESHING BEER
Old
Milwaukee
12-OZ.
PACK CANS
* LIMIT TWO 6 PKS WITH %/
ORDER JXCI CIGARETTES
Peonut Butter V.0.'83
ALSTON PUIINA
BranChex u.oI,79*
HAWAIIAN
Red Punch ^89*
ALL ILAVCMS MIC
Fruit Drinks 35,.49*
roi
W*JPt
Tomato Paste*ci27
w.*. i^w. i m i ruiPUJi
Yellow Onions ,19*
CAIOIN IIISH WISTIIN
Endive 9,'s9".unch35*
iim HIAOS
Green Cabbage ,13*
CAIOIN IIISH HUMP
Eggplants ,29*
KEEBLER VANIllA
Wafers
59c
KIUUI
Club Crackers4.?.79*
ONUS PACK Mil tt
Trash Bags 3SMW
IOWCAIKIAIT I0OOISIANO
Dressing %,J 49*
MOTTS
Clam at o Juice1".! 67*
WIICHADI
Grape Drink ^59*
SAVE 39*
ON THREE CANS
Pantry Pride Frozen
grange Juice
12-OZ.
BOX
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
<
RIO.. HIC. Pl.K. OR AOC
PANI.T PUD! C.INKll CUI I.OIIN
French Fries 453S*1
TIOPHT SlICIO HOIIN -,
Strawberries '-' 39*
rs69*
POM MAPORTIO
Plum Tomato...ca
ORI.N OIAN1
NibletsCorn 7cn27*
JOHNSON NIW.O.N
M-CT $009
.......................BOX A
ww.. nit riKK. Ol AOC --------------~" -w.......... -w v
Maxwell Hmica a" $ 7" "KR'',02,N WM,n '<>>..
muxwoil nOUSe can d.0_j ___ no C 39
OTiMCMttMM Bread Dough WSSl m
Dul.ii n_____^ i.nT A&* rrru *.**. ....^
..... ..vil COCK TAll fj*
Bortlett Pears ^.h45*
fUSH BAKfD GOODS...
PANIIT P.IOI
AT QU APPMZtl) COUHWt.
LEAN. COOKED
Corned Beef
IIISHIT MAM -MACAIONI
Salads ..S&-........t..59*
Diapers
WI MM TM. MM TO LIMIT OUANT.T,,,. NON. SOLD TO DIAL.*. NOT .ISPONS..LI FOR TYPOGRAPH.CAL ERRORS
HJITT KIICHIN PANT.T P.IOf
Tall Can Bags..5S*17" Raisin Bread ",;,'. 69*
.CH,O.AP,M-o. P.NI.TP.I0.HAM.U.0..0.HOT0O0
Grape Jelly fS83* Rolls 3 -.'1
IAPIRLA
Pepperoni o:: 69*
*l.'99*
on ocMMfi nun au mm amat
Turkey Roll T."
AVAHA.ll ONIT AT STORIS HAVING COUNTIIS
All IUNCHMIAIS. CHIISI SlICID TO OIOII


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